Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 78
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1942 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
MOUNT HERMON SCHOOI
MOUNT HERMON. MASS
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R l U I T I 0 N
F A C' L I T Y
S E N I O R
I A S S E
If A '1 D R E
HIS has been a year of trying circumstances for both
the National Government and the people of the United
States. Naturally Mount Hermon also has been hit, hit
hard. Wfith the pressing need of Army and Navy for
healthy. well-educated college men, has Colne a feeling of
disturbing uncertainty as to the status of many faculty
members. ln spite of this. however. Mount Hermon has
held up Well, proceeding with faithfulness and energy and
in a thoroughly workmanlike manner to do its part in the
training of men for the later vital tasks of reconstruction
As students of Mount Hermon, we have passed through
a demoralizingly turbulent and chaotic period. Many of
us. having spent the first three years in the comparative
tranquillity of a nation at peace. have awakened with a
jolt in this our Senior year, to the grave uncertainty of
the future. Soon the gates of Hermon will have opened
and closed behind us as students. Une period of our life
completed, we shall stand ready to enter a new, a vital, a
momentous phase. The memories of Hermon, however.
can never be obseured from us by a mere physical de-
parture from its beautiful campus. A place in which we
llave niade numerous friendships, ef many to be life-last-
ing. - cannot drift from our memory like a mere whisp of
smokeg it must and will stay with us through all later
Wie feel that the Class of l9f1-2 symbolically marks the
end of one road and the beginning of another. The good
fun. the experience. and the fellowships gained during
our last year. f all these will shortly be behind us. but the
very memory of our Senior year will remain with us
It is to perpetuate this memory that we offer the l942
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I T APPRECIATIU
'll was on our first registration tlay that we shook hands with
tho man who was to guide us through our years at Mount
Hermon. Somc of us, merely wicle-eyefl, slightly frightened fresh-
men at thc time, can harely recall the tlayg While others more
mature, final it still standing out in rich, lull detail. To all there
is now the realization that Dr. Porter's firm hand clasp meant the
hcginning ol' a school life richly augmented hy all the congenial
friendships o l' an ideal home and directed hy Dr. Porter himself.
To him must go our utmost appreciation for all his unflcrstanrling
sy mlrathy, all his tireless efforts in our hehalf.
To the Faculty as a whole, the haue and yet blessing of every
schoolhoyos clhtcational experience, helatetlly is extentlefl sincere
gratitude for their having so patiently anrl tolerantly lcd us thus
far over the painful road to success.
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ALLEN. NEAL WK, JR. - B.A., Instructor of English and History, Bowdoin College, Phi
Beta Kappa, Alpha Delta Phi, Coach of Cross-country. Skiing, and Track, Chairman of
Interest Groups Committee, Member of Faculty since 1941.
BASSETTE, JOHN D. - Ph.B., Instructor of Mathematics, Yale 1913, Alpha Chi Rho, New
England Association of Mathematics Teachers, Member of Faculty since 1935.
BAXTER, HARLAN - A.B., M.A., Instructor of Latin and Spanish, Dickinson College,
Columbia, Sigma Chi, Coach of Football, Hockey, and Golf, Member of Faculty since 1929.
BOWMAN, PAUL E. - Ch.E., M.S., Ph.D., Instructor of Chemistry, Lehigh University, Uni-
versity of Cincinnati, Sigma Xi, American Chemical Society, New England Association of
Teachers of Chemistry, Member of Faculty since 1936.
BURDICK, .IERVIS YV., JR. Q AB., Instructor of Mathematics, Princeton University, Coach
of Track, Soccer, and Basketball, Member of Faculty since 194-0.
COMPTON, CARL C. - R.A., M.A., Grinnell, Oberlin, Phi Delta Kappa, Instructor of
History and English, Academic Advisor to Class of 1945, On leave of absence from Anatolia
College, Thessaloniki, Greece, Member of Faculty since 1941.
CUMMINGS, HARWOOD VV. - A.B., M.D., School Physician, Middlebury College, I-Iarvard
Medical School, Member of the Faculty since 1939.
DEMING. GROVE W. - RS., Instructor of History, lfniversity of Connecticut, Theta Sigma
Chi, Member of Faculty since 1910.
DRAESEKE, FRED A. - AB., Instructor of Science, Union College, Coach of Football.
.l.L. Skiing, and .I.L. Tennis, Faculty Advisor of Rifle Club, Member of Faculty since 1910.
DUNN, FRANK E. 1 Secretary of Alumni Association, Boston lfniversity, Harvard Divinity
School, Member of Public Relations Committee of the Northfield Schools, Member of Faculty
ERICKSON, HARRY E. Q AB., A.M., Instructor of English, Yale University, Hlll'Y'ill'Il
University, Faculty Advisor to the HERMONITE, Chairman of the Mount Hermon Church
Missionary Committee, Member of the Publicity Committee of the Nortbheld Schools, Chair-
man of Gill School Committee, Member of Faculty since 1929.
FIEDLER, G. OTTOMAR -f A.B.. M.A., Ed.M., Instructor of Physics, Housemaster of
Cottage I, Brown University, Harvard University, Phi Delta Kappa, Iota Chapter, Coacll of
J.L. Tennis and Swimming, Member of Faculty since 1940.
FLECKLES. ELLIOTT V. - B.S.S., M.A.g
Director of Lihraryg College of City of
New Yorkg New York Universityg Delta
Kappa Epsilong Advisor to Schauffler As-
sociatesg American Library Associationg
Member of Faculty since 1929.
FORSLUND, AXEL B. - B.P.E., M.A.g
Head of Department of Physical Educa-
tiong Springfield Collegeg Columbia Uni-
versityg Coach of Soccer, Hockey, and
Trackg Member of Faculty since 1929.
GALLAGHER, MELVIN L. - B.A.,
M.S.M.g Director of Choral Musicg Carle-
ton Collegeg Union Theological Semin-
aryg Mu Sigma Taug Member of Faculty
GIBSON, ALEXANDER D. - A.B., A.M.g
Head of Language Departmentg Dart-
mouth Collegeg Columbia Universityg
University of Toulouseg Sorbonneg Gam-
ma Delta Chig Kappa Phi Kappag Aca-
demic Advisor and Class Teacher of Class
of 19-13g Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg
Coach of Tennisg Former College Board
Reader in Frenchg Member of Secondary
Education Boardis Committee of French
Examinersg Member of Faculty since
HATCH, ROY R. - Head of Science De-
partmentg Harvard University, Cornell
University, Faculty Member of Cum
Laudeg New England Association of Phys-
ics Teachers, President 1928-293 New
England Association of Chemistry Teach-
ersg Member of Faculty since 1900.
IVORY, PAUL S. W B.A.g Instructor of
Englishg Bowdoin Collegeg Theta Delta
Chig Member of Faculty Symphonic Trio
fcellistlg Director of Symphony Orches-
tra and Bandg Member of Faculty since
ACKSON ELSIE S BA Instructor
J , . E . .g .
of Englishg Hillsdale Collegeg Pi Beta
Phig Member of Faculty since 1918,
JACKSON, NELSON A. - B.A., M.A.g
Head of Mathematics Departmentg Bates
Collegeg Columbia Universityg Alpha
Tau Omegag Director of Scholarshipg
Academic Advisor of Class of 194-23 Fac-
ulty Member of Cum Lauder, National
Council of Mathematics Teachersg New
England Association of Mathematics
Teachersg Connecticut Valley Association
of Mathematics Teachersg President 1935-
,36g Board of Directors of Kiwanis Club
of Greenfieldg Member of Faculty since
JOHNSON. J. GLOVER - BA.. M.A.,
Th.M., Ph.D., Th.D.g Head of Bible De-
partmentg Pastor of Mount Hermon
Churchg Mercer Universityg Southern
Baptist Theological Seminaryg Yale Uni-
versityg Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg
Member of Faculty since 1936.
