Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1941 volume:
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Published by the
Senior Class o.f the
Mount Hermon School
Mount Hermon, Mass.
6,010 fem is
ITH the publication of the 1941 Gateway this
year's Senior Class finds itself ready to bid
adieu to Hermon's Hill and all that it has meant. ln
these brief eighty pages we would try to preserve and
to perpetuate some of the echoes of Hermon which in
future years will come ringing down to us through the
long and empty corridors of reminiscence. The clubs
we joined, the teams we strove to make, the buildings
we "didn't throw snow balls within a hundred feet
of," the teacher under whom we struggled, the holi-
days we willingly endured, the parties which seemed
so few and far between, and all the fellows we were
glad to call our friends - here in this book we have
tried to make the happy memory of all these Hermon
associations more real and lasting ....
THROUGH Freshmen, Sophomore, Iunior, and Senior
Years the Class of 1941 has found a continual help-
er and friend in Dr. Porter. His understanding advice
and encouragement have been of immeasurable aid
to many of our ranks in times of doubt and uncertainty,
and although all of us have not been able to know
our headmaster so well as we may have wished, each
and every one of us does feel a grateful appreciation
for his kind assistance to the class as a whole during
the past four years.
Our appreciation is deeply felt also for the friend-
ship, cooperation, and understanding of the faculty
members we have come to know. Both from that which
we have learned under their careful guidance and from
the experience of our acquaintances with them we
have benefited: as we leave the Hill, the Class of 1941
carries with it lasting teachings gained from our ex-
periences with the faculty.
Tdedicate this, our Senior Yearbook. Fortunate indeed
were Northfield Seminary and Mount Hermon when
this friendly and understanding young man last fall
became president of The Northfield Schools. Although
we of Hermon have not been quite so fortunate as our
sisters at the Seminary in being able to become well
acquainted with him, we have some understanding of,
and no small amount of gratitude for the work which
he is so capably undertaking for the two schools and
for each one of us as an individual therein. May his
associations with, and his interest in, Hermon students
of the future be even more successful and pleasant
than has been possible with us during his first year.
w I ll
5 y . I I
IOHN D. BASSETTE, Ph.B.: Instructor oi Mathematics: Yale 1913: Alpha Chi Rho: New England
Association of Mathematics Teachers: Member ot Faculty since 1935.
HARLAN BAXTER, A.B.. M.A.: Instructor of Latin: Head oi North Crossley: Dickinson College:
Columbia: Sigma Chi: Coach oi Football, Hockey, and Track: Member of Faculty since 1929.
FRANK G. BISSON, B.S.: Instructor oi History: Springfield College: Director of Interest Groups:
Coach oi Soccer, Skiing, Tennis: Member oi Faculty since 1936.
PAUL E. BOWMAN, Ch.E.. M.S., Ph.D.: Instructor of Chemistry: Lehigh University: University oi
Cincinnati: Sigma Chi: American Chemical Society: New England Association oi Teachers of
Chemistry: Member of Faculty since 1936.
IEHVIS W. BURDICK, IR., A.B.: Instructor of Mathematics: Princeton University: Coach of Track,
Soccer, and Basketball: Member of Faculty since 1940.
HARWOOD W. CUMMINGS, A.B., M.D.: School Physician: Middlebury College: Harvard Medical
School: Member of Faculty since 1939.
GROVE W. DEMING, B.S.: Instructor oi History: University of Connecticut: Theta Sigma Chi:
Member of Faculty since 1910.
FRED A. DRAESEKE. A.B.: Instructor of Science: Union College, Coach of Football, I. L. Skiing:
Faculty Advisor of Rifle Club: Head of Camp Hall: Member oi Faculty since 1940.
FRANK E. DUNN: Secretary of Alumni Association: Boston University: Harvard Divinity School:
Faculty Advisor of Philomathea: Chairman of Public Relations Committee cj the Northfield Schools:
Member oi Faculty since 1938.
HARRY E. ERICKSON, A.B., A.M.: Instructor of English: Yale University: Harvard University:
Faculty Advisor to the HERMONITE: Chairman ot the Mount Hermon Church Missionary Com-
mittee: Member ot the Publicity Committee of the Northfield Schools: Chairman of Gill School
Committee: Member of Faculty since 1929.
G. OTTOMAR FIEDLER, A.B., M.A.: Instructor ot Physics: Housemaster of Cottage I: Brown Uni-
versity: Harvard University: Phi Delta Kappa, Iota Chapter: Coach I. L. Tennis and Swimming:
Faculty Advisor of Dickerson: Member oi Faculty since 1940.
ELLIOTT V. FLECKLES, B.S.S., M.A.: Director of Library: College ot City of New York: New York
University: Delta Kappa Epsilon: Honorary ot Pieria: Advisor to Schauttler Associates: American
Library Association: Member ot Faculty since 1929.
AXEL B. FORSLUND, B.P.E., M.A.: Head ot Department ot Physical Education: Springfield College:
Columbia University: Coach ot Soccer. Hockey, Track, Member oi Faculty since 1929.
MELVIN L. GALLAGHER, B.A., M.S.M.: Director ot Choral Music: Carleton College: Union
Theological Seminary: Mu Sigma Tau: Member oi Faculty since 1933.
ALEXANDER D. GIBSON, A.B., A.M.: Head oi Language Department: Dartmouth College: Uni-
versity of Toulouse: Sorbonne: Former College Board Reader in French: Academic Advisor ot
Class of 1943: Coach oi Basketball, Tennis: Member oi Faculty since 1939.
G. HUMPHREY HADLEY, B.A.: Instructor oi English and Mathematics: Williams College: Phi
Gamma Delta: Coach oi Soccer, I. L. Basketball, Baseball: Faculty Advisor oi Riding Club: Faculty
Advisor ot Hayward: Member ot Faculty since 1939.
GEORGE R. HANNA, B.A.: Instructor of History: Dartmouth College: Zeta Psi: Coach of Football,
Basketball, Baseball: Faculty Advisor oi Good Government Club: Member ot Faculty since 1939.
ASHBY T. HARPER. A.B.: Instructor of French and Spanish: Princeton University: Coach oi Foot-
ball, Swimming, Baseball: Member ot Faculty since 1940.
I r of
k 5 .. - '
PAUL S. IVORY, B.A.: Instructor of English:
Bowdoin College: Theta Delta Chi: Member
of Faculty Symphonic Trio Ccellistj: Di-
rector of Symphony Orchestra: Member ot
Faculty since 1938.
ELSIE S. JACKSON, B.A.: Instructor of
English: Hillsdale College: Pi Beta Phi:
Member of Faculty since 1918.
NELSON A. IACKSON, B.A., M.A.: Head oi
Mathematics Department: Bates College:
Columbia University: Alpha Tau Omega:
Director of Scholarship: Academic Advisor
of Class of 1942: Faculty Member of Cum
Laude: National Council of Mathematics
Teachers: New England Association of
Mathematics Teachers: Connecticut Valley
Association of Mathematics Teachers, Presi-
dent 1935-'36: Board of Directors of Kiwanis
Club of Greenfield: Member of Faculty
I. GLOVER IOHNSON, B.A., M.A., Th.M.,
Ph.D., Th.D.: Instructor of Bible: Acting Pas-
tor of Mount Hermon Church: Mercer Uni-
versity: Southern Theological Seminary:
Yale University: National Association ol
Biblical Instructors: Mercer Round Table:
Faculty Leader of "D.L." Club: Faculty
Member of Cum Laude: Member of Faculty
ERNEST N. KIRRMANN, B.S., M.A.: In-
structor of German: College of the City of
New York: Columbia University: Diplome
de l'Universite de Strasbourg: Student In-
signia: Deutsche Taielrunde: Member ol
Faculty since 1931.
GEORGE R. LAURENCE, B.S., M.A.: In-
structor oi Sciences: Yale University: New
England Association ol Chemistry and
Physics Teachers: Harvard Graduate
School: Coach of I. L. Football, Basketball:
Faculty Advisor of Faraday Club: Member
of Faculty since 1935.
WILLIAM H. LEDGARD, B.A., M.A.: In-
structor oi English: Harvard University:
Honorary oi Lyceum: Coach of Debating:
Coach of Class Plays: Member ol Faculty
CARLTON W. L'HOMMEDlEU, B.A., Mus.B.:
Organist, Instructor oi Music and Latin:
Yale University: Phi Beta Kappa: Member
of Faculty since 1926.
EDGAR I. LIVINGSTON: Cashier: Member
of Faculty since 1936, Seminary since 1932.
FREDERICK S. MCVEIGH, B.A., M.A.: In-
structor of French: Head of South Crossley:
Williams College: Phi Delta Theta: Ameri-
can Association ol Teachers of French:
Coach of Cross-country, Track: Member of
Faculty since 1935.
l . ,
, 1 l
ROBERT B. MARR, B.S.: Instructor oi Eng-
lish and Mathematics: Springfield College:
Pi Gamma Mu: Kappa Delta Pi: Coach of
Soccer, Basketball, Tennis: Member of
Faculty since 1939.
BENNETT MEYERS, B.A.: Instructor of His-
tory: Amherst College: Phi Beta Kappa:
Coach of Baseball: Member of Faculty since
ORVIL E. MIRTZ, A.B., TH.B.: Instructor oi
Mathematics: Head oi Cottage IV: West-
minster College: Princeton Theological Sem-
inary: Cornell University: Kappa Phi
Lambda: Tau Gamma Delta: Phi Delta
Kappa: Coach of Soccer, Baseball, Basket-
ball: Member of Faculty since 1935.
WILLIAM M. MORROW, A.B., M.Ed.: ln-
structor of English: Head of Oaknoll: Wil-
liam and Mary: Temple University: Phi
Beta Kappa: Kappa Alpha: National
Council for Teachers of English: New Eng-
land Association of Teachers ot English:
Chairman of Social Committee: Member of
Faculty since 1931.
HORACE H. MORSE, A.B., M.A.: Head ot
History Department: Harvard: Phi Beta
Kappa: Faculty Member CChairmanj oi
Cum Laude: New England History
Teachers' Association, Vice President 1931,
President 1932: Member of Massachusetts
Historical Society: Member of Faculty since
EDWIN G. NIXON. B.A.: Instructor oi Eng-
lish: Director of Permissions: Middlebury
College: Delta Upsilon: Advisor of Student
Church Council: 1942 Class Teacher: Mem-
ber of Faculty since 1939.
PHILIP PELTZ, B.A.: Instructor of Bible and
English: Yale University: Delta Kappa
Epsilon: Coach of Soccer, Skiing: Naviga-
tion and Sailing Club's Advisor: Member of
Faculty since 1940.
ALFRED H. PETSCHKE, B.S.: Superintendent
oi West Hall: University oi Illinois: Pi
Kappa Phi: Head oi Shadow Lake Cottage:
Member of Faculty since 1936.
ARTHUR D. PLATT, B.S.. M.A.: Instructor of Mathematics: Director oi Bureau of College Counsel:
Trinity College: Columbia University: Delta Phi: Faculty Adviser to the GATEWAY: National
Council of Mathematics Teachers: Connecticut Valley Section ot Association of Mathematics Teach-
ers ot New England: Member of Faculty since 1928.
GEORGE POHLMANN, A.B.. B.S.T.: Instructor of Bible: Head of Center Crossley: University ot
Redlands: University of California: Yale University: Stanford University: Alpha Gamma Nu:
Ka Palla Palla: Member ol Faculty since 1935.
GORDON F. PYPER, Ph.B.: Instructor of Biology: Director of Bureau of Records and Admission:
Brown University: Sigma Chi: Faculty Member of Cum Laude: Member of Faculty from 1926-'28
and since 1932.
CARROLL RIKERT, A.B.: Director of Work, Superintendent ot Property of The Northfield Schools:
Head of North Farm House: Harvard University: Topiarian Club: Member of Faculty since 1917.
CYRIL G. SARGENT, B.A., M.A.: Assistant Head of Mathematics Department: Head of Overtoun
Hall: Brown University: Member of Faculty since 1935.
LOUIS E. SMITH, A.B., M.A.: Head ot English Department: Gettysburg College: Yale University:
Yale Graduate School: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Gamma Delta: New England Association of English
Teachers: Former Reader for College Entrance Examination Board: Member of Faculty from 1909-'16
and since 1917.
IUDSON STENT. B.A., B.D,: Instructor ol Bible: Yale University: Yale Divinity School: Phi Beta
Kappa: Member ot Faculty 1938 and since 1940.
CHARLES D. THOMPSON, A.B., M.A.: Instructor of Mathematics and Economics: Princeton Univer-
sity: Columbia University: Phi Beta Kappa: Faculty Member oi Cum Laude: National Council ot
Mathematics Teachers: Indian Economic Association, President 1933-'34: Indian Statistical Institute:
Econometric Society: American Economic Association: Member of Faculty from 1934-'37 and since
BERT H. WABEKE: Instructor in French and History: Department of Music: University of Leiden
CHoIlandj, "Candidatus" in 1936, "Doctorandus" in 1940: Member ot Faculty String Trio: Member
Faculty since 1940.
.11 wt. ll
,rK1'W.y1:p will' - W A
PAUL F. WILSON. B.A.: Instructor of French: Wesleyan University: Sorbonne: Paris Diplome:
Columbia University: Sigma Chi: Faculty Adviser of Rifle Club. Camera Club: Member of
Faculty since 1939.
WILLIAM WILSON: Instructor of English: Office Records: Bentley School of Accounting and
Finance: Faculty Member of Cum Laude: Beta Tau Alpha: Member ot Faculty since 1935.
HAROLD WYMAN, B.A.: Instructor oi Bible and Physical Education: Middlebury College: Delta
Kappa Epsilon: Coach of Football, Hockey, and Lacrosse: Member ol Faculty since 1940.
A L U M N I
THOMAS DONOVAN, A.B.: Instructor of English: Head ol Cottage II: Dartmouth College: Phi Beta
Kappa: Faculty Member ol Cum Laude: Reader ol English with the College Entrance Examination
Board: Member of Faculty since 1930.
WILHEMINA L. DONOVAN, A.B., M.A.: Instructor of German: New York State College: Columbia
University: Member of Faculty since 1938.
HIS group of twenty-one distinguished Alumni serves as a means of
expressing the sentiments ol the graduates of Mount Herrnon School in mat-
ters of school interest. Officially known as the Board of Alumni Counsellors, the
group meets thrice yearly for constructive criticisms and observations by the
members, of whom four are elected annually to serve for a period of five years.