LAURENCE, GEORGE R. - B.S., M.A.g
Instructor of Sciencesr, Yale Universityg
New England Association of Chemistry
and Physics Teachersg Harvard Graduate
Schoolg Coach of .l. L. Football and Bas-
ketballg Faculty Advisor of Faraday Clubg
Member of Faculty since 1935.
5 , ,, .,.. 1 :
KF it '
IIHOMMEDIEU, CARLTON W. - B.A.,
Mus.B.g Organistg Instructor of Music and
Lating Member of Faculty Symphonic
Trio 1PianisU 3 Yale Universityg Phi Beta
Kappag Member of Faculty since 1926.
LIVINGSTON, EDGAR J. - Cashierg
Member of Faculty since 1936g Member
of Seminary Faculty since 1932.
MCVEIGH, FREDERICK S.-B.A., M.A.g
Instructor of Frenchg Head of South Cros-
seleyg Admissions Departmentg Williams
Collegeg Phi Delta Thetag American As-
sociation of Teachers of Frenchg Coach of
Cross-country and Trackg Member of Fac-
ulty since 1935.
MEEHAN, JOHN WILLIAM - A.B.g
Williams Collegeg Phi Gamma Deltag In-
structor of History and Algebrag Coach of
Football, Basketball, and Baseball. Head
of South Farmhouseg Member of Faculty
MEYERS, BENNETT - B.A.g Instructor
of Historyg Amherst Collegeg Phi Beta
Kappag Coach of Baseball, Basketball and
Footballg Member of Faculty since 1941.
MIRTZ, ORVIL E. - A.B., Th.B.g Iu-
structor of Mathematicsg Head of Cottage
IVg Westminster Collegeg Princeton The-
ological Seminaryg Cornell Universityg
Kappa Phi Lambdag Tau Gamma Deltag
Phi Delta Kappag Coach of Soccer, Bas-
ketball, and Baseballg Member of Fac-
ulty since 1935.
MORROWA, WILLIAM H. - A.B.. M.Ed.g
Instructor of Englishg Head of Oaknollg
William and Maryg Temple Universityg
Phi Beta Kappag Kappa Alphag National
Council for Teachers of Englishg Chair-
man of Social Conimitteeg Member of
Faculty since 1931.
MORSE, HORACE H. - A.B., M.A.g
Head of History Departmentg Harvardg
Phi Beta Kuppag Faculty Member fSecre-
taryb of Cum Laudeg New England His-
tory Teachers' Association, Vice President
1931, President 19325 Member of Massa-
chusetts Historical Societyg Member of
Faculty since 1906.
NETTER, LEO-B.S., Ed.M.:, Springfield
College Mathematicsg Coaches Soccer,
Lacrosse, Swimmingg Head of North
Crossleyg Craft Club Adviserg Since 1941.
NIBLOCK, HOWARD W. - B.S., A.M.g
Instructor of Historyg Bowdoing Har-
vardg Zeta Psig Class Teacher and Aca-
demic, Advisor to Class of 19443 Coach of
Trackg Member of Faculty 1936-19405
NIXON, EDWIN G. - B.A.g Instructor of Englishg Director of Permissionsg Director of YVorkg
Middlebury Collegeg Delta Upsilong 1942 Class Teacherg Member of Faculty since 1939.
PELTZ, PHILIP -4 B.A., M.A.g Instructor of Bible and Englishg Yale Universityg Delta Kappa
Epsilong Coach of Soccer, Skiingg Navigation Club's Advisorg Member of Faculty since 1940.
PETSCHKE, ALFRED H. f B.S.g Superintendent of West Hallg University of Illinoisg Pi
Kappa Phig Head of Shadow Lake Cottageg Member of Faculty since 1936.
PLATT, ARTHUR D. - B.S., M.A.g Instructor of Mathematicsg Director of Bureau of Col-
lege Counselg Trinity Collegeg Columbia Universityg Delta Phig Faculty Advisor to the
GATEWAYQ National Council of Mathematics Teachersg Connecticut Valley Section of Asso-
ciation of Mathematics Teachers of New Englandg Member of Faculty since 1928.
POHLMANN, GEORGE 4 A.B., B.S.T.3 Instructor of Bible and Englishg Head of Center
Crossleyg University of Hawaiig University of Californiag University of Redlandsg Yale Uni-
versityg Stanford Universityg Alpha Gamma Nug Ka Palla Pallag Member of Faculty since 1935.
PYPER, GORDON F. - Ph.B.g Instructor of Biologyg Director of the Bureau of Records and
Admissionsg Phi Beta Kappag Brown Universityg Sigma Xig Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg
Member of Faculty 1926-1928, 1932.
RIKERT, CARROLL - A.B.g Superintendent of the property of the Northfield Schoolsg Head
of North Farm Houseg Harvard Universityg Topiarian Cluhg Member of Faculty since 1917.
ROBERTS, CHARLES O. - B.A., M.A.g Instructor of Spanishg Wesleyan Universityg Harvard
Universityg Middlebury Sigma Nug Phi Beta Kappag Member of Faculty since 1941.
SARGENT, CYRIL G. - B.A., M.A.g Assistant Head of Mathematics Departmentg Head of
Overtoun Hallg Brown Universityg Advisor to Class of 19443 Member of Faculty since 1935.
' - ' G h C ll e Yale
SMITH, LOUIS E. - A.M.. A.B., M.A., Head of English Departmentg ettys urg, o eg 5
Collegeg Yale Graduate Schoolg Phi Beta Kappag Phi Gamma Deltag New England Association
of Teachers of Englishg National Association of Teachers of Englishg Former Reader for Col-
lege Entrance Examinations Boardg Member of Faculty since 1909-1916, 1917.
STENT, ,IUDSON -- B.A., B.D.g Instructor of Bibleg Yale Universityg Yale Diyinity Schoolg
Phi Beta Kappag Member of Faculty of 1938, since 1940.
THOMPSON, CHARLES D. - A.B., M.A.g Instructor of Mathematics and Economicsg Prince-
ton Universityg Columbia Universityg Phi Beta Kappag Faculty Head of Cum Laudeg National
Council of Mathematics Teachersg Indian Economic Association. President 1933-34g Indian Sta-
tistical Instituteg Econometric Societyg American Economic Associationg Member of Faculty
from 1934-37, since 1938.
WABEKE, BERT H. a Instructor in French. History. and Lating Department of Musicg Univer-
sity of Leiden lHollandJ 9 MCandidatus" in 19365 '4Doctorandus" in 19405 String Trio fViolinistJ g
Member of Faculty since 1940.
WILSON, PAUL F. - B.A., M.A.g Instructor of Frenchg Wesleyan Universityg Sorbonneg
Columbia Universityg Sigma Chig Faculty Advisor of Camera Clubg Member of Faculty since
WILSON, WILLIAM A Office Recordsg Bentley School of Accounting and Financeg Faculty
Member of Cum Laudeg Beta Tau Alphag Member of Faculty since 1935.
r'fWKYMAN, HAROLD - B.A.g Instructor of Bible and Physical Educationg Middlebury Col-
legeg Delta Kappa Epsilong Coach of Football, Hockey, and Lacrosseg Member of Faculty since
DONOVAN, THOMAS A A.B.g Instructor of Englishg Head of Cottage II3 Dartmouth Col-
legeg Phi Beta Kappag Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg Reader of English for College Entrance
Examination Boardg Member of Faculty since 1930.
DONOVAN, WILHEMINA L. - A.B., M.A.g Instructor of Germang New York State Collegeg
Columbia Universityg Member of Faculty since 1938.
MORROW, ANNE S. - A.B.. Smith Collegeg University of Pennsylvaniag Philosophical Soci-
etyg Oriental Societyg Phi Beta Kappag Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg Member of Faculty
HIS group of twenty-one distinguished Alumni serves as a means of expressing
the sentiments of thc graduates of Mount Hermon School in matters 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 clcctcd 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 introducing Seniors
to the Alumni Association.
U L A S S
HE Senior Class was fortu-
nate indeed to have as its
official class teacher and adviser
Mr. Edwin G. Nixon. Wfhenevcr
any one of us desired advice of any sort, Mr. Nixon, either serving in the oliicial
capacity as head of the Permissions Office, or acting as a personal friend, was
ready to help us.
4'0nc of the most vaulahle men Hermon has ever seen," is the terse, first
sentence to hc found under the name Edwin C. Nixon in the 1935 CATEVVAY.
President of the Senior Class, and also of the Student Council, Mr. Nixon won
the admiration and respect of not only the students hut also the faculty hy his
courageous leadership at a time when he was forced actually to grim" the school
for several days. Having received the honor of heing tagged the higgest hene-
factor, the most capahle, the most respected, and the most dignified on the class
hallot, Mr. Nixon left Hermon in a hlaze of glory.
At Middlebury College Mr. Nixon continued his admirahle work. Recipient
of the coveted Blue Key as a sophomore, he was elected class Vice-president in
his Junior year, only to he honored later as President of the Senior Class, Vice-
President of the Student Council, and husincss manager of the Wliddlebllry
Since returning to the Hill in the Fall of '39, Mr. Nixon has proved himself
almost indispensable, he understands Hermonites. He not only is a shrewd
judge and appraiser of hoys, hut also knows how to deal with them fairly and
squarely under all circumstances. Vllhe many words which issue daily from
hehind the closed doors of the Permissions Office vouch for the existence of
Wllatever Senior has had the need or the desire to consult Mr. Nixon soon
found in the course of the conversation that the harriers which often stand in
the way of true factulty-student relationships were non-existent, and yet this
fact did not lessen, in the slightest degree, the respect which the hoy felt toward
him. Mr. Nixon was not only our class teacher, hut also, and more predom-
inantly, our class friend.
Q hafb Mil muck fgqfflhzg,
MNA SuCCt.:.S is Eu.r5,,
PETER M. ADAMS - "Pete" - Box 669,
Gulfport, Mississippi, Trackg Wrestling,
PAUL ALEXANDER - "Swoose" - 79
Rockaway Avenue, Marblehead, Massachu-
setts, Choir '42g A Capella '42, Hockey '41
CHD, '42 KHJ g Lacrosse '41 CHD, '42 KI-ID.
PAUL MONTGOMERY ALLEN - "Pinky"
- 12 Washington Avenue, Silver Creek, New
York, Choir '41, '41, '42, A Capella '40, '41,
'42, Glee Club '40, '41, '42 Vice-presidentg
Soccer '42 YHU.
RALPH MOODY ALLGOOD - "Ralph" 4
1234 New Tenth Street So., Gadsden, Ala-
bamag Soccer '42 fH7g Hermon Knights,
International Clubg Lacrosse '42.
GEORGE LEONARD ARONSON-"George"
- 30 Clements Rd., Newton, Mass., Band
'-12. ,,U.8x f I X
if-"eff, ' Q' LL 4,c7v.A.L. J 'LkV
+ve,-ccgr. il.. ,,,.ar,.,-ei.. - Q,:Q,,,5,..,.kT -,, ,
EDWIN ARTHUR - "Ed" - 1523 Chapel ,
St., New Haven, Conn.g Hermon Knights '41, '
'42, Basketball '4lg Track '41 QHD, '42, 1, M,
Q ,bk Q wr M-is fa
CJ- . UTYX l
TIQXOXQXKASQUITH 4 "Tom" - 164 High
St., Fall River Mass.g Soccer '39, '40, '41,
Glee Club '40, '41, '42g A Capella '41, '42,
Choir, Secretary, Octet '42,
RICHARD JAMES AUSTIN - "Dick" -- 42
Spruce St., Brattleboro, Vt.: Skiing '42 KI-IJ :
Tennis '42g Soccer '4-lg Glee Club '42: Choir
RICHARD HUGH BAGLEY - "Dick" -
Machias, Me., Soccer '41, Hockey '42,
HOWARD FREDRICK BAILEY - "Butts"
- 35-63 79th St., Jackson Heights, New Yorkg
Choir '42, Swimming '42.
ROBERT S. BAKER - "Bob" - Marlboro,
N. H., Choir, '41, '42, A Capella '42g Glee
Club '41, '42, Wrestling '41 QHJ, '42 KI-IJ,
RICHARD WILBER BARROWS-"Squeak"
- Northfield, Mass., Skiing '41 CHI, '42
II-IQ g Soccer, A Capella, B ndg Ba eball.
'FW' 0-QCNVW fwNJl.9.
PERRY BAGNALL BASCOM - "Perry" -
Old Post Road, Northfiyid, Conn.g Skiing
'42, Tennis '4-23 Dramatic Club '42, Secre-
tiry Glee Club '42' Choir '42
, 2-g , . I . , V
RICHARDS S. BEANE -- "Dick"
Fresh Pond Parkway, Cambridg , Mass
Football, Hockey, Tennis. X
CARL WILLIAM BELL - "Carl" - 2248
Club Rd., Columbus, Ohio, Choir, Basket-
ball, Football, Baseball, Scientific Club.
FRED PHILIP BLANCHARD 4 "Phil" --4
138 Holten St., Danvers, Mass., Choir'
HURLEY OLIVER BOAZMAN ---4 "Hurley-
Burley" - 555 Wethersiield Ave., Hartford,
Conn., A Capella '42, Choir '42, Glee Club
'42, Dramatic Club '42,
THOMAS LOWE BOGARDUS. IR. 4
"Tom" W 401 E. Gambia St.. Mt. Vernon,
Ohio, Basketball '41 IHF, '42 4111, A
Capella, Secretary of South Crossley.
CARLTON TYNDALE BORTLE - "C.T."
- 190 Church St., Pittsford, New York, Dra-
matic Club, Baseball '41, Swimming '41,
ROBERT ALWIN BOWERS - "Bob" - 36
Mayhew Ave., Larchmont, New York, Soccer
'39, Skiing '40, Tennis '40, '42, Camera Club
RICHARD CHARLES BOWMAN - "Dick"
7 35 Spring St., Glastonbury, Conn., Foot-
ball '40, '41 "H", Basketball '41, Track '41.
WILLIAM FREDERICK BRADT - "Bill"
- 175 Sequams Lane, Babylon, New York,
Hockey '42, Camera Club '42, Lacrosse '42.
FAYETTE HINDS BRANCH, JR. - "Twig"
4- 93 Dana St., Amherst, Mass., Hermonite
Board '42, Choir '42, Glee Club '42, Swim-
PHILLIPS CUSHING BROOKS, JR. -
"Phil" 4- 34 Bedford Avenue. Hamden.
Conn., Classical Orchestra '42, Hermon
Knights, Leader '42, Football '41, Skiing '42,
ROGER EDYVARD BROW'N -f "Rod" -- 35
Walnut Avenue, Rockville Centre. Long ls-
land, N. Y., Football '41, Basketball '42,
Lacrosse '42, Dramatic Club 'l2.
KEITH ELLIOTT BLLKELEY --W "Pete" --
Stanley Rd., Stepney. Conn.: Basketball '42,
ANDREW BULLIS 4- "Andy" - 39 Bed-
ford Ave.. Hamden, Conn., Hermon Knights
'42, Band '42, Classical Orchestra '42,
Basketball '42, Tennis '42,
MAURICE LOREN BULLOCK - "Loren'
- 38 Burtt St., Lowell. Mass., Semi-Choru
'42, Glee Club '41, '42, A Capella '42, Tennis
'40, '41, '42, Skiing '40, '41, '42 1ManagerJ.