At the end of the school year an annual banquet is held for the purpose of intro-
ducing Seniors to the Alumni Association.
FORTUNATE indeed was the Class of A1941 when it was able unanimously to
elect Mr. and Mrs. Mrrtz as class teachers early last fall. Since 1937 they
had been friendly companions and helpful advisors to us all, and it has been
both a privilege and an honor for the class to enjoy even a closer companion-
ship with them as class teachers during this, our last year at Hermon. In the
enjoyment of our parties and privileges, in the trials of our misfortunes, and in
the solution of our problems the Mirtz' have been helpful, sincere friends of
us all. As we leave the hill, we take with us a deep appreciation of the bene-
ficial companionship we have enjoyed with these two special friends.
The class would also like to express its warm gratitude to Mr. and Mrs.
Petschke, Mr. Ledgard, Mr. Hadley, and Mr. Draeseke, its class honoraries, for
their generous friendship and guidance during these past four years.
IN SPECIAL APPRECIATICN
E of the Senior Class of 1941 do not feel that we could possibly publish
our Gateway without some expression of our deeply felt appreciation of
the friendship and the guidance of Mr. Niblock during the three years in which
he acted as our class teacher. As individuals we Were proud to feel that in him
we had a special faculty counsellor to whom we could turn for advice, friendly
cheer, and fellowship: as a class we were grateful for his encouragement and
help in our attaining of numerous privileges and benefits that we should doubt-
less have failed to enjoy without his aid and counsel. Strong still, as we take
our departure, are the bonds of friendship and gratitude which have made our
relationship with him the exceptional fellowship that it is.
HAROLD ALFRED ANDERSON-"Andy"-25 Burr
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-' Top Ravi' e ig : Second Row, Left to Right:
IAVI AB ' -A E ll R d, W' -
MM S.. l me, mslfggtes 0310, THOMAS WEBSTER BEAN,, IR. "TOm"- Meme-
Soccer 39' 14.0. Sk -39' CMCmagerD 140. Nickle- rgue City, Mass., Commuter sl Club 41: Football
gl A-Week Book Club. 41: Basketball 41: Baseball 41: Softball League
DAVID G. ABBOTT--"Dave"-Hill Street, Bristol, ' . lv '41-
3, . Conn-: Hockey 40. 41i2ad111g Club 40- 412 Tmck 4 0, y Jef' BENJAMIN GERRY BEAUDRY "Gerry"-f as Pearl
' 0 P' .R ci' , M .: : 'k .
ROBERT AIRD, IR .EEE jiBud"-V137-06 69th Street, !.m,,ef VJ' Ay,-52"-'S' Sufi? fifs Hockey me efsfm Club
Wee ' e, N. Y., HERMONITE"40, '41: Chen '40, xv V, ' If ILL FOR! ' ill"- 15
'41, ella ' ,QI696tbal1 I. 'L. '38 j39. '40: -'xj"' X op KDri , B gt , R :"F all: Ski-
Hoc 9, 1241: V - 'in o vernme lub.
. ,GBICHARD ALMOND- "Dick"-A--ll Madison Street, H H -
R165 A1 Glen Ridge' N, IA, Haywmd '40, '41: Fencing .401 HERBERT K. BESHAR, II Beeh 55 -Lerfi Kitch-
. , I '41: Lacrosse '40: Vice-President of North Crossley I we ener Road' New Roche-11e' N' Swlmmmg 40
P114 '41: Tennis' A w CManagerD 41: Tennis 40: Aviation Club 40:
wp' ' IOSEPH DINSMORE ALTER'A--"Ioe"--Woodstock AQ :R Ccmew C1ub 41-
rd Y. "L" ts Echool, Lalndour, QV. P., India: International Club, .OJ ROGER SCOTT BESTOR,YffWhiteYff- 79 Prospect
A V' f1'4,'4""l,re51dent 40' 41' Peace QYOUP' Church COUHC11' f C5 Street, Bloomfield, Conn.: Football '39, '40 gm:
. Basketball, Track, Cum Laude.
Street, West Hartford, Conn.: Soccer: Pieria:
Baseball '40 CHD, '41: Basketball '40, '41: Vice-
President of Athletic Association: Philomathea,
Tennis. ry, W Y JQN Treasurer.
DAVID FREDERICK BABSON, IR.- --"Fred"s58pQf,j.fqy. l , RICHARD DAVENPORT BIRDSALLf-"Dick"- Mt.
Melbourne Terrace, Waterbury, Conn.: Football - ' ','1Y"' Hermon, Mass.: Skiing '40 CHD: Tennis: Choir:
'40: Skiing '41: Tennis '40, '41: Commuter's Cluba CA,..!. . fl Nfl Glee Club: Craft Club: Cum Laude.
'39, '40, '41: Iunior League Football. ' U4 f H D I
DONALD T. BAKER--"Don"f-61 churehui Street,,k ,I "" fp DQTTAMES G- B1-AKEm lm' m40 Hlllslde Road'
ewtonville, Mass.: President of North Crossley:
reasurer of Student Council '41: Philomathea '40,
'41, Secretary '41: Soccer '37, '38, '40: Basketball
'37, '38: Baseball '37, '38.
FRANK PHILIP BAKER, lR.---"Bake"- 203 Holland
Street, Somerville, Mass.: Student Council '41:
Hermon Kniqhts '40, '41: Pieria, President '41: Stu-
dent Church Council '41: Cross-country '40, '41,
SHEPPARQ BARTLETTW--"Shep"-Bartlett Street,
Mass.' Dickerson '40 Treasurer '4l'
ockey 40 41 Football 41 QManagerj Lacrosse
e , , ,
40, '41, meyefe '39, '40, '41: GATEWAY BOARD:
Hermon Knights '41,
IACK BARWICK--"Iack"-M14 West Kinq Street,
York, Penna.: Schauftler Associates: Debating:
Track '4l. I
M Riff? , 'rf MLarchmont, N. Y.: Hockey: Lyceum:
V , J ' ,Q ROBE T ANDERSON BLOOMPIELD -"Bob"e- East
' , Long Island, N. Y.: Lyceum '39, '40, '41:
A fx ra Club '39, '40: Football '39, '40: Basket-
' bg - , ball '40: Baseball '40, '41
f JV' IACK FRANCIS BOIRE "Iack"- 63 Hilton Street.
JV' Manchester, N. H.: Tennis: Skiing.
' AIA' ' MER PHILON BOLLINGERV- "Wings"- 235
if Af, K Oneida Street, Fulton, N. Y.: A Capella Choir '40,
I M4 ff 1: Cheerleader '40, Head Cheerleader '41: Or-
chestra '40: Swimming '40,
. H ARD OLIVER BOLTON "Dick"-wNortl'Ilield.
' '40, '41: Commuter's Club '37, '38, '39, '40, '4l.
Ml ' Baseball I. L. '38, '39, '40, '41: Hockey '39,
I ' f ,I
Bottom Row, Left to Right:
WILLIAM B. BRIGHAM, IR.-f"Bi11"-19 Highland
Street, Sharon, Mass.: Aviation Club: Skiing:
EDMUND FRANKLYN BROWN - "Brownie" M 60
Harvard Avenue, Rockville Center, N. Y.: Choir:
Basketball: Track: Philomathea.
GRAYDON DAVID BROWN- "Graydon"-'- Z3
Court Street, Rutland. Vt.: HERMONITE BOARD:
THEODORE HENRY BROWN "Ted"f 116 Proctor
Blvd., Utica, N. Y.: Cross-Country: Basketball:
FRANK IOHN BURNHAM --- "Frank" f - 37 Union
Street, Greeniield, Mass.: Printing Club '40, Presi-
dent '4l: International Club '40, '4I: Camera Club
'4l: Student Church Council '4I: Fall Tennis '40:
Cum Laude: GATEWAY BOARD.
CHARLES D. BURPEE - - "Dick" e- West Hanover.
Mass.: Basketball: Fall Tennis: Baseball: Philo-
W. PETER BURROWS- - "Pete" -111 Pinecrest
Drive, Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y.: HERMONITE
BOARD: Dramatic Club: Church Council: Soccer
Manager: Good Government.
RICHARD W. BURTON-"Dick" -- 726 Burnside
Avenue, East Hartford, Conn.: Mount Hermon
IOHN ROBERT CHURCH -"Iohn"-21 East Lever-
ing Mill Road, Cynwyd, Penna.: Cross-Country:
Skiing: Track: Lyceum.
RAYMOND FRANCIS CHURCHILL --- "Ray" --B
Vermont Avenue, Brattleboro, Vt.: Cross-Country:
Skiing: Tennis: Philomathea.
LEWIS BARRINGTON CLAYTON- "Clay" he -411
Woodland Avenue, Avon-by-The-Sea, N. I.:
Camera Club '39, '40, President '4l: Riding Club
'39, '40, '41: Tennis '38, '40: Skiing '40.
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Top How, Left to Right:
GEORGE W. CLEARWATER-"George"-417 Uni-
versity Place, Syracuse, N. Y.: Tennis '40 CHD, '41:
Basketball '40 CManagerj '41: The Players: Cum
LEIGH T. CLIFFORD -"Cliff"-88-31 179th Place.
Iamaica, N. Y.: Wrestling '39, '40, '41 CHD: Foot-
ball '38, '40: Lacrosse '40: Tennis '39: Lyceum
'39, '40, '4l.
IOHN W. COLEGROVEM"Heinie"-Five Mile
Drive, Ithaca, N. Y.: Football '39, '40 CHD: Basket-
ball '40, '4l: Lacrosse '40, '41: Baseball '39:
Lyceum '40, '41,
IOHN O. CONDIT-"Reverend"-Eton Hall Apart-
ments, Garth Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.: Tennis '38,
'39, '40, '41: Fencing CManagerD '41: Riding Club
'40, Secretary-Treasurer '41: Fall Tennis '38, '39,
'40: Hockey '38, '39.
ANDREW D. CUNNINGHAM-"Andy"-118 Lin-
coln Avenue, McDonald, Penna.: Student Church
Council: Deacon: Wrestling '37: Track '38, '39.
LESLIE MCINTIRE CURTIS- "Les" - 36 Oneida
Road, Winchester, Mass.: Skiing: Tennis: Track:
OBERT "Bob"----152 Miles
Capella Choir '39,
'40, '41 CHD: Track
39, 40, 41: Good Government
N. Y.: Football '39, '40 CHU:
'AO' Baseball '39, '41: Track '40:
The Senior Players.
'Ioe"-56 Iaflrey Street, Wey-
mouth, Mass.: Football '36, '37, '38: Tennis '37,
'39: Hockey '37.
PHILIP HENRY DIRKS-"Phil"-Happyhill Farm,
Montague, Mass.: Track '38, '39, '40 CHD: Naviga-
tion Club '39, '40, '41: Church Council '40, '4l.
DAVID GILBERT DIXON---"Dave"-Heath, Mass.:
Soccer '37, '38, I. L. '39: Swimming '40: Classical
Orchestra '38, '39: Peace Forum '40, '41: Inter-
national Club '38, '39, '40, '4l.
Af? 'L ' 3 9 . ls:
. 4.4, I
f A r mn 1
nf .J rf' ' , .-
of Sqydid Row, Left to Right: N' 5 4397 viii Bottom Row, Left to Right:
ARREN M. DOOLITTLE-"Doo"e 1383 East 17th A RICHARD FALESe -"Dick" - Intervale ,Avenue.
5- Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.: Good Government Club: ,gf ' Roslyn, N. Y.: Hockey: Hermon Knightsf Classical
' Class Play 41: Football '38, I. L. '39: Basketball SVWJJ I V,, , Orche tra.
j,"' '39' 41fBGSebQ11 39' 1-L' 40' 41- il' CARLETON K. FINCHee"S ed". Pine street, East
J, HENRY CARLTON DOSCHERY-e"D0sCh"fe 623 ' Northfield, Mass.: I. L O er 38: I. L. Basee
'f Albin Street, Teaneck, N. I.: Soccer I. L. '39: Ski- ball '38, '39: Comm ' C h. 38, '39, '40, '415
ing I. L. '40: Orchestra: Cross-Country. 'S' ' Cum Q . my v ,ru
ROBERT 1. DOUGLASS ,"Deng"e19a Thames . 'XDAVID TYLER F Te e"Ee,,l'1Af:z'B11rti9tX7Ae'yP..I" K A is
Street, Groton, Conn.: Lacrosse CI-13 '39, 6,76 Rumford, R, Lk O d erfufhg-HfQ3g: 'ru ' i . "
'41 Co-captain: Lyceurnl'39,l 40, 41: Skiing 38, u 9 Soccer rm., e is - :N oo LL' f38.GO1f3,,...,...1
39, 40: Football 38, 39: Soccer 41. RICHARD ING W ,.DiCk,, 98 Fowler
BRADFORD WINSLOW DRAKE. 3RDff--"Brad"- Avenue' Mqxi 9 A on D wimmingi The Nuvigu.
225 Prospect Street, Stoughton, Mass.: A Capella, n Tennis'
Choir, Glee Club '4l: Tennis '40, '4l: Basketball " I ,, , ,,
1.03 '40, '41: Rifle Club '40, '41g Esperanto Club '4o. I nt - SffIR:yKiI!N Vflglzotbcfl
'IJ DONALD LAUX DUERK "Don"r '34 Craig , . I .1 ' Cyp! lf II, g'C,Ske,b,,u -41,
'g Avenue, Freeport, N. Y.: Football '40, '41 CHQ: ' - r 1 U4
'bud' Lysxeum: Lacrosse '40, '4l: Glee Club: Navigation G EL ARQEERIHFQQXIUK Gligiorgogu Charlotte
N X Club. , I 4 , I '
F' OURTLAND ERNEST DUNKLEE -"Dunk" senrh V J ,4'Tft'f,Ta' l,ff,'es"'ng Manage' 4" "C'C'0s5e
- S' rnon, Mass.: Cross-Country: Skiing: Commuter's 4 ' ' Y ' H H
lb Club, Treasurer '41. ANSON CHARLES FYLER - Z Fy 235HFol1lbes
i BURT ABBOTT EASTON, IR.--"Burt" 18 South Street. East Iiirartiocrdbhiqgrrgi.kh:'oStba1l, oc ey,
Randolph Avenue, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.: Lyceum, mc ' ' HG- 'fl '
P President '41. Band '39, 'asr Lacrosse '40 CHD, '41, M , Q- RICHARD DAVID GALE: e Dlffk be 78 North Bend
pfvif Tennis: Fogfbqll, L. '38, 'SSQ Cum Laude, J, Street,-PC1Wl't1Cl4el, R. l.: GOOd-GOV9rnmenl Cllubi
AN STUART EARL EGANYrrStewr- ,411 University f Councilmgzm at Large 39: Prei1dCe1ntoll3i.G.C. 39: Z
Avenue, Syracuse, N. Y.: Hayward: Hockey '40, ty ecxetmy' Ieuswer O ass ' Q,-ovv X
'41 CHD: Lacrosse '40, '4l: International Club '40: L RICHARD R. GALTE -"Gyppi" Susquehanna,L,.4,,g, M ,v-up
Rifle Club '40. JQ Univ., Selinsgrove, Penna.: Good Governmental 0 H., ,
GEORGE EHINGER' IR.nY..George., Kings High- Nffffy 6'-fC1ub '4l: Choir '4l: Skiing: I. L. Football: Tennis.
:wa ,gl-Qover, elaware:Philomatl1ean:Basketball: if 5 HARQLD H, GEQRGENS ."Hg1" Bayside, New ' g Ck
u ' Truck- gp Q York, N. Y., Dickerson Club '41. HERMONITE '40: W ' '
'Y 0 FR CK gEYYffKidffK248 Van Winkle ' A Riding Club, Vice-President '38, '38, '40, '4l: JIMA Qin
f , LPI e, Ruthgrioa, . I.: Fencing '39 CHD, '40 CHQ, 5 Camera Club, Treasurer 40: Cross-Country Mana-
, '41 CHQ' CCaptcQr-Q: Riding Club, President '39, 'NL ' - gel' '40-
'40r 'Hi Truck NQIYQUEIG1' 'gJ:bF9g5bG11 '38. '39. '40: is X' if FRANK QUENTIN GIFFORD "Gin" Mr. Rernren,
VIC' lon U - 3' f Mt. Hermon, Mass.: Class President '40, '4l: A
GEORGE LANDIS EVANS' -"Georqe"-- 5Balmiere Q 3 Cappela Choir 39, '4g,'41: Soccer '39 CHU!
Pkwy., Cranford, N. l.: Tennis: Track: Skiing. 5 . BX Basketball '39, 'l'l:4G0:J!Government '39, '40, '41.
n YYI 'ef 1 l V I' . A
K, .,0f QJW , . 'I J-' fr' fr-"'I,v' If 1'
xlgqwl M Gfh , ' j , Bak ta' Ao' -fx u"2j f if
Jblh ' X U ' ' I. 'Ky ' ' .X
IVV J '5 .0 e 0 '
. A .I ry' .4 P
Top Row, Left to Right:
ROBERT DUBOIS GLANZ - "Fuzzy" - Central
Avenue, New Paltz, N. Y.: Baseball: Dickerson
Club: Basketball: Cross-Country: Nickel-A-Week
IOHN GOODEMOTE-ff-"Iack''---Broadalbin, N. Y.:
Tennis: Basketball: Pierian: Treasurer: Esperanto
we WM q
cond Row, Left to Right:
IOHN B. HERRMANN - "Hacker" W- 78 Brainerd
Avenue. Middletown, Conn.: Football '40: Hockey
'4l: Track '40: Golf '41: Dickerson Club.
ARTHUR HEYWORTH- e"Shorty"--5290 Washing-
ton Street, West Roxbury, Mass.: International
Club '39, '40, '41: Choir '39, '40i Glee Club '39,
Club. Adam MMM folbj '40, A Ceppele '39, '4o.
RICHARD H- GOODEMOTE4'DiCk"sBr0Qdf11bin.13'YLJ DWVUXELAM MARTIN HITCHNER, IR. L-"Hneh" .Eeet
N. Y.: Tennis: Fencing! Glee Club: Pierian.BMj,f "" ll! Avenue, Woodstown, N. I.: Student Council.
M. REED GRADY- -"Weed"-1123 West Quince ,L"Lf2w"fA""t,'1 ffesideff' of Soufh Cmiiley' B"ske'b"" '40 CH?
treet, San Diego, Calif.: I. L. Football '38: I. L. L ,Tl.,eIdf7e .143 QHD' Soccer 40 CHD' Student Church Councu'
Swimming '39: I. L. Tennis '39: Wrestling '40, f fda' 'jill Hayward Club'
'IRWIN GRAYBILL, IR.-"Irwin"-Middleburg,
41 Penna' Basketball '4l' Tennis '4l' Choir
Choir 40 41 Glee Club 40 41 TenmsI L 40,
'4l: A Cappela '4l: Skiing '39,
E. PHILLIPS GREENE --"Phil"-Nanuet, N. Y.:
at Y . : ' .' : ' . .'
RICHARD T. GREGG--"Dick"---369 Union Street.
Hackensack, N, I.: Stamp Club '38, '39: Players
CHARLES STEARNS HALL--"Charlie"-75 Old
Common Road, Millbury, Mass.: President of Stu-
dent Council: Pierian '38, '39, '40, '41: Basketball
'38, '39, '40: Student Church Council '40: Cum
ROBERT SYDNEY HALL ---- "Bob" - 93 Enola
Avenue, Kenmore, N. Y.: I. L. Football '37, '38:
Soccer '39: Cross-Country '40: I. L. Swimming '38:
I. L. Skiing '39, '40 CHD, '41 CHD: Tennis I. L. '38,
'39, '40, '4l: Science Club '38, '39: Cum Laude.
ROBERT HALLETT HANSON-"Bob"-396 French
Street. Bangor, Maine: Fall Tennis: Basketball.
BRADLEY DUANE HARRIS 4"Brad"-6 Thompson
Street, Annapolis, Md.: Vice-President of Class:
President of Good Government: Lacrosse '39 CHD,
'40 CHD, '41 CCaptainj: Football '39, '40 CHD:
Hockey '40, '41 CHD.
IAY HOLLE -"Iay"----82 Bleecker Street, Newark,
N. I.: Dickerson '40, '4l: Basketball '40, '4l: Base-
IERRY H. HOLMES- -"Ierry"-West Winfield.
N. Y.: Assistant Manager of Football '40: Basket-
ball '39, '40: Tennis '89, '40: Student Church
Council: Missionary Committee.
ip. gORN IR R I 20 Marian Avenue
-GAZ ' Okmk Cum Laude QValedictorianjl
X., R F NM H '
ffgg ug ie, on Club: Fencing '40,
" xg 41 - HER TE- Camera Club President'
EDWARD DANA HOWE-fe"Ted"-H-57 Holyrood
Avenue, Lowell. Mass.: Hayward Club: Skiing:
IOHN EDGAR HOYT-"Iack"fStratham, N. H.:
: I I f ,Ji ff Wrestling CHD: Golf '4l.
y,,.,V.eJ- '--.f f flux H I H l
ff' , , J, ,t'MALZ'O M HAGNES HUNT ---- Mike -f-Mountain
ff, !.- ' Road, Burlington, Mass.: Hermon Knights: Track
'4l: Band '40, '4l: Orchestra '40,
RUSSELL WOOLSTON HUNT-"Russ"e 36 Hoyt
Street, New Canaan, Conn.: Rifle Club '38, '39,
'40, '4l: Skiing '37, '38, '39, '40: Tennis '39, '40, '4l.
LAWRENCE MCNEILL IOHNSON- -"Larry"w-
Aberdeen, North Carolina: Choir: Skiing: A
Capella: Good Government Club: Tennis.
Bottom Row, Left to Right:
Glastonbury, Conn.: Editor-in-Chief of HERMON-
ITE: International Club '39, '40, '4l: Lacrosse '39
V. .ARTHUR KATZ - "Art" - 2871 Main Streel
'40, '41: Pierian. I' of
ARNOLD F. KELLER, IR.-"Ke1l"-- 21 Irviifg V
Place, Utica, N. Y.: Soccer '40 QHD: Hermon
Knights '40, '4l: Choir '40, '4l: Dickerson Club '40,
President '41: Basketball CManagerj '41: Cum
T. FREDERICK KELLOGG - "Tip" --S 23 Roxbury
Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.: Soccer '38CHj, '39CHj,
'40qHD Captain: Lacrosse '40QI-ID, '41: Good Gov-
ernment Club: HERMONITE.
WILLIAM HENRY KENYON-"Bi1l"4239 Dawes
Lqfffb Avenue, Pittsfield, Mass.: Band '40, '4I: Herman
a Knights '41: Orchestra '41: Basketball '41.
EROBERT DUNDAS KIRK--"Bob"-V--82 Wall Street.
' New Heven, cenn.: Glee Club '38, '39, '40, '41:
'AV' 1 Choir '38, '39, '40, '41: A Capella '38, '39, '40, '4l:
hf'V Summer Quartet '40, '41p Chess ciub '38, '39.
1 'ZAMES s. KNAP-"Jim"-428 Elizabeth sneer,
Ogdensburg, N. Y.: Tennis '40CHj, '41CHj:
Basketball '40, '41: Secretary of South Crossley
ROBERT ELSON KNIGHTS-"Knightie''fPine Hill
Road, Newburyport, Mass.: Orchestra: Skiing:
STEPHEN BROWN KNOWLTON-"Steve'2 -Deer
Isle, Maine: Hockey '39, '40: Schaufiler Associates.
HARLOW EDWIN LICHTWARDT - "Looie" -
American Mission, Hamadan, Iran CPersiaj:
Soccer '39, '40: Hockey '4D: Swimming '40.
CHARLES MACDERMUT - "Mac" 4 159 Christie
Street, Leonia, N. I.: Vice-President of Philo-
mathea: Soccer '39CHj, '40CHD: Tennis '40, '41:
Basketball '4l: Wrestling '40.
IOHN ADAMS McDOWELL4"Iohn"f405 Euclid
Avenue, Elmira, N. Y.: Choir: Classical Orchestra:
Tennis: Skiing: Band.
Sl V A,-5'
L W65gpy"QVd1'l'i -'
.x. ' X
itll? tiff?" '
Top Row, Left to Right:
ROBERT MCGOWAN -f "Mac" - 1037 LaBe1le
Avenue, Steubenville, Ohio: Printing Club: Band
'40, '41: Glee Club.
PAUL GORDON MCKEARIN-s"Mac"-Friends
Lake, Chestertown, N. Y.: A Capella: Glee Club:
ROBERT MCMULLEN, IR. G "Mac" --V 237 Lyme
,ff f if., 1 ef, H nord, com.: Basketball '39, '4o: T ck
G A T E W A Y V 3121: Soccer '40CHj: Baseball '41. ra
ff MC Street, New York, N. Y.: Good Government Club:
' If RALPH EDWIN MARQUISS-"Marg"-229 W. 4th
- Mnnaf- Choir: Octet: A Capella: Glee Club.
Nvjf HAMMOND MATHEWS-"Foo"-A918 Hoy-
fril WW y by ' den Hill Road, Fairfield, Conn.: Hermon Knights
JJ Luuvf 'MIA ' V
5 .- . . .
40, Leader 41: Football 40CHD: Wrestling 40.
'4lCHj Captain: Track '40, '41: Pierian '40, '41.
IAMES W. MATTERN - "Iim" - 6 Highland
Avenue, East Northfield, Mass.: Commuter's Club:
Swimming: Cum Laude.
ROBERT BENNETT MEIGS - "Bob" - ff 1871 Esta-
brook Avenue. Warren, Ohio: Football I. L. '38,
'39, '40 CHD: Basketball I. L. '38, '40, '41: Baseball
I. L. '39, '40, '41: Hayward Club: Choir: A Capella.
WILLIAM WESLEY MENDENHALL, IR.-"Bi11"-
507 East Seneca Street, Ithaca, N. Y.: Soccer '39:
Science Club '40, '41: Navigation Club '41: Track
'41: Cum Laude CSalutatorianj.
DANA WALKER MERRlLLe"Merrill"--Oak Hill
Street, Pepperell, Mass.
IOHN ALVA MOSCOE-"Iack"f172 Thompson
Street, New Haven, Conn.: Soccer '39, '40Cl-ID:
51,1 'f ""'4'f'Choir: Wrestling '41: Baseball '39: Golf '41: Hay-
WMM ,1 4J"""?'-46.2 ward Club: International Club.
'51 'fd' WILLIAM HENRY MOYLE 7 "Bil1"- 20 Buena
'H "pw-' 'Vinta Road. West Hartford, Conn.: Glee Club '39,
, . . .
f- 40, 41: Choir 41: Soccer: Tennis.
on '- ' '
T " nQ,n '
Second Row, Left to Right:
IERRY D. O'BRIEN-"Flint"-131 Maplewood
Avlenue, Maplewood, N. I.: Skiing '39, '40: Tennis
589, '40, '4l: Philomathean '40, '4l: Treasurer oi
.WILLIAM FARNHAM O'BRIEN-"Obie"fCenter
Sandwich, N. H.: Football, Co-captain: Skiing:
Secretary ot Senior Class: Hayward Club, Presi-
dent: Choir, President. ,f
WILLIAM A. ORDWAY f"Bill"- 929 Miramore
Avenue, Claremont, Calif.: Badminton: Tennis:
IOHN ROBERT OWENS-"Iesse"- 1236 Teall
Avenue, Syracuse, N. Y.: Cross-Country: Hockey:
Bottom Row, Left to Right:
HOWARD E. QUIRK "Howie" East Williston,
N. Y.: Philomathean '40, '4l: Soccer '39, '40lHJ:
Herman Knights '40: Track '4l: Glee Club '4l.
VAN ,,,I-OHIQAII-!'RAVAGE---"Iohn"W -414 Eddy Street,
xv ,c-fl'-V Ithaca. N. Y.: Cross-Country '4OQH3: Track '39:
'T -JJ! Wrestling '40.
.1 Flushing, N. Y.: Band 40, '4l: Choir '40, '4l: Glee
- . 3 fn 4
X qfJ'2j.f'9" ROBERT P. RESCH, II--"Bob" 4104 169th Street.
,W , y I
EDWARD CHARLES PENNIMAN S "Bimbo" - 15 F
Euclid Avenue, Riverside, R. I.: I. L. Baseball:
I. L. Hockey: Football CHD: Dickerson.
LAWRENCE G. PERKINS-"Larry"-127 Bellevue
Road, Squantum, Mass.: A Capella: Glee Club:
WYMAN CURRIER PIERCE - "Pierce" - Enfield,
N. I-I.: Choir '40, '4l: Glee Club '40, '4l: A Capella
'40, '4l: Orchestra '4l.