-alta. 'IQ 1.5514 ' x-.A 'tl N i'.,u'l' ..T.4',A'L
JOHN L. BURKE - "Jack" - 2775 Macomb St.. N.W'. Washington. D.C.,
Football '39, '40 1113, '41 1111, Basketball '40, '41 11-11. '42 1117, Baseball
'39 QHJ, '40 fHJ, '41 YHJ, '42 4111 Captain, Captain's Club '41, '42.
BYRON DAVID CARR 4 "By-By" -- Southfield. Mass., International Club
'40, '41 fSecretary-Treasurer? '42 fPresidenU, Drama Club '42, Agricultural
Club '42, Glee Club '40, Choir '40.
LAURENCE CHILDS f "Larry" -- Sunnyside Avenue, Holden. Mass., Sci.
ence Club '40, '41, '42 iPresident1, Art Club '42.
STANLEY BROWN CHISHOLM - "Chis" -- 64 Bradley Avenue, East
Haven, Conn., Lacrosse '41, '42, Soccer '40 1Hj, '41 lHP , Hockey '41 fMan-
agerig Choir: Dramatic Club. I
LAYTON E. CLARK - "Late" - ' letow . J., Soccer '38, '39, '40,
Skiing '39, '40, Tennis '39,f1'b'1l, , Basketball '41,
THO AS ROB Ve ' CO I "Long Tom" - 46 Gates Avenue, Brook-
,ly . Y., Stu t Co c' ' 2 fSecretaryJ, President Center Crossley '42,
.ufiier I-,.-'n ate " lPresidentr 3 Hermon Knights '42 lManagerJ,
1 Wy -,.- 42 Managerr.
NOEL PILES COMPTON - "Piles" -- 3021 - 11th Street, N.W., Washing-
ton. D.C., Classical Orchestra '39, '40, '41, Esperanto Club '39, Riding Club
'39, Dramatic Club.
GERALD L. COOK -- "Gerry" 4 Hardscrabble Rd.. Chappaqua, N. Y.,
Swimming '41, '42 4H,I.
50" -SG' c
X 5 J
0 Y A X605
ROBERT BRADLEY COOK - "Cookie" - 879 Hope Street, Providence,
R. I., Dramatic Club, Baseball, Football, Basketball.
RAYMOND COWVLES. JR. W "Ray" - Racebrook Rd., Yvoodbridge, Conn.,
Hockey '42, Forestry Club '42.
DOUGLAS VICTOR CROOK - "Doug" - 227 Newman Ave., Rumford,
R. I., Football '41, Glee Club '42.
WILLIAM BURGES CROOKER, JR. - "Willie" - 310 E. -1114111 Street, N. Y.,
Hockey '41, '42, Dramatic Club '42, Choir '41, '42, SClllllJf1lC1' Associates '40,
'42 fPresident7 , Baseball '4l.
ROBERT C. DANIELS - 4'Danny" - 15 Kenison Rd., Melrose, Mass.,
Football '40 QHJ, '41, QHJ , Hockey '40, '41 KHJ , Lacrosse '40 CHD, '41 QI-IJ .
HANS WILHELM DUETSCH
Hills W., Long Island, Soccer
ROBERT NELSON DODGE
Conn., Football '41, '42,yas
- "Dutch" - 64Q16 Asquith Crescent, Forest!
'41, Craft Club '39, '40, Hermonite Board '41
CHARLES T. DUNCAN - "Charlie" 4 1600
T Street, N.W., Wfasllington, D. C., Soccer
'39, Tennis '40, '41 LHP, '42 fHJ , Skiing '40,
'41, '42 KHD, Classical Orchestra '40, '42,
GATEWAY, Cum Laude, Student Church
Deacon '40, '41, '42.
RLSSELL FRANKLIN DURGIN 4 "Russ"
3 Kojimachi. Toyko. Japan, Soccer '41 KHP ,
Basketball '42, Tennis '40.
LEE PORTER IYURIIAM - "Leapy" -- 101
Brandon Place, Ithaca, N.W., Aviation Club
'10, '41 1'Pres.1. '41 fPres.J, Track '41, '42,
Clloir '41, '42, A Capella '42, Dramatic Club.
JOHN MILLS EASTON, III - "Jack" -
1320 .Iudson Ave., Highland Park, Ill., Swim-
ming '42, Baseball '42.
PAUL FISHER EHINGER 4 "Fish" -
King,'s Highway. Dover. Delaware, Inter-
national Club, Band '42, Cross-country '41,
Basketball '42 fHJ , Track '42.
HARRY FACKENTHAL - "Mike" - 495
Avon Ave., Newark, N. J., Tennis '40, Soccer
'41, Wrestling '42, Craft Club '42, Rifle
NORTON PUTNAM FIELD - "Put" - 158
Main Street, E. Nortl1Geld, Mass., Soccer '38,
'39, Skiing '38, '39, Commuters Club '39,
'40, '41, '42, Clloir '41, '42, A Capella '41.
DONALD FRANCIS - "Don" W 107 East
Kennedy St.. Syracuse. New York, Clee Club
'41, '42, Choir '41. 'l-2, A Capella '41, '42,
fy ' xhi-Chorus '41, '-I-2.
Q,-4 A QQ 'fa'
QM N0 EHTEITH SUTCLIFFE FRAME - HT.-iggerc
01" - 4 in Venn fi ff OH, 'za smith Avenue White Plains N. Y
414 fesllbfi 422 VGC ff 1 4 .noir '40, '41, '42, A Capella '40, '41, 442,
JJ-J Moy lv Glee Club '41, '42, Semi-Chorus '41, Soccer
mXvaghg.WL?on. .1ss.,fB' all '
Deacon '4 . '4' 4"Col '4-2. JW Y
xp KENNETH ALVIN FRANZ - 4'K.A." -
254 N Main Street, E orthfield, Mass.,
Com Q t rs Club '39, 's ' , '42, Choir '41,
'42 e lu '41 ' Skfi g '41 CH1, '42,
A ell 4 ' WWA.
FRA, Iayatldl, AE 'R Ht- "Frenchie"
W5 Elm' 'a SLD' .,'Cross-country
' , B, ,R 9r,e11'1 C' ,g Tennis.
410' 1 M 4'
4 ' PDQ? A- JY .
L :H FROST - crfoaia'
K1-U ltts rd, lg Cross-country '41, Choir
0N'42 ' Internat' .11 Club '42, Skiing '42, Track
DAVID ARMs GARDNER - HDAVA4' - 27
Vera St., W. Hartford. Conn., Skiing '39, '40,
'11, Track '40, '41, Clee Club '42.
AMBLER GARNETT, JR. - "Huck" - 21
Jackson St., Saugus, Mass., Rifle Club '42.
CALVIN GREENWOOD - "Greenie" 4' 40
Main St., Northfield, Mass.g Football '41,
Hockey '42g Lacrosse '42, Commuters Club
DAVID GREGG. JR. - ullavew - 43 Over-
look Rd., Caldwell. N. J.g Baseball, Her-
moniteg Basketballg Tennis.
JOHN O. GROUE - uJack" f 158 Overlook
Ave., Hackensack, N. J.g Lacrosse '41 lHig
Soccer ,-l2g Fencing, Skiing.
LAURENCE HR UNO GROTH - "Larry" r '-
666 E. 233111 St., Bronx, N. Y.g Soccer'
Basketball, Baseball, Cbeerleader.