RICHARD H. POTTER-"Potts"-1189 Hope Street,
Springdale, Conn.: Aviation Club '39, '40, Presi-
dent '4l: Cross-Country '4l.
HARRY TRUMAN PRATT--"Deuce"-2411 Madi-
son Avenue, Baltimore, Md.: Football '40: Basket-
ball '4l: Tennis '4l: Pierian.
LA ,.1' L.,
HOBERT s OUANDT -"Bob"s1e Morrisolg QM' wil!-Jiri
Hayward: Soccer '37, 38, 39. '40CHD: Swimming
'38, '39, '40, '4lCHD: Vice-President of South
Crossley: GATEWAY BOARD: Lacrosse '4l: Base-
ball Manager '40, '41,
T7 - - ' f f
Z ,, f iff-0 I. .1 713, ,7 -L C 'Y
f,.J 1. .U lg .L , ,fp A
, , 1 -
,' ,L I
Avenue, Wetherstield, Conn.: Vice-President ol
1 1 lx Wx
Club '40, '4l: A Capella Choir: Fencing.
WILLIAM VANS MURRAY ROBERTSON, IV-
"Bill"-738 Briar Place, Chicago, Ill.: Treasurer
of North Crossley: Swimming '39CH5: Debating
'39, '40, '4l: Wrestling '40, '4l: The Players '40:
A Capella: GATEWAY BOARD: President ot
Schauftler Associates '40: Cum Laude.
OLIVER CLEVELAND ROBINSON- -"Albie"- 29
Church Street, Ware, Mass.: Tennis: Choir:
IOHN PATTERSON ROGERS -"Pat" P.O. Box
155, Smithfield, N. C.: Basketball: Tennis.
LESTER LEROY ROLLINS "Les" 110 East Street,
Whitinsville, Mass.: Basketball '40: Baseball '40,
IAMES F. ROWE---"Bud"- 937 Iaques Avenue,
Rahway, N. I.: Football: Basketball: Baseball,
Manager '40, '4l: Pieria.
FREDERIC RUECKERT, IR. "Fred"- 55 Green-
bush Street, Cortland, N. Y.: International Club
'40, '4l: Schautiler Associates '40, Secretary-
Treasurer '4l: Camera Club '4l: Football '4l:
Swimming '40, '4l: Track '40.
RUSSELL L. RUGGLES--"Russ"M Linden Avenue,
Hampton, Va.: Cross-Country: Skiing: Tennis:
IAMES FREEMAN RYDER "limmie" 34 Alban
Street, Dorchester, Mass.: Soccer '38, '40qH7:
Lacrosse '39, '40, Manager '4l: Dickerson Club
Top Row, Left to Right:
IOHN DAVID SARGENT-"Iohnny"-- 68 North
Main Street, Windsor Locks, Conn.: Soccer '37,
'38: Skiing '38, '39, '40, '4l: Tennis '38, '39, '4D:
P J' J Players '38, '39: Class Plays '38, '40.
WILLIAM EDWARD SCHAEFER. IR.g"Schaet"7
1 3408 Rosedale Road, Baltimore, Md.: Football '39,
' '40CHj: HERMONITE: Hayward Club: Basket-
ball '38, '39: Baseball '39, '40.
U, JAX' ,lv-f'
Second Row, Left to Right:
HENRY OLIVER SMITH -- A"H. O."- H1041 Main
Street, Leicester, Mass.: GATEWAY BOARD:
Swimming '39, '40, '4l: Schaufller Associates: A
Capella Choir '40, '41: Choir '40, '4l: Players '40,
RICHARD HARDING SMITH--"Dick"-3 Hussey
Street, Nantucket, Mass.: Gutenberg Printers:
Cross-Country: I. L. Swimming: Tennis.
lt A WILSON SCHRAMM--"Baron"-321 Kensingles 1 AM' WILLIAM ELBERT SMITH- "Bill".i4 St. lohn
Nl Ky' Road, Syracuse' N. Y.: Skiing' Stift, ggsg IEI:orwalk,C1CZnrgL--Chog: Olrlchitra:
,FRANK ROBERT ECHUMANN, JR.-"BQb"n44 ee L' ' """em " ' 'mg' um au e'
,5 'N JN Elhton ROZIAQLUP er' Montclair, N. I.: Swimming ROBERT ELIOT SMOLKER-"Smokey"--V 96 Poplar
ft ' QF o all '37, '38: Golf '38, '39, '40, Street, Watertown, Mass.
JW! J xQ',1:k r QSH ref iddle Crossley: Treasurer oi H H
X , .f Hayward: GATEWAY BOARD. gHA:t1f1SSWILBli?1gdf'NOW, CIR--M g1H11"E9Y -'-
' , ' t , .: ' :
K' I IQMNIT s. SCHWADRON--"Win"-2784 Bedford eww "'ffcfckeQ,: BZQYQH. Qggdl C' e""'s
J JJ- Jr QA, Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.: Fall Tennis '40: Wrest- Q
ling '41: Camera Club. 8 , ' 1 IOHN G. SNOW-"lack"-Box 303, Manchester,
lt ALEXANDER HEWSTON scOv1Le"Alex"H119..,0 ITS, be N' HLlu'2'2'f'.'32"2 'ff' ik2:'fgb 'ii 'Me muh' Dlck'
West 87th Street, New York, N. Y.: Soccer '38, Kai? 'lm 1fl6 Iso u '
239, 40QHD, 4lCHyJ: Skung 38, 39: Tennis 38, IAMESJA, STEELE-"Iim"-340 Chestnut Street,
'39' '40' 411 Hayward Club' Arlington, N. I.: Basketball: Baseball: Pierian.
ROBERT P. SHEDDENg"Duke"--47 Continental ,, ,,
Avenue. Forest Hills, N. Y.: Football '39, '4o: ROBIN STEVENSONT S'e"e -429 Pmk 'Venue'
H , , . , . , . New York, N. Y.: Cross-Country 39CHj, 40CHQ
ockey 'NCHD' Tenms 41' B"seb"" 40' HUY' QCaptainj' Track CHQ- Skiing' Aviation Club'
ward Club 39, '40, 411: Cum Laude.
NORMAN DOUGLAS SILLSQ 'Norm fMt. Carmel
Avenue, Wallingford, Conn.: Fall Tennis: Skiing: HAROLD TONE, IR.w"Ha1"-:Henshaw Street,
Track. ,., LI - ass.: Baseball '4D: Football '40:
DONALD T. sMlTH-"Smitty"-370 summll g ' q'41rSChf1v.tf1ertg1Cif11eS,'41-
- . . - . . . M, ' ,V 5 5, '-
Avenue, LeonigivgigI.,F1Sxg:lerb1R1g1e Club, Band, , fab... V LE Q STuLelgj..Leexf. V any
I - ' ,,., " ,.,, f-K-- d - I
DWIGHT A. SMITH, IR.-"D, A."-Snug Harborf f Pr m .FO-I an '3g
Groton, Vermont: Printing Club: I. L. Soccer '39, 140C . e -39' 4 idlfir-A - onu-
40: Track '41: I. L. Skiing-'40: I. L. Tennis '40: ge t fseniot c1 i1omGmA
I. L. Swimming '41.
OIID BRENNEN SMITH ,q HHGUY' 'Q 231 ROBERT HARRY TAITf"Bob"-eCenter Street,
er enue. Syracuse, N. Y.: Tennis: Nickle. North Easton, Mass.: Rifle Club: Hockey: Cross-
A-Week Book Club. Country-
lj"fJj'0d"""""' "" 'T' , 4,
-flfviviff W.- f, Zig:
.1 ff-eff 7"""' 'JW' AFL
Bottom Row, Left to Right:
TRUMAN R. TEMPLE, IR.-"Temp"-18 Plain-
field Street, Hartford, Conn.: Soccer '37, '38, '39:
Tennis '40, '41 CManagerj: Choir: Glee Club:
ROBERT E. THOMPSON--"Bob" 44 Lake Drive.
Mountain Lakes, N. I.: A Capella Choir: HER-
MONITE: Octet: Glee Club: Swimming.
DONALD R. TORREY "Don"W2 Park Lane, Rye.
N. Y.: Football: Swimming: Track: Band.
IAMES M. VANSTONE --- "Van" W- 358 Park
Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn.: Football '40CHj:
Swimming '40, '4lCHD: Lacrosse '40: Golf '4l:
Secretary-Treasurer of Lyceum.
EDWARD F. WALLACE, IR.--"ED"--186 South
Marshall Street, Hartford, Conn.: Schaufiler Asso-
ciates: Tennis '4l: Pierian.
IOHN POWELL WALLACE f-"Iohnny"- -234 27th
Avenue North, St. Petersburg, Fla,: Fall Tennis:
Swimming: Tennis: Faraday Science Club.
IOHN IOSEPH WALSH--"Ice"-King's Highway.
West Springfield, Mass.: Commuter's Club: Cross-
Country: Basketball: Track.
BENIAMIN ISAAC WARNER, IR.-"Benny"-
Bryant Pond, R.F.D., Maine.
WILLIAM ARTHUR WAYMOUTH v- "Bil1" 1 B8
Ponce deLeon Avenue, Santurce, Puerto Rico:
Hayward, Secretary '4l: Swimming I. L. '37,
'38LHD, '39QHj, '40CHj, Co-captain: Soccer I. L.
'37, '38, '39, '4UCHj: Lacrosse '38, '39, '4OQHj,
'4l: Captain's Club.
WILSON D. WEBBf"Bil1"-266 Summit Avenue,
Hackensack, N. I.: Lacrosse I. L. '39, '40, '4l:
CHARLES AMES WHITE- f"'Bub"fSt. Nicholas
Place, Red Bank, N. I.: Football:Track.
. I '
5 4 ll
44 , fljti I,
I . is
4 Ae A -H
O. KENDRICK WHITE -- "Whizzer" - Phillips,
Maine: Dickerson Club '39, '40, '4l: Basketball
'39, '40: Baseball '39, '40, '4I: Cross-Country '39,
'40: Skiing '41.
CHARLES WIESMANN-''Char1ie"--49-0l Brow-
vale Drive, Little Neck, N. Y.: Basketball '40:
Tennis '40: Baseball '4l: Cum Laude.
LAWRENCE HAROLD WILKINSON-"Larry"--
1011 Westcott Street, Syracuse, N. Y.: Football
'39CHj, '40CHj: Skiing '40CHj, '4lCHj: Track
'40, '41: A Capella Choir: President of Philo-
ROBERT S. WILSON-"Bob"-88 Ogden Avenue,
White Plains, N. Y.: Tennis: Basketball: Baseball.
WALTER S. WOOD-"Woody"-Sailor's Snug
Harbor, Staten Island, N. Y.: Football '39, '40:
Basketball '40, '41: Baseball '40, '4l: Esperanto
ROBERT W. ZAUMSEIL-"Bob"- 126 Colonial
Road, Stamford, Conn.: Student Council: Lyceum
'39, '40, '4l: Lacrosse '40CHD: Football '39, '40CHD:
Deacon in Mount Hermon Church: Wrestling '40,
Ju : W, x 1 41.
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STEPHEN WINDSOR BERGEN-"Bergen"f189-20
116th Street, St. Albans, N. Y.: Church Missionary
Committee: Soccer I. L. '41.
HOWARD BUCKLEY-"Buck"-294 South Street.
Southbridge, Mass.: Track.
FREDERICK WALTER EVANS, IR.w"Fred"-2617
Fifteenth Street, Troy, N. Y.: Choir: Golf: Inter-
LAWRENCE PARKER HARRISON- "L. P." - 64
Mt. Vernon Street, Cambridge, Mass.: Tennis: Ski-
TALLEY R. HOLMES-"Talley"-1345 T. Street,
N.W., Washington, D. C.: Football '4lCHj: Track
: ff: I , '
A. COCHRAN LEONARDf"Lefty"-Highland
Mills, N. Y.: Hockey: Golf.
CARLTON LOWENBERG - "Karl" - Hampton,
THOMAS BANCROFT REIFSNYDER, IR.g"Reit"-
Apartado 294, Cardcas, Venezuela. S. A.: Treas-
urer, Radio Club '40: Wrestling '40CHD: Basket-
ball '4l: Baseball '4l.
PHILIP SERRELL-"Muscles"-292 Palisade Street,
Dobbs Ferry. N. Y.: Wrestling: Track.
ARTHUR B. STARR-"Art"-11 McLeon Avenue,
Detroit, Mich.: Hermon Knights: Tennis: Golf.
ROBERT STUART YOUNG-"Bob"-West River
Road, Grosse Ile, Mich.: Soccer '40CHD: Pieria.
4 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
HEN Freshmen first we came to Gill-"
we were soon impressed by the whole-
some atmosphere, the scenic campus, and the
community Congeniality of the Hill. Reminis-
ing over the four year interim, we find that
these initial impressions are still clearly and
indelibly written upon our minds. At that time
we played a relatively insignificant role in the
school life, but the fundamental spirit of Her-
mon fellowship which We absorbed then has
been the basis for our increasing part in cam-
pus activity that we have enjoyed during the
ensuing four years.
Several memorable incidents which occurred
during our first year deserve mention. The Hill
bid "au revoir" to the Iacksons as they de-
parted on a trip to Florida and to Europe.
Founder's Day was experienced without the
traditional blessing of snow on the ground, but
to compensate for this loss Dr. Porter called
a holiday later when we were visited by
several Bavarian skiers. In the Spring, one of
the big events of the year, the Memorial Day
Interscholastic Track Meet in which eighteen
schools participated, was held here for the first
time. The final examinations late in Spring
were our passports to the Sophomore Class
Conly a few of us missed the boatj.
"ln Sophomore Year we left the rocks -"
and went through the exciting experience of
a hurricane during our first week back at
school. The tragedy of the campus was the loss
of the lovely cathedral pines which had so
long beautified our entrance way through the
gates. The wind almost blew Hermon across
the river Cnot a bad ideal That fall brought
Charlie Hall as our class president cmd Mr.
Niblock as class teacher. In October many
of our members attended a splendid concert
at Northfield by the Vienna Choir Boys. Mr.
Niblock helped us to make our social debut
with the Seminary during the winter at the two
parties held that year. We all had fun planning
for these long anticipated functions. Owing to
an epidemic of measles, the Sacred Concert
was held separately by the two schools, the
first performance and broadcast being at the
Seminary and the second at Hermon. But that
did not prevent the Spring production of The
Mikado which was presented at Northfield by
the combined choral groups of the two schools.
The few inevitable encounters with the Student
Council by some of our members did not blem-
ish a successful completion of our second year.
"In Iunior Year we left the sheets -" as we
began to get into the full swing of things in
Hermon life. Frank Gifford was elected class
president, an office which he was to hold
through graduation in Senior year. One day
in the fall, friction started between the Iuniors
and Seniors: a small "blitzkrieg" followed, but
fortunately no casualties resulted. Our four
parties went forward very well, and although
we usually abstain from bragging we must
admit that they were all really "tops" in the
wholesome fun they afforded. On Memorial
Day Hermon almost tied for first place in the
Amherst Interscholastic Track Meet held on
Cutler Field, and the whole school felt justly
proud of this attainment. A few illustrious mem-
bers of our class successfully painted the
FRANK Q. GIFFORD .. . ,....... President
BRADLEY D. HARRIS . ..... .... . .Vice-President
WILLIAM F. OIBRIEN , ..,. ,,...,,. S ecretary
I ERo1vIE D. O'BRIEN ...... ..,..,.. T reasurer
Senior Rock in the Spring, and a spirited feel-
ing of class rivalry resulted for a few days.
Iune saw the promotion of most of us to the
privileged positions of Seniors as the end of
examination week was reached.
"In Senior Year we left the cooks -" and
we soon had the members of the Iunior Class
floundering in the mud of Shadow Lake at the
traditional Rope Pull in September. Mountain
Day followed in October as the ranks of our
class raced up the steep slopes of Monadnock
on a brisk fall afternoon. During the fall Mr.
and Mrs. Mirtz became our class teachers when
Mr. Niblock did not return to school. We en-
joyed our long anticipated Senior Parties
throughout the year, but we did miss one
along the way - remember? The choirs of
the Seminary and Mount Hermon presented
two separate performances of Handel's Mes-
siah at Easter time, one here and one at the
Seminary. We all appreciated our Senior Hol-
iday at the time of the Amherst interscholas-
tics as the week of examinations and gradu-
ation was drawing near. The grand social cli-
max of our stay at Hermon was reached when
the Chateau Dance was held at Northfield at
the end of May. Then came Graduation Week-
End with all its ceremonies and events.
"The saddest tale we have to tell, is when
we bid this Hill farewell." Now, as we take
our final departure from Hermon's campus, we,
the class of 1941, feel a debt to Mount Hermon
for its having incited within us some of the
intrinsic virtues of tolerance, fellowship, ands
understanding. fp 144 6 V
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I ack Herrmann
Mr. and Mrs. Mirtz
Bob Iones College
"8 foot wall"
Not on the Menu
Grinding the "Axe
IN APPRECIATION OF THE HERMON KNIGHTS
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Members of the Iunior Class included the following: Adair,
Alexander, Allen, Arthur, Edwin, Asquith, Bailey, R. S. Baker
Barrows, Beachly, Bogardus, Bortle, Bowers, Bowman, Bren
nan, T. H. Brown, Bullock, Burke, Butter, Carr, Childs, Chis
holm, T. E. Clark, Collins, Compton, G. LeS. Cook, R. E. Cook
" yR. B. Cook, Crooker, Daniels, DeNormandie, Deutsch, Doran
Drew, Duncan, Durham, Engel, Field, Franz, Gardner, Graven-
gaard, Graves, D. Gregg, Griffiths, Grode, D. L. Hall, R. C
Hall, Harmon, Hodges, Holbrook, Holer, W. B. Holmes, Hous-
ton, Howell, Hubbell, Iillson, R. M. Iohnson, B. A. Iohnston,
. p ' Kalland, Kenyon, Kesseli, King, Lecrenier, Lewis, Lord, Me-
nu fx' S,,Grew, McLeod, Magrfcrth, Maguire, Maker, March, Marich,
V L gl Massare, MattsonTTi-T. Miller, H. H. Mitchell, Mooney, Mor-
Kflxwl Y r,,N A l ris, Morrison, Obert, O'Donoghue, T. Oguri, I. N. Orcutt, D. E.
XA gill Ozab, Penwarden, R. I. Pierce, E. W. Piper, L. A. Piper, Platt,
,ff fx Plummer, Pope, Prince, Prindle, Pyper, Rae, Rager, Rein-
QQ lx heimer, Restin, Roberts, W. G. Robinson, E. H. Rogers, Ross,
H Roy, Sanborn, Schoonmaker, Senff, Sharp, Shields, Sikes,
QM F. I. Simpson, Small, A. G. Smith, D. S. Smith, E. M. Smith,
E. F. Smith, R. W. Smith, Soule, Spofford, Sternsher, Stevens,
Stites, Stock, G. R. Stone, Story, Stowe, Stuntz, Swanson,
Thomas, C. D. Thompson, Tilden, Tuttle, Van Dusen, Voneift,
Walker, Walsh, Watson, R. Webber, R. W. Webber,
Webster, Whitcomb, Wight, Williams, Willsea, W. F. Wood,
Yeager, Young, R. A. Young, Zumwinkel.
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The Sophomore Class included: Adams, Ajemian, Arnold
Arrott, Allgood, Bannwart, Bartram, Becker, Behn, Beizer
Bell, Bigelow, Bloodgood, Bodington, Boehnke, Brandt, R. E
Brown, Buker, Carrow, Chapin, Clock, Criswell, Davis, Dodge,
Downing, Eddy, Fackenthal, Fleckles, Flynn, Frame, Francis-
Frank, N. T. Frink, Frost, Garland, Given, Glock, Gordon
Gretzler, Groth, Hafner, R. L. Hall, Harmon, I. R. Harris, Hass-
inger, Heilman, Hewsenian, Hoelzer, Housman, Huddleston
Hudgins, Hungerford, Irish, D. I. lohnson, A. C. Iohnston, L. E
Iones, H. E. Iones, Keevil, Krieger, Krumenaker, Lanning
Lanyon, Lawrence, Lown, Maclver, McLamore, Maack, Ma-
goon, Mann, Manning, Mayer, Mayshark, I. I. Meehl, H. I
Mitchell, Nims, Ozab, Perry, Ralsten, Riggs, Royar, Sackett
Schadler, Shelley, Shultz, T. B. Simpson, R. E. Smith, B. K
Smith, H. A. Snyder, Staples, Stigers, Sturrup, Sze, Thornley
Tiemann, Tobie, Usrey, Utley, Warner, Whitaker, Wilbur
Williamson, F. T. Wilson, W. C. Wilson, Zolliker.
l 9"4 3
Among those included in the roster of the Freshman Class
were the following: Addison, Alvarez, Attwater, I. W. Baker,
Barclay, Brandon, W. M. Brown, Buftum, R. M. Burton, Camp-
bell, Carman, Carpenter, G. C. Clark, Climan, Colopy, Cook-
ingham, Crook, Dial, Dow, I. A. Elliott, R. F. Elliott, Farnham,
Friedmann, Gerard, Getty, Guild, Hartford, Hawkes, Herbert,
Hood, H. F. Howe, A. B. Jones, Kakenmaster, Kline, Lilly, Lit-
tle, McCullough, McVeigh, Macomber, Manville, W. E. Meehl,
R. MCW. Miller, Muste, Nelson, Nickerson, M. Oguri, R. S.
Orcutt, Pawlikowski, Phelps, W. E. Porter, William E. Porter,
Powell, Quigley, Richardson, C. E. Rogers, A. I. Russell,
Rutherford, D. A. Ryder, Salvatore, Sanner, Schanck, Shepard,
A. Skib, P. Skib, M. A. Smith, P. S. Smith, L. I. Snyder, Soder-
berg, Spohn, Stephan, Storms, Sutherland, C. R. Thompson,
Tothill, Valentine, Wade, Walter, R. H. Waymouth, Winslow
F. W. Wood.
ECAUSE of the outstanding suc-
cess of many of the Maroon
teams during the past year and the
improved spirit of cooperation and
hard fighting there is naturally a
feeling of appreciation and gratitude
throughout all the squads in sports
tor the excellent work of the coaches:
this group of men has been increas-
ingly important in shaping the Her-
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated, Mr.
Bisson, Mr. Meyers, Mr. Harper, Mr. Forslund.
Mr. Netter, Mr. McVeigh, Mr. Hanna. Standing,
Mr, Wyman, Mr, Draeseke, Mr. Gibson, Mr.
Burdick, Mr. Hadley, Mr, Peltz, Mr. Laurence,
-,....Qi.Jla-In .ua I
CAPTAIN 'S CLUB
OMPOSED of the heads of the
Hermon athletic teams, the Cap-
tain's Club serves as an intermediary
group between the coaching staff and
the student body. This year the cap-
tains worked to advance the athletic
program and maintain school spirit.
As a result of work done in its meet-
ings, charms have been made avail-
able to varsity lettermen, a discus-
sion of the school's athletic policy
has been carried on in assemblies.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated, F. Ellis,
P. Adams, Burke, Harris, Mathews, Shields,
Kellogg. Standing, Douglass, Kalland, Stull.
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HE Maroon football machine, under the able coach-
ing of Mr. Harper, turned in a season, not full of
victories, but marked by outstanding spirit and sports-
The fall hostilities began when the Harpermen met
the Massachusetts State College Freshmen in an evenly
fought battle. After being outplayed for the first half
with a score rolled up to 6-0 in the opponents' favor,
the Maroon machine came back with a hard-driving
offense led by the line-plunging of Larry Wilkinson,
who scored Hermon's lone touchdown. The place-kick
for the point-after-touchdown proved unsuccessful, and
the final score was 6-6.
The team next traveled to Wilbraham Academy to
meet a team of superior strength: there, playing under
the poor conditions of a rain-swept field, they bowed
in a defeat of 28-6. By steady defensive work on the
part of Co-captains O'Brien, Colegrove, Deurk, and
Mathews, for the first half the Maroon held their op-
ponents to a 7-O score, only to be broken by a strong
second-half offensive drive by the highly favored
Wilbraham team which decided the game.
The following week the Black and Orange of Ver-
mont Academy met the Maroon forces on the Hermon
gridiron. Fighting for the lead in their last home game
of the season, the Hermon backfield under the tricky
TION: First Row, Fyler,
Shields, W. F. O'Brien,
Duerk, Morris, Burke.
Second Row, I. H.
Holmes, Bartlett, Har-
mon, Van Stone.
Schaefer. Stull, Meigs,
Mathews, E. Rogers.
Third Row, Daniels.
Harris, Penniman, Wil
kinson, Devenney, Cole-
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runs of Co-captain Shields and the blocking and
tackling of VanStone, displayed admirable fight and
spirit: but with Burroughs of the Vermont team, the
hard-driving, slippery fullback, completely outwitting the
Hermon forces, the strong Vermont attack blasted the
Hermon hope for victory. The final score was 14-O.
Still seeking their first victory of the season, the
Harpermen journeyed to Williston, where they played
their annual classic before a large home-coming crowd.
Scoring early in the first period, Williston took a lead
of six points. Not to be turned back, the Maroon, under
the clever running of Co-captain Shields, succeeded in
matching the score: in fact. it made two touchdowns
within a period of eight minutes, a Williston score being
edged in between. Attempts for the extra point on both
sides failed, thus leaving the score tied 12-12 at the half.
Coming back with full power in the second half and
still intent on winning this game, the Maroons were
nevertheless turned back under the tricky plays of the
Blue and Gold of Williston. A Williston score came late
in the third quarter, with the attempt for the extra point
being successful, this leaving the game decided at
In the forthcoming season, the Maroon forces will
find a highly experienced group returning for service.
This year, under the able coaching of Messrs. Harper,
Baxter, and Wyman. a fine group of spirited boys was
turned into a fighting squad, many of whom will be
returning next year under the wing of Captain-elect
El Shields, and who, we are sure, will make a success-
ful season of 1941.
HIS year's soccer team, under the able leadership of
Captain Tippy Kellogg, was resplendent with victory
during the first half of the season, and was a spirited and
determined group in conquest during the latter half. Soccer
has become more and more popular as the years have
passed, and a much stronger team than usual in all re-
spects has resulted.
Opening the season with a game with Wilbraham, it
defeated a team reputed to be vastly stronger in every
respect. As the first half ended, Hermon trailed 2 to 1. As
the third quarter ended, the score remained the same. How-
ever, as the game drew to a close, Captain Kellogg led the
boys on a determined drive which netted two goals in the
last eight minutes of play.
Carrying on, a much more experienced team faced
Kimble Union the following week. In the first eight seconds
Captain Kellogg scored a goal for Hermon. From then on,
the whole team went on a scoring spree. At the last whistle,
Hermon led by a score of 6 to 0.
Then, matched against a fast-working combination at
Williston, Hermon fighting all the time and cheered by
Howard Quirk's sensational mid-field penalty kick which
scored a goal, fought to gain the lead. However, things did
not click right, and Hermon had to be satisfied with a tie, 2-2.
Again matched against a superior and bigger team by
many pounds to every man, Hermon had to bow to Deer-
field with a score of 2 to 0. Fighting during the whole game,
Hermon consistently tried to score, but to no avail. Thus
ended a fairly successful season.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION : First Row, Lecrenier, Waymouth, Hasbrouck,
Kellogg, Quandt, Macbermut, Mattson. Second Row, Hitchner, Moscoe,
Scovil, Chisholm, R. S. Young, McMullen. Watson, Drew. Third How, Ryder.
Quirk, Keller, I. Mitchell.
HE first meet of the season with Williams College Fresh-
men, was the closest and most exciting. Captain Robin
Stevenson held the lead for half the race for Hermon, but
it was Ray Churchill who, coming in fast, succeeded in
finishing in second place as number-one man for the
Maroon. Stevenson, White, Owens, and Smith quickly
pulled in, taking fourth, sixth, seventh, and eighth places,
respectively, at the finish, and it was Smith's winning of a
neck-to-neck final sprint with a Williams man that secured
eighth position to leave Hermon with the small lead of Z'-T
Five days later the team captured nine of the first twelve 0 Al
places in its meet against the Cushing Academy squad, A 5 Q R
although we were again unable to place a man first at the MJ
finish line. Despite wet-weather conditions there were sev- XX c I '
eral good performances as Churchill, Stevenson, Ravage, N ll? , '
White, and Smith led the boys to a 23-32 victory. EF? 3, J X K :Aff
Finally, pitted against such schools as St. Iohn's, Hart- .1
ford, Andover, Cushing, Bridgton, and Moses Brown, the vi W X ,gy F . x
Hermon squad traveled to Andover to run in the New Eng- K NX fwfr ' A
land Championships. Churchill and Stevenson finished -- 'J M44 f 1 within four seconds time of one another to capture fourth ,QJQ X Q fjl g
and fifth places, respectively. White, Owens, and Ravage . i f ET
filled out the first five Maroon positions, giving Hermon a -,T A A jk
score of 46 and winning thereby a high second place beside
the winning score of 41 for St. 'Iohn's Prep. With this out-
standing record in the All-New England Meet, the Maroon
harriers closed a most successful season, much to the credit
of the expert coaching of Mr. McVeigh and the cooperation
and spirited determination of the entire squad.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First How, Bryson, Boker, Stevenson. Ravage,
Owens. Second Row, Georgens, Morrison, White, D. S. Smith, Churchill.