JAMES ARTHUR GLTSTIN 1 uJim', - 1Il
W. Main St., Troy, Penn., First Aid Group
,42, Basketball ,42g Soccer 741g Track '42,
RICHARD JOHN GUSTIN 4 'GDick', -- 11 1
W. Main St., Troy, Penn.g First Aid Group
'42g Basketball '42g Soccer 141g Track '42,
DAYID LEWIS HALL - '4Uavey" - 75 Old
Common Rd.. Auburn. Mass.g Soccer '41
fHlg Basketball '42, Student Deacon '-123
RODERICK CHESLEY HALL. JR. - uRod7'
--- 9 Homestead Ave., Wyorcester, Mass., A
Capella ill, 'l-2, Glee Club '41, '42 lI'res.lg
Football '40, '41 lHJg Wl'estling ,41 lHl,
'42 lHl Q Track '41, ,42.
JOHN REMINGTON HARMON - 4'Jobn"
4 R.F.D., Cbllrcllville. N. Y., Student Coun-
cilg Pres. Soutb Crossley 342g Student Cbnrcb
Deacong Football '41 lI-Il, '42 lHl:, Vice-
president of Class '-l2.
WALTER DE SALLES HARRIS - 4'VValt,'
4- 78 Greenway St., Hamden, Conn.g Hermon
DAYID H. HAWIKES - L'DaVe,, -- 1928
Sbenandoab Drive, Seattle. Washington,
Track '41 QHT, 342 KHDQ Soccer '41 lHlg
Agriculture Club, Skiing '41g Vlfrestling '42,
ROBERT TREYOR HODGES - 'LBob,' - ,'--
1 Hillside Ave.. Pelham, N. Y.g Choir 140.
'41, ,425 A Capella '40, '41, 7423 Glee Club 7-ll,
'42g Rifle Club 141, ,42.
SAMUEL CHAPMAN HOLBROOK - -
'4Sam'7 - 2533 N.W. Marshall, Portland,
Oregon, Soccer ,39, '40, 741, '42 KHJ 3 Swim-
ming ,39, 740g Wrestling 341, ,423 Tennis '39,
nom Tm.-k '41, '42,
ALFRED GEORGE I-IOLER, JR. - "Rev"
- 47 Brunswick Ave., Hartford, Conn.g
Football 139, '40, '41g Basketball ,40g Wres-
tling ,42g Golf '42,
DONALD HERBERT HOLMES - "Don" -
24 Hoffman Court, Wallingford, Conn., Foot-
ball '41, Basketball '42,
XVARREN BENJAMIN HOLMES-"Benny"
- 1555 N. Genessee Drive, Lansing, Michi-
gan, Head Cheerleader '42, Swimming
KManagerP '42, Dramatic Club KPres.P '42,
A Capella '42, Choir '42.
RALPH EDWARD HOLZWARTH, JR. -
"Rabbi" -- 1004 Lancaster Ave., Syracuse,
N. Y., Basketball '42, Tennis '42, A Capella
'42, Glee Club '42, Semi-Chorus '42.
OLIVER HOPKINS, JR. - "Hoppy" -
Newman and Arcade Aves., Seekonk, Mass.,
Choir '42, Football '41, Hockey '42.
STANLEY LYON HOUSTON - "Stan" --
86 Farmington Ave., Longmeadow, Mass.,
Tennis '40, Football '40, Hockey '40 KHP,
'41 KHP, Lacrosse '41 KHP, '42 KHP, Basket-
JULIAN F. HOWELL - "Jay" - 178 Gar-
field Rd., West Hartford, Conn., Faraday
Club '41, Choir '42, A Capella '42, Glee
Club '42, Cross-country '41.
HOWARD J. I-IUBBELL - "Hub" - 5224
Wayne Ave., Philadelphia, Penn., Football
'39 ,'40, '41 KHP, Basketball '40, '41, '42,
Baseball '40, '41 KHP, '42 KHP, Student
Church Deacon.N' A , L. , 1 L
':r.-gi I.i 4-'J'.fi,'kx-L..-,fig-Lf
GARVEN FULLER HUDGINS :L "Garvie"
- 1623 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Penn.,
Track '41, Cross-country '41 KHP, Skiing
'41, '42, Hermonite KEditorP.
RALPH EBER .IILLSON f "Jill" - Water-
town Rd., Thomaston, Conn., Basketball '40,
'41, Baseball '41, '42, Dramatic Club '42,
DO- WPRATT Jo, sqigil. fflgofff -
16 in St., Illjihamv . A fllfqzella '41,
'42, Club-"41,' '4z3,.'Footh5 '40, '41,
5, I-.aj 41p'4'2f,DiQyiatic Clubaii-2.
V - t Q
X. 'f Y f'
ROBERT MITCHELL JOHNSON - "Bob"
-80 S. Randolph Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.,
Soccer '38, '39, '40, '41 KHP g Hockey '39, '40,
'41, '42, Baseball '39, '40, '41, '42, Choir '42,
Glee Club '42,
BRUCE ALEXANDER JOHNSTON -
"Stink" - 9 Park Lane, Clennbrook, Conn.,
Soccer '40, '41 KHP g Basketball '41, '42, Base-
ball '41, '42.
ROBERT CHRISTIAN KALLAND -
"Bob" -- 352 55th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.,
President Senior Class, Swimming '39 KHP,
'40 KHP, '41 KHP, '42 KHP, Track '41 KHP,
Student Council '41, '42,
SHELDON FARBER KATZ - "She1l' - 27
W. Raymond St., Hartford, Conn., Choir '42,
Clee Club '42, Dramatic Club '42, Inter-
national Club '42, Football '41,
RICHARD KESSELI - "Dick" -- Whitin
Rd., Sutton. Mass., Football '40, Hockey '42,
Track '41, '42.
BURTON OSBORNE KING --- "Burt" W
514 Forrest Ave., Rye, N. Y., Skiing '40,
Track '41. '42, Football '41, Wrestling '41,
Riding Club '40.
ALBERT J. LAHR - "Bert" - 144-04 29th
Ave.. Flushing. Long Island, N. Y., Football
'42 YHJ , Basketball '42, Track '42.
ROBERT RICE LAWRENCE E "Bob" -
Wilderhill Rd.. Conway, Mass., Airplane
Club '41. '42, Dramatic Club '42, Basket-
ball '41, Baseball '-41.
ALBERT ABBE LECRENIER - "Al" - 95
Brighton St., New Britain. Conn., Soccer '40
KHJ, '41 YH? Captain, Church Deacon '42,
Printing Club '40, '41, '42, GATEWAY,
Skiing '40, '41.
MORGAN TAYLER LEWIS - "M. T." --
11 South Lake Ave., Albany, N. Y., Soccer
'39, Tennis '41, Basketball '41. '42, Naviga-
tion '41, '42, Clee Club '42.
WILLIAM PAUL M1'f1REW -- "Danny" -
3814 Prospect Ave.. Cleveland. Ohio, Choir
'4l. '42 tPres.l, Class Secretary '42, CATE-
W'AY, A Capella, Vfeslling '42 1111 , Track
YVILLARD WISE M1-LEOD. JR. 7 "Mac" -
165 Martha St.. Fall River. Mass., Choir,
Clee Club, A Capella, Swimming IH! , Cum
RAYMOND CHARLES MAGRATH, JR. -
"Mac" F- Mill Rd., Durham, N. H., Football
'39, '40, '41, Hockey '39. '40. '4-1. '42 fI'Il,
Lacrosse '39. '40, Schaufiler Associates.
JOHN RICHAR MACUIRE - "Jack" -
12 Che, er Plac ew oche1lEg'Y., T -
nis '40, olf ' ck' 1-7 ss-co
,Hi . 51 M
PSX I rj -r f
VVSESTINPU. MAK R -- ' iii" -4 ox 3"
De i' ort, ' ee b, Cap la,
sciaskeiml- I H ci ,jc
xv sf' at x
ARTHIQR WILL AM MARCH - "Bill" --
Shangbai. China, Glec Club, A Capella,
Choir, International Club, Soccer.