. psi -- -
--A ., - 3
THE 1941 season did not seem destined to
smile on the Hermon basketball team. With
only one letter-man returning from last year, the
Hanna-coached quintet faced a tough, five-
game schedule without the benefit of experi-
ence and teamplay. It disclosed, however. an
abundance of spirit and fight. As the season
progressed, it became more and more evident
that this spirit was to prove the difference be-
tween victory and defeat in two games, and
was to be the deciding factor in the decision
as to the success of the team.
After being trounced by a favored and ex-
perienced Deerfield five 58 to 18 on their oppo-
nents' court, the Maroon hoopsters rallied to
defeat Vermont Academy in a thriller at Her-
mon, 34 to 24. Inspired by an enthusiastic gath-
ering and led by Hanson and Cutler, who
accounted for eleven and seven points, re-
spectively, the team put on an excellent exhibi-
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tion of offensive and defensive teamplay, one
that was much appreciated by the fans.
After this spirited victory by the Hermon
quintet, an exceptionally powerful Wilbraham
team took the measure of the Hermon five, 41
to 20. Likewise, faced by a tough, ever-threat-
ening Williston team, Hermon found itself up
against superior playing, losing 38 to 56.
Featured in these two defeats was the stellar
defensive work of Hitchner and Burke, captain
and captain-elect, respectively.
However, the Hermon aggregation wound
up the season in a blaze of glory by defeating
Kimball Union in a close game on the home
court 27 to 24, thus ending what may be regard-
ed as a successful campaign in view of pre-
season predictions. In spite of the lack of experi-
ence with which the entire squad began the
season, the team played "head-up ba1l" in all
their games, evincing good sportsmanship both
in victory and in defeat, and presenting to the
school a record of which everyone is justly
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated, I. E. Goodemote.
Burke, Hitchner. Griffiths, Hanson. Standing, Bogardds,
L. A. Piper. Burpee, Keller.
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THE 1941 season was not fated to smile upon the Maroon
Hockey squad, and the team was not once able to taste
the fruits of victory, although it battled out a hard-fought
series of five games.
Williston, a well-balanced team of outstanding puck-
sters, was the first to vanquish the Maroon squad, the
score: 4-1. The high-spirited, fighting Hermon boys made
their only goal in the third period when Doran, center,
slipped a timely shot into the net. However, the Williston
crew proved too strong and experienced for the Maroon in
In the next match Wilbraham got off to a fast start by
putting one in the Hermon goal in the first few minutes of
play. For the rest of the game the Maroon settled down to
solid defensive work led by brilliant playing on the part
of Beaudry and Harris. Harris succeeded in breaking
through the strong line of the opponents to score the lone
goal for Hermon, tying the game. However, in the last few
minutes of the overtime period Wilbraham once again
broke through, to capture the contest 2-1.
For the first two periods of the next game, against Ver-
mont Academy, the Maroon offense was powerfully driv-
ing. Doran and Egan both scored in the first period to set
off the team with a 2-1 lead. Owens followed this up by
bringing the count up to 3-1 in the second period. However,
the Hermon crew did not seem quite to click during the
third period, and the Vermonters scored left and right in
rapid succession to win 7-6.
Mr. Wyman, this year's able Hockey coach, led a strong
team of Alumni against the Maroon varsity to a 2-1 victory
as the season closed.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, Doran, Chisholm, Alexander.
Second Row, Massare, Owens, Shedden, Beaudry, Harris, Egan.
ALTHOUGH it encountered strong opposition in an in-
formal meet with Brattleboro High School, the 1941
Hermon Ski Team met with success, being undefeated in
two regular meets. The snow conditions were not con-
sistently satisfactory, and therefore, meets with Classical
High of Springfield, Deerfield, and Vermont Academy were
cancelled. As a fitting climax to its successful season, the
entire ski team was given a day off, and transportation was
provided to the Ski Bowl in Bellows Falls, Vermont. Here
the boys indulged in their best skiing of the season, every-
one reporting a perfect time. This year the team was very
ably coached by Mr. Bisson of Hermon and Mr. Modern of
the Northfield Hotel.
The Maroon skiers' two victories were at the expense of
Putney School and Williston. In the former meet, the Her-
mon team was victorious by the score of 300-283. This was
the first time that a Hermon Ski Team ever defeated Putney
School. Churchill sparked the team with a first in both
slalom and jumping. Bob Hall, Hermon's langlauf ace, took
first place in the cross-country race. Dick Barrows, known
as "Squeak" to his team mates, took first in both slalom and
down-hill in the meet with Williston. Again Bob Hall was
the victor in cross-country. In the informal meet with Brattle-
boro, Ray Churchill came in first in the down hill and was
just beaten by a few seconds in the slalom. Captain Dick
Birdsall, Larry Wilkinson, Ray Churchill, Dick Barrows, and
Gale Watson were the outstanding skiers of the year. The
selection of the last named for the captaincy of the team in
1942 augurs well for a successful season.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: R. Smith, W. F. O'Brien, Churchill, Wilkinson.
Huddleston, Watson, R. S. Hall. Franz, Stevens, Buker, Birdsall, Pyper,
Barrows, D. Abbott.
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PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated
Schwardon, Adams: T. Oguri, Hoyt
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Frink, Mathews R. S. Hall.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Schadler, Ellis, Hom, Housmcm.
Second Row, Condit, Almond, Sze.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated,
Eddy, Rcmlsten, Pellemier, Swanson
Morris, Paiuten. Standing, Cook
Quandt, Van Stone, Kallcmd, Hoel
zer, R. E. Thompson, Restin, Beshar
OACH BENNY, with a small squad, of only twenty men,
turned out an excellent team this year, a team that de-
feated both its prep-school competitors, although unable to
conquer the two college freshmen teams that it opposed. The
inexperienced men fought hard against Amherst Freshmen,
only to lose a close contest with a score of 19-15. An exciting
afternoon was provided spectators at Iames Gymnasium two
weeks later when the Maroon matmen trounced Loomis by
a margin of 17-13. The Wesleyan Freshmen proved them-
selves superior to Hermon's grapplers in the next meet of
grunt and groan, vanquishing the men from the hill 32-0.
Determined to regain their standing, the boys ended the
season with a hard-fought victory over Suffield by a score
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ITI-I Fred Ellis as its captain and Mr. Rostas of Amherst
as a coach on two nights a week, the Fencing Team
made a very creditable record this winter. The Hermon team
met Wilbraham in its first meet and emerged victorious from
the sword-crossing matches 21-B. The strength of the Maroon
was centered in the Epee men: Foil too did quite well, but
the inexperience of the Saber team was a slight hindrance.
In an evenly contested match with Loomis, Hermon fell
slightly behind to lose by the close score of 10-7. The Maroon
completed the season in a well-matched battle with the
Amherst Varsity, a battle that was lost l4Vz-12W despite the
commendable work of all three Hermon teams, Foil, Saber,
HE Maroon mermen had a very successful season this
year, winning all four of its meets. Under Mr. Harper, its
coach, and Bob Kalland, its captain, the natators swamped
the Massachusetts State Freshmen, 53-13, placing first in
seven of the eight events. In like fashion, Trinity College
Freshmen lost to the Harper-men 42-24 in spite of the per-
formance of another of the Tylers.
February 19th ushered in a 49-17 victory over the Wes-
leyan University Freshmen and the setting of a new record
of l:07.8 for the 100-yard back stroke by Tom Restin, the
previous record having been l:O8.7. Ten days later, the
Hermon students saw their team defeat, for the first time in
three years, Deerfield Academy, 49-17, thus closing the. sea-
son with a perfect score for the year.
HE 1940 Spring sports season brought to the fore another outstanding
track team for Hermon: after losing the first meet by three points,
the Hermon cindermen finished the season with glory, even carrying
away laurels from the Amherst Interscholastics by winning a close
In the opening contest, against Vermont Academy, two school
records were shattered, one in the field events and one on the track.
Polhemus, who took an early lead in the mile run, held it all the Way
to win by a comfortable margin with a new record of 4 :40.8. Schillereff
broke the shot-put record by heaving that weight some 48 feet, ll inches
to win another first for the Maroon. The Vermonters, however, pulled
in ahead in the javelin and the discus as well as in all the shorter
track events. By winning these and with the aid of the points filled in
by seconds and thirds in other events, the cindermen from the Green
Mountain State were able to capture the meet, 60-57.
Within the next two weeks the Maroon distinguished itself with
victories over the Massachusetts State Freshmen and Deerfield Acade-
my. In the meet against the former, Hermon ran up the high score of
72-45 by winning seven of the thirteen first places and filling in a
majority of the second and third positions. With Polhernus setting the
pace by making a new record of 4139.2 in the mile, Hermonites swept
all scoring places in the javelin, half-mile, and mile events: at the same
time the rest of the boys from the hill were proving their superiority in
the hurdles, the shot put, the high jump, the pole vault, and the discus.
A similar record was made in the Deerfield meet the following Satur-
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day, but this time it was Schillereff who won the outstanding feat of
the day by putting the shot 49 feet, 4 inches. Although unable to win
more than five firsts, the team captured enough seconds and thirds to
defeat the Deerfield cindermen 62-55.
On May thirtieth, Hermon was host to sixteen other schools in the
Amherst Interscholastics held here for the fourth consecutive year.
Polhemus was the most distinguished man for the Maroon team on the
field: after winning a magnificent victory in the mile, he won the half-
mile by sensationally pulling out of "the box" and ahead of the three
crafty opponents who had put him there. Conde came through with a
first in the javelin throw to add another five points to Hermon's score
while Schillereff captured a second in the shot put, and Bowman fol-
lowed with a second in the mile run. With the addition of two fourths
and a fifth position by Wheeler, Stevenson, and Moore respectively in
the track events and of Shelton's third in the high jump the Maroon
team was able to come within lf 12 of one point of winning the entire
meet: however, Choate School of Connecticut proved to be victorious
by this narrow margin. Nevertheless, it was a triumphant day for
Hermon to be in the lead of a field of such strong schools as Deerfield,
Newton High, Cheshire, Loomis, Williston, Kimball Union, Vermont
Academy, and several others.
With the completion of such a successful season much credit is
due to the excellent spirit and the ability of the entire squad, and appre-
ciation felt for the able coaching of Messers Forslund, Bayley, Niblock,
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION : Kneeling, Franklin, Stevenson, Manager Demore, Manager
Ellis, Kuhner, Dirks. Standing, P. Adams, Bowman, M. lohnson, L. Moore, Conde. Hind-
marsh, Polhemus, Griswold, Wheeler, Shelton, Schilleretf, Helff, Maack, Whitefield.
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OACHED by Mr. Baxter and captained by Fred Witzel,
the 1940 Maroon Golf Team broke even by winning two
and losing two matches of a worth-while season. Despite the
excellent 78 of Captain Witzel, the Hermon golfers suffered
defeat in their first meet against 'Nichols Iunior College by a
score of 8-3. Three days later in the annual father-and-son
Hermon Golf competition on Parents Day Fred Witzel and his
father walked away with first place for the second consecu-
The Maroon divot-diggers next defeated the hookers and
slicers from Kimball Union by a decisive count of 15-3. The
following week they repeated the lesson in a somewhat
closer match at Williston with a 6-3 victory. To end the
season in the same manner it had opened, the Hermon team
met a final setback at the hands of a definitely stronger team
from Bay Path: score, 14-4.
AIS in the past few years, Mr. Bisson again developed a
highly successful tennis team. Completing his second
triumphant term as captain, Ben Gunn guided the squad with
the same agility with which he had directed the student
affairs of the school through the year. In the first game
Hermon's netmen lost to the Springfield College Freshmen
5-4. Richardson, Springfield's Number One Man and inci-
dentally Atlantic Seaboard Champion, led the attack with
a victory over Ben Gunn.
Hardened by this setback, the Maroon forced a 5-4 defeat
upon a hard-fighting Vermont Academy Team. The varsity
netmen concluded the season by conquering Hermon's tradi-
tional rival, Deerfield, with a 7-2 count.
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THE Lacrosse Indians had an encouraging start in swamp
ing the Williams Freshmen 8-2 on an equally swampy
Cutler Field: Vanlngen was high scorer, successfully netting
three goals. The Maroon kept up the good work by subduing
Kimball Union in their own territory with a score of 10-4.
After these early triumphs, Hermon met with stiffer com-
petition from the well-seasoned teams of Springfield College
Freshmen and Deerfield: nevertheless, the Maroon kept her
opponents fighting hard for every point till the last second
of playing time. The Springfield men forced a 6-4 defeat
upon her in an evenly matched contest, and Deerfield barely
succeeded in squeezing out an 8-7 victory in the most
exciting match of the season.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Left to
Right, Pierre, Iordan, Hart, Romary,
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Left to
Right, Clearwater, S. Rathbun.
Manager Whitehead, Gunn, Goebel.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Manager Whalmore, Way-
mouth, Easton, Stull, R. Williamson,
I. Hoffmann, R. Douglass, Kellogg,
Manager I. Ryder. Second Row,
O'Neil, B. Harris, I. Van Inqen, I.
Schwanda, C. F. Hall, Barrows,
Tryon, Sutherland, Bentley, Larsen.
HE 1940 baseball season was off to a late start when the
Maroon nine did not even mount the diamond until the
second day in May. The squad had four regulars returning
from the preceding year in the persons of Captain Tom
Burke, catcher-pitcher Buss Malool, third baseman lack
Burke, and outfielder Dick Nash.
The interscholastic season opened on the sunny Parents'
Day of May 11 when the strong team of Massachusetts
State Freshmen suffered defeat on the Hermon diamond.
The contest was a nip-and-tuck battle for ten hard-fought
innings, for the score was tied 5-5 at the end of the ninth.