IIEANE JACQUES lNIARICH - "Deane"
- 1320 York Ave.. New York, N. Y., Foot-
ball '42 IHP, Baseball.
PHILIP J. MASSARE - - "Dunk" -- 200 Fair-
field Ave.. Stamford, Conn., Soccer '41 KH? ,
Ilockey '41 IHJ. '42 IH? , Baseball '41 fHl,
'42 YHJ, Captain's Club, Orchestra.
JAMES VAN DYKE MATHEYVS - "Jim" - 112 Demarest Parkway, Elmira,
N. Y., Hermonile '42, Cross-country '11.
AUSTIN CAMERON MATTSON - "Chief" --- 19 Farmington Ave.. New
London, Conn., Soccer '38, '39, '40 IHT, '41 IH! , Wrestling '41, '42, Lacrosse
'40, '42, Baseball '41, Basketball '39.
ARTHUR PATERSON MILLER, JR. 1 '6Art" Y 333 Warwick Ave., West
Englewood Ave., N. J., A Capella, Choir, Clee Club, Dramatic Club '-12.
HERBERT JAMES MITCHELL - "Mitch" - Theldor. Paget East, Ber-
muda, Soccer '38, '39, '40 IHJ. '41 1HJ g Track '40, '41,
HOWARD H. MITCHELL --- 'iSkinny" A Hamilton, Bermuda, Soccer '38,
'39, '40, '41, Wrestling '42 IHJ .
RICHARD STANTON MOONEY - "Dick" -- 273 Grafton Ave.. Newark.
N. J., Camera Club, Faraday Club, Baseball '41, '12, Skiing '42, Fall Tennis
CHARLES REYNOLDS MORRIS 7 "Charlie" - - 26 Richey Place, Trenton,
N. J., Student Council, Jr. Member at Large '4-1. President '42, Vice-president
of Class '41, Football '40 KHP. '41 11-17 3 Swimming '41 WKHJ. '42 YHJ 3 Track
'41 QHJ , Student Deacon Board.
QHOWARD P. MORRISON -- "Moe" - 68 Elm St.. Andover, Mass., Cross-
country '40 KHP, '41 KH! , Hockey '40, '41 , Track '41, '42.
'SX' ,WL Ya, 5 J'
K WO: ' by
. .+P '.
Q13 ' W'1xV".x '
F e N1 40" "Y
0 4 " 05"
NORMAN FRANK NAU - "Norm" W Swamp Rd., Greenfield, Mass.'
Cross-country '41, Skiing '42,
EDWARD J. OBERT 4 "Ed" - 113 Maple St., Milford, Conn., Clee Club,
Soccer '38, '39, '40 fManagerD, '42 tManagerJ, Hockey '41, Tennis '39, '-10.
ROBERT O'DONOCIilUE - "O'D" - 84 Florence Ave., Lowell, Massx
Basketball '42, Tennis '41, '42.
DONALD EDWARD OZAB - "Don" 1 99 Metropolitan Oval, Portchester,
Bronx, New York, N. Y., Tennis '42,
READ N. PIERCE - "Read" - 3207 Brook Rd., Richmond, Va., Basket-
ball ' 41tH7 , Track '42.
ROBERT JAMES PIERCE - "RJ," - Fayetville, N. Y., Hermonite Board,
'41, '42, Football fManagerJ '41, Soccer '40, Basketball '41, Cum Laude.
LOUIS A. PIPER - "Lou" 4 26 Barker Keene, N. H., Football '33, '39,
'41 KHP , Basketball '39, '40, '41 CHD, '42 IH? , Golf '41 LHB , Class President
'40, '41, Student Council '40, '41,
CHARLES H. PLATT 4 "Charlie" - Jefferson Ave., Bayville, N. Y., Dra-
matic Club '42, Rifle Club '41, Soccer '41, '42, Swimming '41, '42, Lacrosse
- The Wliile Owl, Laconia, N. H., Soccer,
Skiing, Camera Club, Dramatic Club, Print-
CHARLES HAROLD POPE. JR.-"Charlie"
- 87 Beaumont Rd., Newark, N. J., Camera
Club, Choir, Basketball, Skiing, Tennis.
EDXVARD M. POWELL, JR. - "Ted" -
Main St., E. Northfield, Mass., Commuters
Club, Football, Soccer.
ALLAN B. PRINCE - "Al" - 202 Laurence
Ave., New Brunswick, N. J., Faraday Club
tVice-presidentl '42, Football, Baseball,
MARK D. PRINDLE e- "Mark" S Char-
lotte. YI., Faraday Club fVice-presidentl
'41, Hermonite '41, '42, Track '42, Camera
ROBERT GORDON RAE, JR. - "Col-die"
4 17 Madison St., Brockton. Mass., Hockey
'40, '41. '42, Golf '40 YHJ, '41 IHD, '42 YHJ
Captain, Choir '40, Dramatic Club '42, Rifle
Club '40, '-ll.
PETER JOHN FREDERICK RACER --
"Pete" 4 245 WC 64th St., N. Y., Interna-
tional Club '41, '42 l'Treasurerl, SchauH'ler
Associates '42, Nickel-a-Week Book Club
WARREN EDWARIJ REINHEIMER -
"Red" - 717 Helen Syracuse, N. Y., Ski-
ing '42, Tennis '41, '42, Baseball '41, Choir,
Glee Club. V
JOHN THOMAS RESTIN - "Tom" - 35
Burkewood Rd., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., Swim-
ming '40 II-IJ, '41 IHJ, Football '41, fl-IJ,
Choir, A Capella, Student Church Deacon
JOHN JOHNSTON ROBERTS - "J.J." -
Myrtle Ave., Riverside, R. I., Hermonite
fEditorD, Football '40, '41 CHD, Skiing '40,
'41, Dramatic Club.
ALYIN ROSS - "Al" - 2825 Webb St.. New
York, N. Y., Soccer '40, '41, Basketball '40,
'41, '42, Track '41, '12, Hermonite tCircula-
ROBERT ROY - "Rob" -- 141 S. Central
Ave., Wollaston, Mass., Football '39, '40, '41
fHl , Band '39, '40, Wl'estling '41, Dramatic
Club, Golf '42 tManagerJ.
CHARLES HENRY SANBORN, JR. -
"Charlie" - 67 Grover St., Beverly. Mass.,
Cross-country '40, '41 YH? , Skiing '42, Choir
ROBERT D. SHARP Y "Bob" - 9264
Springfield Blvd., Queens Village, N. Y.,
Track '41 fManagerJ , Aviation Club '39, '40,
'41, '42, Soccer '39, '40, '41, '42, Basketball
'39, '41, Tennis '39, '40,
A X ,Y
ov I 'SP '
Y N WARNER MERTON PLUMMER - erlumv
ELLVVOOD EMLEN SHIELDS "El" -f
31 Georgia Ave., Lowell, Mass., Student
Council 1Troasurerl "l2g President North
Crossleyg Football '10 KHI Co-captain, '-11
KH! Captaing Track 'Ill tH'r. '42 4H7.
EDWIN B. SHULTZ A -- "Ted" 4 104 Dale
Rd.. Norris. Tenn.g International Clubg Foot-
ballg Trackg Skiing.
NVALTER WALLACE SIKES 4 "Walt" S
College Station. Berea. Ky.g Football, '40g
Swimming '41, '42g Lacrosse '41, '42.
JAMES FENTON SIMPSON. JR. - '6,Iin1"
- 68 E. Main St., Orange. Mass.g Aviation
Club '39, '40, '41, '42g Rifle Club '39, '-405
Tennis '39, '40g Swimming '39, '40. .
QSQQX gas-"KL 'A-at RLG. 055+ "X
ALBERT GLASGO SMITH - "Chip" - 328
E. 31st St., Paterson, N. .I.g Student Council
'42g Football '41g Track '42g Basketball '42.