It was an unlucky third inning that brought three runs to
each team in a bunch, but after six more innings the score
remained at a tie. Malool was able to score the winning
run in the tenth on an error to clinch the game for the
Ten days later the Malool nine met defeat on the Willis-
ton diamond when the opposing team unleashed a superior
attack which netted them seven runs to the Hermon three.
lack Wood prevented the hard-hitting Williston squad from
running up a higher score as he relieved Malool in the
seventh inning to hold the opponents to no more hits for the
remainder of the game.
The score was reversed in the next game, however,
when the Maroon team vanquished the Vermont Academy
7-3 on Chambers Field. The brilliant performance of lack
Wood with seven strike-outs combined with the excellent
hitting of Burke and Thompson to bring victory to Hermon.
To add a perfect ending to the season, Russ Malool led the
team to a close victory over a strong Deerfield team with a
score of 3-2.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, R. Nash, I. Wood, Horner, C. F.
Hamilton, T. Burke, Malool, I. Burke, Marvin, C. Thompson. Second Row,
Manager Rowe, Bestor, Glanz, Tucker, Urban, Manager Qucmdt.
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N athletics, the Iunior League, as the name implies, in-
cludes all the boys below the age of sixteen. It supple-
ments the work of the varsity squads and at the same
time provides a genuine opportunity for the younger boys
to distinguish themselves among competitors of their own
age. These youths are reared in the fundamentals of their
respective sports and eventually use this basis for their
future work on varsity teams. The nucleous of many a
Hermon first-string varsity has come up from the ranks
of Iunior Leaguers, and it is hoped that in time all our
first squads will find a majority of their material not in
one-or two-year men from high schools but from our own
The Iunior League coaches are gaining more experience
and success as their work in this field goes on. More schools
are putting added emphasis on their minor teams and
are desirous of competing with us. In addition to the inter-
scholastic contests, the outside practice games of the
younger teams have become increasingly beneficial and
The younger boys have proved their ability by making
as successful records as their corresponding varsity squads,
and in many cases better ones. With an increasingly im-
proving organization the Iunior League is drawing at-
tention and adding much to the school spirit.
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S in years past, the Student Council has worked primarily
for a more complete harmony between the student body
and the school administration. Working as a representative
body, it has tried to continue the many old Hermon traditions
that are a part of life on the Hill.
Sponsoring more Open Forums than any other Council, the
Council feels that this method of student expression has brought
forth many helpful suggestions, which were gladly received.
A few of the requests that were followed through were for
better lighting in Camp Hall, a drinking fountain for the soccer
fields, and a full discussion of the Hermon athletic policy. On
disciplinary cases, the Council has tried to uphold the tradi-
tions of the school and to promote loyal and considerate citizen-
Appreciation to the student body must be expressed for its
cooperation that makes possible a student council, and it is the
feeling of the Council that, if future student bodies are as
willing to work together as this year's school, future Councils
will have a profitable experience through its work of repre-
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated. Stull, Morris, Gifford. C. S. Hall. D. Baker,
F. Baker, L. Piper. Standing, Zaumzeil, Kallancl. Keevil.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, E. Rogers, Swanson, Herrmann,
Keller, Bartlett, Glanz, Mattson.
Second Row, Stock, Ryder, Beaudry.
White, Penniman, Georgens, Doran.
Third How, Hall, Johnston, Massare,
Horn, Alexander, C. W. Snow, Allen.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Dodge, Danone, Gale, Harris.
Gifiord, Galt, Burrows. Second Row,
Adams, Watson, Soule, Forrest, Iohn-
son, Doolittle, Kellogg, Bernstrom.
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PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Schaefer, Meigs, Almond, Mr.
Hadley, W. F. O'Brien, Shedden,
Egan. Second How, Waymouth,
Quandt, Moscoe, Odonoghue, Scovil,
Schumann, Kalland, Hitchner. Third
How, Shields, Howe, Tuttle, Restin,
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HE Dickerson Society, following closely the excellent example set by last
year's club, has once again enjoyed a flourishing season of fellowship and
cooperation. Under the able guidance of its new advisor, Mr. Fiedler, who has
always been ready to assist in any problems, the club has striven to work in
harmony with both the Administration and the other societies on the Hill.
Through this program of open meetings and forums the "Dicks" have pro-
moted their purpose of arousing scientific interest among the students. During
the year the club has tried to take into its membership boys who were willing
to work for the betterment of Dickerson and of the clubs as a whole.
Those who are graduating this year cannot help being grateful for benefits
received through their membership in the club. They are convinced that the
spirit of which they have had such a large part will prevail in future years.
ITH the international situation continually in mind, the Good Government
Club has again this year endeavored to carry on its original purpose:
namely, to create an interest in politics among students on the hill. Towards
this goal she has throughout the year, encouraged those who disclosed an
interest in our work to join the Club, and she feels that a strong nucleus has
been built to carry on the task next year.
Good Government has regularly opened her meetings to the student body
and presented current topics for discussion.
As in years past, the fraternal spirit of the club has been an asset in rela-
tions with the other clubs, and has aided her in her own work.
URING 1940-1941 Hayward has brought to its members a fellowship which
can be found only in similar organizations at Hermon. Long to be remem-
bered by them are the times which they have spent at the cabin, or at a picnic
singing around the campfire. High among the attributes of every member of
the club has been his willingness to cooperate constructively towards the
general welfare of the school wherever there has been an opportunity to do so.
For thirty-five years Hayward has stood as one of the foremost clubs on
the Hill. The 1941 members believe that its tradition will be even stronger
thirty-five years from now. Hayward wishes to express its sincere thanks to
Mr. Hadley, who was kind enough to fill the advisorship left vacant by Mr.
Henriksen's departure last Iune.
ITH enthusiasm the Lyceum Club has this year attempted to bring to its
members a new meaning of fellowship. Frequent discussions among the
boys and numerous outings have combined to create this finer conception of
Numerous students, both new and old, were admitted during 1940-1941 to
Lyceum, these helping to form one of the largest groups the club has had in
years. These new members with diligence and spirit have collaborated with the
former members in lifting higher the torch of Lyceum fellowship.
HE spirit to carry on has hit a new high among the Philo members. Mid-
winter bids added to the ranks of the club, and it was not long before a full
program had been entered upon. Every Philo member now sincerely believes
that the social value received in the clubs will be of memorable significance
in the years after Hermon. The clubs have again gone through a trial period,
and it has been the sincere effort of Philo to join with the other groups to
maintain the new standards that she undertook in order to make the clubs of
constructive value to the school. Outings and other social activities have been
interwoven with public-speaking accomplishments to make a successful and
enjoyable year. The club feels deeply indebted to her advisors, Mr. Dunn and
Mr. Gibson, whose whole-hearted and helpful assistance has been rendered.
OMMENCEMENT this Iune puts the finale to the 41st year of the history of
the club to which the famous Thessalian spring is sacred. Pledged to the
aim of building up and maintaining the morale of the student body of this,
her Alma Mater, Pieria has striven this year, under the able and inspiring
leadership of President Frank Baker and Mr. Fleckles, to keep unsullied and
add to the honorable record of usefulness to the school and of comradeship
among the members so carefully built up by preceding men of "Pi." Towards
this traditional Pierian objective, its members have "bent up each corporal
agent," and in the accomplishment of their purpose, they believe that the year
1940-'41 has been successful. In working together for the good of the school,
and the good of the community, Pierians have found a deep sense of responsi-
bility and of comradeship, adding another well-written chapter to the long
history of Pieria.
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PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Eddy, Bloomfield, Harmon,
Easton, Griffiths, Douglass, Duerk.
Second Row, R .E. Jones, Blake.
Hubble, Lanyon, McGrew, Ajemian.
Magoon, R. E. Smith, Zaumseil. Third
Row, Van Stone, Wiliamson, Deven-
ney, Colegrove, Aird, Clifford.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Churchill, Stull, Bestor, Baker,
Wilkinson, MacDermut, I. D. O'Brien,
Schadler, Bloodgood. Second Row,
Daniels, Ehinger, I-X. G. Smith, Bur-
pee, Cutler, Usrey, Quirk, Fyler.
Third Row, Lecrenier, I. Mitchell,
McLamore, Maack, Maclver, E. F.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Sanborn, W. F. Wood, Franklin.
Mathews, F. P. Baker, Mr. Fleckles.
I. E, Goodemote, C. S. Hall, R. H.
Waymouth, Hungerford, Richardson.
Second Row, Pratt, Sikes, R. Hall,
E. F. Wallace, Duncan, L. Piper.
Gravengaard. R. H. Goodemote, Katz.
Drake. Third Row, G. R. Webber.
Houston, R. S. Younq, Anderson, H.
Mitchell. Keevil, Temple, Burke.
Steele, Rowe, Warner. I
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HE Choir for 1940-1941 consisted of 75 members, eighteen of
whom were veterans of last year, and some of even longer
experience. The Choir, which makes up the largest musical
organization in the school, has had a busy, full schedule. Aside
from the daily hymns and the Sunday Anthems, the Choir pre-
sented the annual Candle Light Service of lovely Christmas
music from all lands, the Sacred Concert in May, and as a
special feature, the Messiah on Easter Sunday. In all three of
these programs the Estey Chorus at the Seminary blended
vocally with the Hermon Choir. Both members who are gradu-
ating and members remaining sincerely feel that they could
not have received more able leadership and training than that
which Mr. Gallagher rendered this year. The willingness of this
organization has done much to enlarge its program: its effi-
ciency and its standards go higher each successive year. The
hard work and the time that all members have expended have
been rewarded by the acclaim of the school. The choir men
who graduate this Iune are confident that the choir of 1941-1942
will continue with the spirit disclosed during the past nine
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, Mr. L'Hommedieu, Sutherland, Mar-
quiss, Frame, Allen, Ajemian, Swanson, W. Holmes, Maker, Moyle, W. Pierce,
Drake, McDowell, O. Robinson, K. Franz. Mr. Gallagher. Second Row, Sturrup,
McGrew, W. Porter, McLeod, N. Frink, Beizer, Kirk, Birdsall, Meigs, Darrone,
Aird, Temple, Greene. Resch, Crooker. Third Row, Restin, Moscoe. Perkins.
Churchill. Hodges, R. Baker, Tobie, Powell, Graybill. Asquith, McKearin, W.
Smith, Bullock, Bollinger, Sanborn. Fourth Row, H. O. Smith, Robertson, Arrott,
W. O'Brien, Durham, Webster, Wilkinson, Tuttle, L. Iohnson. Downing, I. Smith,
R. C. Hall, Nelson, Van Dusen, I. Harris.
GAIN in the year 1940-1941, the A Capella Choir of Mount
Hermon School has presented assorted programs of sacred
music. Beginning early in the fall, this group had excellent
opportunities for performance given them. Together with the
Estey Choir of Northfield Seminary, the Hermon A Capella
supplied the music for the induction service of Rev. William E.
Park, the newly appointed President of the Northfield Schools.
This service took place early in October. Two months later at
the annual Candle-light Service, A Capella and Estey chorus
again joined voices to present to both schools an extraordinary
selection of anthems. At this time a few of the choruses from
the Messiah, by Handel, were sung as a prelude to the concert
of a large part of the Messiah which was given in April at
both Hermon and the Seminary. The most memorable musical
performance is always the one in which everyone sings. This
year, as for several years past, the combined student bodies of
the schools gave the Sacred Concert. In this program, the
A Capella Choir sang anthems separately and with the Estey
Chorus. This day, which is always looked forward to with
eagerness on the part of everyone, again was a success.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, McGrew, Marquiss, Frame. McLeod.
W. Porter, Allen. Mr. Gallagher, Resch, Asquith, Perkins, Drake, Bollinger,
W. Pierce. Second Row, Hodges, Robertson. Beizer. H. O. Smith, Meigs. Darrone,
Greene. Nelson. Aird, I. Harris, McKearin, W. Smith. Third Row, G. Webber.
W. O'Brien, Restin, Webster, Kirk, Wilkinson, L. Iohnson, Tuttle. Downing. I.
Smith, Van Dusen, R. C. Hall, Birdsall.
S in the past the Glee Club during the fall, winter, cmd
spring terms of the 1940-1941 semesters at Hermon has
taken an active part in school life. Its place in the program of
secular music of Mount Hermon is similar to the position held
by the choir in relationship to sacred music. The membership
consists of many Hermonites some of whom are members of
the regular choir, others of whom prefer secular music entirely
to sacred selections.
In order that the Glee Club should be fully ready to sing
spiritedly any of the better-known school songs when called
upon, the first task of the fellows was to learn by heart all the
verses to the popular Hermon tunes. The finished manner in
which these songs were rendered at different times during this,
the sixtieth year of Hermon, has proved the ability of the mem-
bers to grasp the spirit of our Alma Mater's music. During the
winter term this organization presented an unusual concert in
an Assembly before the rest of the student body: among the
best done of the selections were De Animals Am a Comin',
Musical Trust, and the famous Sibelius choral number, Onward,
Ye Peoples. During graduation week-end the Hermon Glee Club
combined with a similar group from the Seminary to present
the annual Secular Concert.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, Durham, Van Dusen, I. Smith, Downing,
Tuttle, Restin, R. S. Hall, R. Baker, Bullock, H. O. Smith. Second Row, Meigs,
Duerk, Perkins, Swanson, Aird,, W. Pierce, Mr. Gallagher, Darrone, McLeod,
W. Porter, McGrew. Third Row, Frame, Maker, Allen, Moyle, Asquith, Webster,
Frink, W. Smith. Drake, C. Thompson, Arnold, K. Franz, Marquiss. Fourth Row,
Beizer, W. O'Brien, Temple, I. Harris, R. Kirk. McKearin. Arrott, March,
Robertson, Greene, Nelson, Resch.
LTHOUGH graduation last Iune deprived the Hermon
Knights of over half their numbers, the men in the band
have come through nobly this year under the leadership of
saxman and clarinetist Hugh "Foo" Mathews. Building the
organization around Howie Quirk on piano, Arnie Keller on sax,
and Frank Baker on trumpet, and himself, "Foo" developed the
group until the lineup read: Mathews, Keller, and Mal Hunt,
sax: Baker, Dick Fales, and Ralph Algood, trumpet: Shep Bart-
lett, guitar: Art Starr, piano, replacing Quirk: Bill Kenyon,
trombone: and Arthur, drums.
This combination has done a great deal of really excellent
work, providing the latest in jive and sweet "stuff" for parties
and Saturday night entertainments. The Gateway wishes to
take this opportunity to express the gratitude of the entire stu-
dent body for the long hours of rehearsal and work put in by
the Knights in providing tops in entertainment for both schools.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, Starr, Bartlett, Keller, Mathews, M.
Hunt. Second Row, Kenyon, F, Baker, Arthur, Algood. Fales.
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. THE CLASSICAL ORCHESTRA
UNE marks the end of one of the most successful years of the
classical orchestra. Under the leadership and supervision of
Mr. Ivory, the instrumentalists have learned much and have
enjoyed doing it. Starting in September, 1940, with the largest
turnout of recent years, the group gradually worked down
to a dependable nucleus of approximately twenty-five boys.
Weekly, on Tuesday evenings, rehearsals were held in Camp
Hall, and once each month, the group journeyed to the Semi-
nary for a joint session with the girls. Twice during the school
year concerts were given, one at Hermon, and the other at the
Seminary. The high point was reached, when, following the
spring vacation, the orchestra played for the production of
The Messiah, the Overture and the Pastorale Symphony being
the important selections. Everyone worked especially hard to
produce music that should have something of the spirit and the
finesse of a first-class orchestra. As an added treat, during the
past nine months, each member has had the opportunity to
hear some worthwhile concerts in Greefield, through the help
of the school and the generosity of Mr. Ivory. It is hoped that,
with the success of this year's organization and because of the
fact that a majority of the members are undergraduates, there
will be an even better season during 1941-1942.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, W. Pierce, McDowell, Bannwart,
Knights, Massare, W. Smith, Friedmann, Compton. Second Row, Resch, Garland,
Zumwinkel. Mathews, Duncan, Doscher, R. W. Burton, Kenyon, Fales.
LTHOUGI-I not one of the larger of the musical organiza-
tions on the Hill, the Band nevertheless has its definite
place among the active student groups at Hermon. With Mr.
Ivory acting as its capable leader and under the student presi-
dency of Robert Smith, this group started the year off by play-
ing at the games of the Maroon football team. Cooperating with
the cheerleaders, the band did much to help in keeping high the
spirit of both team and spectators. The entire group also went
to the outside games, where it continued to rally the eleven
with the same pep which it offered during the home games.
After the football season, the organization continued to carry
on with a certain amount of the same enthusiasm as more
difficult musical selections were rehearsed for the spring con-
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, McDowell, Garland, Mathews, Fowler,
E. Smith, Pope, Second Row, Zumwinkel, M, Hunt, Ajenian, C. Snow. Ressh,
I. Meehl, N. Frink, Kenyon, Roy. Third Row, Van Dusen, Behn.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated
Tobie, D. Abbott, Burroughs, Geox
gens, Ellis, Condit, Frcmcis, Clayton
Standing, W. Holmes, Douqloss, Doo
little, Stull, Williamson, Fowler, B
Harris, W. Woymouth, Kellogg.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated,
Brennan, Rae, Tait, Drake, Dodge.
Standing, Russell, Behn, Stephan,
Mr. Draeseke, R. Hunt, D. T. Smith,
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First
Row, Mcxttem, K. Franz, Royur.
Given, Dunklee, P. Skib, Bean, Bab-
son, A. Skib, Second Row, Bigelow,
Birdsull, Finch, Addison, I. Smith,
Walsh, Field, Chapin, Bolton.
N the five years of its existence, the Mount Hermon Riding Club has offered
to all interested students the opportunity to further their activities in horse-
manship. The club considers itself particularly fortunate in having the North-
field Stables at its disposal, and it has by no means neglected the privilege. The
club has access also to the numerous trails in the woods behind the Northfield
However, the members do not limit themselves to riding: on several occa-
sions week-end trips to the cabin have been made, and to complete the year.
a banquet was held at a well-known large hotel. The club is ever indebted to
Mr. Hadley, who has been an able advisor throughout during 1940-1941.
FOR the last few years the Rifle Club has increased its membership, interest,
and activities. During 1940-1941, the members of the club have competed in
not only intramural matches, but also interscholastic and National Rifle Asso-
ciation matches. Attempts are being made to obtain a permanent club rifle
range with longer and more varied distances than have been possible previ-
ously. Those students who are interested in marksmanship and gunmanship,
the club has tried to organize into a group so that they may be afforded safer
and more varied ways of profitably expressing and utilizing their interest in
these hobbies and skills.
AS in the past, the object of the Commuters' Club has been to unite all day
students in an effort to bring themselves closer to the life on the Hill.
Under the able leadership of Mr. Marr, to whom the club is deeply indebted,
this course was successfully pursued this year.
Through the kindness of the administration, commuters were permitted to
use the "Y" Building during the afternoons. In appreciation of this, the club has
tried to disclose its gratitude by conducting several projects, among them, the
relocation of the baseball scoreboard.
In this way, the leaders of the club hope that a more friendly feeling has
been created between the day students and the other members of the school.
ORRESPONDING to the Phi Beta Kappa Society in colleges throughout the
United States, the Cum Laude Society is a national fraternity among the
preparatory schools of the country. Since receiving its charter in 1929, the
Mount Hermon Chapter has annually taken into its ranks a small but outstand-
ing group of students from the graduating class, membership being limited by
the national society to those in the upper fifth of the class. At Mount Hermon,
however, members are seldom chosen from below the upper tenth. Member-
ship is based upon scholastic achievement and citizenship during Iunior and
Senior year at Mount Hermon, and only boys who have been on the hill two or
more years are eligible for the society.
The presentation of the Cum Laude certificates and Cum Laude keys is
made by Mr. Morse, secretary of the Mount Hermon Chapter, in assembly on
Parents' Weekend on May 10. The impressive service, in which the ideals of
the national fraternity are ably stated by various faculty members, is indeed a
memorable occasion to those who receive this outstanding recognition for their
Members of the faculty who have belonged to Phi Beta Kappa chapters
in college are honorary members of Cum Laude at Hermon, as are also the
heads of the departments here. The object of the society is to encourage in
preparatory school students throughout the country the pursuit of higher
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, Mattern. W. E. Smith, R. S. Hall, R. D. Birdsall, R. I. Horn,
Easton, Keller, Robertson. Second Row, Alter. Stevenson, Mendenhall, Finch, Wiesmann, Burnham.
Clearwater. C. S. Hall.
Iss. I t..,.,.,.QQg....c......., ,...
HE Schaufller Associates is a group which is interested primarily in the
reading and the discussion of books by some ot the modern, present-day
authors. However, the activities of this group are by no means limited to
reading. It promotes annually the Hobby Show Exhibit, assists with the Henry
Huntting Reading Contest, and conducts the Student Private Library Contest.
In the case of the last named, a prize is given to the student who submits the
best and most varied personal collection of books. An added function of the
club this year was the starting of the Nickle-a-Week-Book Club. The Associates
make several off-campus trips in the course of the year. Some of these trips,
such as a visit to the Iohn C. Merriam Binding and Publishing Company in
Springfield and to various libraries, are primarily educational in purpose. Other
trips, made solely from the recreational standpoint, are taken to such places as
the cabin, Greefield, and Wiggin's Tavern in Northampton, where the club
holds its annual spring banquet.
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PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: First Row, Temple, H. O. Smith. Rueckert. Collins, D. S. Smith. Crooker,
I. Orcutt. Second Row, Glanz, Knowlton, Stull, E. Wallace, Barwick, R. Orcutt, I. Holmes.
IN this fifth year of its participation in campus activities, the Student Church
Council, composed of boys representing all phases of school life, has become
increasingly important as an advisory council and as a separate organization.
During 1940-1941 it assisted the Executive Committee of the Church and other
religious organizations in their work among the students. Working independ-
ently, it sponsored the Old Clothes Drive, Embassy Weekend, and the Com-
The purpose and aim of the Student Church Council is to sponsor projects
which otherwise would be neglected and give the students more of a voice in
the religious life of Mount Hermon.
RGANIZED late in the winter season, this year's debating squad of less
than a dozen Hermonites had a brief but successful season. In discussing
topics of international interest, three different groups of four fellows each held
debates in panel style with Cushing Academy, Deerfield Academy, and North-
field Seminary. All three of these informative discussions were both profitable
and interesting to the Hermon audiences which attended them. Much credit
should be given to Mr. Ledgard for his able coaching of this group of promising
HOUGH only two years old, the Faraday Club has attracted a willing
group of students deeply interested in Science. lt is named after the famous
scientist Michael Faraday. Ably guided by Mr. Laurence, the club members
have worked on projects of their own choice during the year, such as soilless
growth, metallurgy, and other phases of Chemistry. The group as a whole has
varied the showcase providing a changing picture of late developments in the
field of Science, and has repaired some of the biology equipment, such as the
manikin. Through the generosity of Mr. Laurence and several others of the
faculty, the group has been able to enjoy several short trips to nearby plants
and mills. '
The club is especially indebted to Dr. Porter for his help and cooperation,
and the Physics and Chemistry Departments for their help in its development.
PICTUHE IDENTIFICATION: Seated,
C. S. Hall, Almond, F. Baker, T. Res-
tin, Hilchner. Standing, Altar, Burn-
ham, Cunningham, I. Holmes.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Left to
Right, I. Holmes, Whilcomb, G. Web-
ber, C. S. Hall, Roberlson, Gale,
Barwick, D. Baker.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated,
Manning, Childs, Mr. Laurence, R.
Webber, Prindle. Standing, Bell,
Tobie, I. Wallace, Mendenhall.
ITH the sixteenth issue, the fifty-second year of continuous
publication of Mount Herrnon's student journal, the
Hermonite, closes. The Seniors of the Board have put the paper
"to bed" for the last time, entrusting into the Willing and able
hands of the remaining members the task of adding another
link to the chain ot years. The oldest student organization on
campus, the Board has, since 1889, provided a means of student
expression, served as a recorder of the history of Mount Her-
rnon, and maintained a high standard of news interest on the
Hill. The 1940-1941 members, under the capable leadership of
Editor-in-Chief Arthur Katz, have put into the work of the organi-
zation a willingness and a zest that have carried the publica-
tion to the successful conclusion of another year of service to
Adding new ideas and suggestions to the invaluable experi-
ence of previous Boards, the students who comprised this year's
staff have contributed much to raising the already high stand-
ard of the paper. In working together on issue after issue, they
have found, in the midst of rendering to the school and the
community a concrete and lasting service, a comradeship and
spirit of fellowship traditional with Hermonite activities.
PICTURE IDENTIFICATION: Seated, Burrows, R, Pierce, Mr. Erickson, R. Thomp-
son, Katz, Aird, G. Brown, Ross. Standing, Hudgins, E. Harmon, Kellogg, Yeager,
Prindle, Lown, Schaefer, Roberts, I. Harmon, D. Gregg.
THE CRAFT CLUB
THE Craft Club is an interest group which is perhaps not so well known as
many of the others. It consists of a small group of boys having an intense
interest in handicraft. The club does very little as a group, but the individual
members receive much help as well as relaxation, from working in the craft
shop. The shop, under the careful supervision of Mr. F. G. Bisson, is as well
equipped as the yearly budget, carefully spent, will permit. It has, in addition
to a good line of hand tools, a circular saw, a jig saw, and a wood lathe: all
with many helpful accessories. Other members of the community are allowed
the use of the shop upon applying to Mr. Bisson if they can prove themselves
proficient in the use and care of tools. In addition to aiding in manual instruc-
tion the club affords lessons in the care of handling tools, and cleanliness in
THE Aviation Club, a comparatively new organization on the Hill, has pro-
vided an outlet for student interest in aeronautics, both as a vocation and as
a hobby. The last three years have seen ever larger entries of models and
projects by the club members in the annual Hobby Show. In 1940 the group
received a medal for effective presentation at this exhibit.
This year, through the cooperation of its new faculty advisor, Mr. Meyers,
the club has procured tools and other equipment for model work. The increased
interest in gasoline-powered models has brought about club participation in a
meet at Greenfield and another on the Hill.
THE NAVIGATION AND SAILING CLUB
IT has been the purpose of the Navigation and Sailing Club this year to teach
its members the fundamentals of navigation and a method of putting them
to a little practical usage. The club took it upon itself to construct a boat. It
was a small one, being only eleven feet, six inches over all, a class boat be-
longing to what are known as the Penguin Dinghies. It was cat rigged, having
only one sail. The members spent a great deal of their spare time working on
the craft, which was built in the basement of Silliman.
Mr. Peltz, has been our worthy and capable advisor.
THE CAMERA CLUB
THE Camera Club is no new organization on the Hill, but its activity and its
sphere of influence have grown noticeable in the past year, mainly through
the help of Mr. Paul Wilson. Although the number of members is not excep-
tional, the interest that they have disclosed during 1940-1941 is deeper than
that evidenced for many years. Regular print competitions have been held
upon prearranged topics, and the winning pictures have been displayed in the
library. In these competitions and in the meetings the members have been able
to learn a great deal concerning both the practical and the artistic aspects of
A HERMON POEM
I look upon these sturdy hills that face Mount Hermon's site
And pray that I may be as strong as they, for God and right:
I see the farms that men have tilled to meet their daily need
And pray that I may also plant my share of useful seed:
I sit Within these Chapel walls Where love and peace endure
And hope, throughout the coming years that I may be as pure.
I feel the goodness of this place since Hermon first began
And pray that while I live, I'll strive to be a Godly man.
IAMES LEE ELLENWOOD
3 J 'V
LINEUP: Top Row: Shep-
pard Bartlett, Art Editor:
Frank Robert Schumann, Typ-
ist: Robert F. Horn. Ir.. Photog-
raphy. Second How: William
V. M. Robertson, Editor-in-
Chief Arthur D. Platt, Faculty
Adviser: Robert A. Aird, Ir.,
Business Manager. Bottom
How: 7 H. Oliver Smith,
Seniors: Robert S. Quandt.
Assistant Business Manager:
Frank I. Burnham, Publicity
N compiling and publishing the 1941 Gateway, the board has tried to place
on paper in pictures and writing at least a few of the outstanding events
and activities which the Class of 1941 has enjoyed during its Senior Year at
Hermon. It is our sincere wish that many of these pages may help to preserve
some of the happier memories of Mount Hermon in the minds of this year's
graduating class as it goes forth into distant fields of lite.
Our deep gratitude and appreciation is keenly felt for the three men who
have so kindly and ably aided us in publishing this book-Mr. A. D. Platt,
Mr. L. E. Smith, and Mr. R. W. Kelly.
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