DAVID STACKPOLE SMITH - "Smokie"
- 1041 Main St., Leicester, lVIass.g Cross-
country '39, '40 QHJ , '41 IHH, Caplaing Track
'40. '41 fHl, '42 CHM Glee Clubg Choirg
EARL M. SMITH - "Jack" - Mt. Hermon.
Mass., Choir '40, '41. '42g Glee Club '38, '40.
'41, '42g A Capella 740. '41g Soccer '38, '39.
'40, '41, '42, Skiing '39, '40, '41, '42,
ELLIS FOWKE SMITH - "Smitty" - 39
Eleanor Rd., S. WJCYIIIOUIII, Mass., Soccer
7413 Skiingg Science Club.
ROBERT YVALLIS SMITH - "Bob" W
Highland Park. W'hite River, Yt.g Hermon
Knights '41, '-42g Skiing '41 fHJ, '42 CHU
Band '41 f1'residentJg Cross-country Man-
LOUIS FRANKLIN SOULE, JR. - - "Lewie"
- Main St.. Salem, N. H., Football '41g
Basketball 'llg Lacrosse '41 tHP. '42 fI'Il
Captaing Captains' Club.
BERNARD STERNSIIER - "Bernie" 4 45
Windsor Rd.. Brookline. Mass., Baseball '-ll.
ffll, '42 fIIPg Hermonile '42g, Cum Laude.
Basketball '11, '42,
RICHARD YVILSON STEVENS - "Dick" V--
M't. Hermon. lVIass.g Soccer, Skiing '40 QHJ 1
Tennisg Radio Clubg Outing Club.
ALEXANDER STEWART. JR. N- "Al" -4-
100 Washington St.. Malden, Mass.g Choirg
A Capellag Bandg Skiingg Golf.
GEORGE MOTTER STITES - "George" --
Onancock. Va.g Cross-country '41, Skiing '-442g
CLIFFORD MONROE STORY, JR. - "Moe"
f 63 McKinley Ave., Norwich, Conn.,
Lacrosse, Choir, Glee Club, Skiing.
GEORGE WILBUR STOWE, JR. - "Willie"
- Canaan, Conn., Fencing '40, '41, Tennis
'41, Printing Club '41, '42.
JARVIS CADE STRATTON - "Jerry" - 60
Ogston Terrace, Malverne, N. Y., Orchestra,
Hockey, Golf. '
. , I . ,
cAR.1. HARTMANN swmso 4 hick"
4 53 PQx'dee'Place, E, Haven oruilg Soccer
'38, '39, Yl30,,'41 AQHQ ,"Swim 'n 39, '40, '41
YHD, '42 CVHJ , tLacrosse '39, , '41, Choir
'41. mx We
CHARLES DAVID THOMPSON-"Charlie"
- Mt. Hermon, Mass., Glee Club, Choir,
Tennis, Debating, International Club.
JOHN E. THOMPSON Y "Jack" -- 108-24
71st Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y., Swimming '38,
Soccer '38, Tennis '39.
WALTER FLETCHER TIDMAN H- "Fletch"
- 36 North St., Grafton, Mass., Choir '42,
Glee Club '42, Dramatic Club '42, Skiing
WALTER F. TILDEN - "Tillie" - 41
Hartsdale Ave., Hartsdale, N. Y., Swimming
'39, '40, '41, Tennis '38, '39, '40, '41, Soccer
'38, '39, '40, Navigation Club '41, '42.
ROGER DINSMORE TUTTLE - "Rog" -
330 Malverne Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla.,
Glee Club '39, '40, '41, '42, Dramatic Club
'39, '42, GATEWAY BOARD, Football '39,
'40, '41, A Capella '39, '40, '41, '42, Tennis
'41, '42, Semi-chorus.
HAROLD LEROY VAN DUSEN M "Van"
- Union St., Dryden, N. Y., Skiing '42,
Tennis '42, Glee Club '41, '42, A Capella '41,
EDGAR L. VONEIFF. JR. - "Ed" - 1071
Pelhamflale Ave., Pelham Manor, N. Y.,
Dramatic Club '42, Choir '42, Photography
Club '41, '42, Football '40, Golf '41.
PHILIP D. WVALKER -7- "Phil" - 910 S.W.
12th Ave., Portland, Oregon, Art Club '42,
SCllZ'lIJmCl' Associates '42, GATEVVAY, Fenc-
CHARLES D. WARNER. JR. - "Doe" 21
Warner Ave., Fitchburg, Mass., Hockey '40,
'41, '-12 KHJ, Lacrosse '41, '42, Soccer '40,
GAIL BADGER WATSON - "Gail" -
Gerrisli, N. H., Soccer '38, '39, '40 CHD, 41
KHJ, Skiing '39, '40, '41 CHE, '42 KHP Cap-
Eiing Captains' Club, GATEWAY, Camera
GORDON RANDALL WIEBBER 4 "Comb"
-- 121 V1'ashington Circle. Vtfest Hartford.
Conn., Swimming '40, '41, Cheerleader '40,
'41, A Capella '39, '40, '41, '42, Debating '40,
DONALD WEBSTER -- "Don" - 20
Bowers St.. Jersey' City. N. J., A Capella 'lim
'40, '41, '42, Choir '39, '40, '41, '42, Octct '41,
'42, Soccer '39, '40, '41, Swimming '39, '40,
IRVING C. YYHITTEMORE --- "Whit" - - 71
Orchard St., Belmont, Mass., Choir '39, '40,
'41, '42, Skiing '39, '40, '41, Soccer, '38, '39,
RICHARD BARTLETT YWIGHT - "Dick"
-- 1475 Meridian Place, NAV. Washington,
D.C., Lacrosse '41, '42, Basketball '42,
RICHARD WILEY W "Dick" -- 70 Olmatgoql
Drive. Springfield, Mass., Football '41,
Hockey '42, Track '42,
ROBERT GRIFFING WILLIAMS - "Bob"
-4- 21 Mansfield Terrace, Middletown, Conn.,
Soccer '41, Skiing, '41, '42, Track '41, '42,
Glee Club, Printing Club.
LOUIS P. WILLSEA - "Larr" - 557 Park
Ave., Rochester, N. Y., Skiing '41, '42, Soccer
'41, '42, Art Club '42,
FRANK THEODORE WIILSON - "Erskine"
-- Lincoln University, Chester County, Penn.,
Football '40, Basketball '41, '42,'Agricu1fure'
Club '42, C166 Club'-'42, Choir az, ,
WALTER CARLTON WILS.ON T "W'alt"
"W Qheffi' AVC.l,Wateyt0wr1, Colin., Band,
Track, Camera Club.. .' Y U
' ' , . 4 .
WALTER.F. Wooo III S +W,,,,d,+ 1.
Stongfate Farm. Holliston, Mass., Soccer '30,
39. 40, '41, Student Council, Tenni-'s'i'39,
740. '41, '4-23'Skilng '39, '40, '41, '42, President
HAROLD C. YEAGER -- "Hal" --- 1128
Hunter Ave., Pelham Manor, N. Y., Tennis
"Ill .fHl. '42 YPD, Gateway Board '42
tEd1tort , Hermonite '41, '42, Dramatic Club
'42, Cum Laude, Hockey fManagerr '42,
ROGER A, YOUNG -- "Pop" --4 15 Hussey
St.. Nantucket. Mass., Hernzonile, Lacrosse
'42: Football '41 fManagert, Swimming:
PAUL RUDOLF ZOLLIKER -- "Zo11" - A
4891 Three Mile Drive. Detroit. Mich.:
Camera Club '41, '42, Skiing '41, '42,
JOHN HERMAN ZUMWINKEL - "Zum"
- Band '41, '42, Orchestra '41, '42, Track
'41, '42, Skiing '42, International Club '41,
.sr C 5' gm'
400 -KJ 0,
'D ' 'N
M-1,42 xp ,yr +L:
Q0 gr-9' Q-
QQGJ .1 e :Z -
Pa,-5' Sf' 5 K '
cg'-' . X-'Y' 'Jr 4' :JD 1
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C ' NoT PICT1 RED
EDWARD HARRIS BARR. .lR. f "Tex" -- 1711 Huff St.. Wichita Falls.
Texas, Football '41, Basketball '12, Baseball '-12.
GEORGE DAVID CARLISLE '--- "George" - Monroe. N. H., Basketball '42,
HANS GEORG ENGEL - "Hans" -- 1996 Gleason Ave., New York City,
International Club, Tennis, Skiing.
PAUL DODDS FINEFROCK - "Finnie" - 937 Speick St., Wooster, Ohio,
Camera Club '42, Football '42, Wrestling '42, Golf '42, Radio Club '42,
IAN F, FORMAN --- "Ian" 4 142 Holten St.. Danvers, Mass., Clee Club '42,
Debating Club '42, International Club '42, Skiing '42,
THEODORE W. GARLAND --H "T" - 118 S. Park Street. Haverhill, Mass.,
Orchestra '41, '42, Band '41, '42, Cross-country '41, Skiing '42, Track '42,
RICHARD SHELDON CRISWOLD - "Dick" -- 4611 Main St., Stratford,
Conn., Tennis '42, Hermon Knights.
JAMES LOWELI, KAUFMAN 4 "Gulf" W 313 Dartmouth Ave., Swarth-
more, Penn,, Football '41 fH1, Lacrosse '42, Basketball.
JOHN W. KENDRICK - "Kennie" f- 1120 15th Ave., S., St. Petersburg,
Fla., Glee Club '42, Rifle Club '42, Craft Club '42, Choir '42, Track '42,
WILLIAM VAUGHN LEWIS "Doc" -Y 4301 E. Genesee, DeWitt, N. Y.,
Hockey '42, Lacrosse '42,
JAMES ORCUTT "Jim" f 629 W. 115th St.. New York, N. Y., Schauttter
Associates '41, '42,
LOI IS I". ROSSO "Lou" - 61 Pierce St., We-stcrly. R. I.
MALCOLM EDWARD ROY - "Mal" -- 23 Lake Swanton, Vt., Glee
Club, A Capella: Choir, Baseball.
WAYNE C. ROY "WVayne" --W 23 Lake Street, Swanton. Vt., A Capella '42,
Craft Club tPresidenU , Glee Club '42, Choir '42, Rifle Club '42,
GEORGE ROBERT SHELLY f "Bob" - R.F.D. No. 3, Bethlehem, Penn.,
Choir, Glee Club '42, Rifle Club '42, Baseball '42,
GEORGE L. SMALL -A "Tiny" W- High St.. Ilxbriclge. Mass., Football '40,
Rifle Club, Golf '41, Science Club.
,IOIIN F. SNOW "Jack" 19 New field St., Miflclletoisli, Cbnn,
GORDON STUART STEVENS ---4 "Gordie" f 52 Lansdowne Ave., Hamden,
Conn.: A Capella Choir, Glee Club, Choir, Dramatic Club.
DAVID WHITCOMB SWICKER W "Whit" W- Chester, Mass., Football '41,
Basketball '42, Baseball '42,
GRANT I. WHITCOMB - "Whit" - 416 68th St., Brooklyn, N. Y., Debat-
ing '40, '41, '42, Dramatic Club '41, '42, Class Plays '41, '42, Skiing '40,
T was with many misgivings that I stepped
up to Dick Kesseli's odd-looking machine,
and glanced at the label upon which read:
MProject yourself ten years into the future?
courtesy of Roy Raymond Hatch." Surely
such a machine was a fake, but we had a
twenty-dollar gold piece handy and time to
waste. Was this just the hoax of a crazed
mind, I reasoned as I straddled the odd-look-
ing mass of gears and screws? Suddenly, Dick's
finger snapped the switch, I felt myself being
easelessly lifted into the beyond, a strange
sense of burning rubber filled the room,
New York on a busy day. The throbbing
crowds of a congested city. Up Fifth Avenue,
and down Sixth. Look! Therels the Empire
State Building. Tom Collins works thereg he's
the elevator boy. Standing up on thc top
floor, Toni pulls the elevators up and shoves
them down all day. There's a rumor that
every night a special crew tips over the build-
ing. Poor Tom I11llSt have a place to sleep.
Now, cross town, goes the Forty-second
Street Bus, only to stop at the little theater
'nlust a few blocks from Times Square" where
Orcy Orcutt and l1is Oscillating Octet are
holding forth with Mthe sweetest music this
side of heaven." Orcy, we read by the papers,
has just dismissed R. E. MBugle" Smith, his
first trumpeter. Too had the kid never could
learn to blow a clear note on his horn!
There, right beside the theater, is the Little
Church by the Wvayside, ,lack Burke, minister.
'The suhject of next Sunday's sermon is a'The
Wiles of Vlfomanhoodf' His mellow, soft voice
has made a big hit here with the New York
elite. It's only a hop, skip, and jump now to
Nick the Greek's - proprietor, uBenito"
Out of metropolitan New York goes the
Eighth Avenue Express. Now into Queens and
finally LaGuardia Airport. Gordy YVebber,
Jack Grode, and Keith Frame are dare-devil
test pilots now in stratosphere observation.
They always did Hy pretty high when they
were together anyway. Their plane is being
serviced now by that dirty, slovenly-clad
grease monkey, Stan Houston. Some people
are always messy.
Herrnonites in the sporting world? There
are many of them. The class of '42 has its share
of heroes. Another look into the future dis-
closes that Louie Piper, a gangling, eight-foot
ten inch center, is making history at L.I.U.,
while uParallel lines" O'Donoghue has re-
turned to lllt. Hermon where he is astounding
the campus with his basketball coaching and
his fantastic high jumps. Dick Barrows es-
sayed to take the new-improved Brattlehoro
Ski Jump several days ago.-Wlien last seen,
he was being pursued by the M.H.C.A.F.
QlVIost Honorable Chinese Air Forcel . Also in
the world of sports we notice that Spain's
national champion, 'cBull" Hawkes, is talking
his way into championship after champion-
Now to a quiet room back in the hotel. A
quick glance at the paper and we find that:
Peter Adams and Walter Sikes are leading
their Confederate Troops up through Virginia
in a great military revival. "The South would
have won in the first place, if the North hadn't
eheatedfl is the battle cry of the two brave
Thomas Asquith is now working on Bod
Hall's farm. His express duty is calling the
hogs home every night.
Al Ross and Bob Hoy have taken over the
Bob Hope show. The advertising for the
nationally known tooth paste which is spon-
soring the program has been left in the
capable teeth of Bestin, L'The Gleamf'
Consternation still reigns in Bermuda. That
isle was pushed down four inches into the
ocean when H. H. Mitchell returned after his
Senior year. A plan is now being formulated
to attempt, if possible, to ufloatw him from
Louie Soule, Salem Depot's favorite son,
has returned in triumph to his home town
after a successful expedition up in New Hamp-
shire. Louie, single-handed, has removed the
Japanese Beetle menace from the United
V70 also notice that Paul Alexander, the
human meat-cleaver, is proprietor of a butcher
shop. 'aAngus" McRae is the kilted lord of a
castle in Scotland, while Chief llattson, last of
the hostile Cherokees, has finally consented to
return peacefully to the reservation.
uMarcel" Tuttle, proprietor of a World-wide
system of salons, has devised a new finger-
wave, and Benny Homes, prosperous fruit
dealer, is now polishing his own apples. HEI-
liot Vfl Crooker, distinguished-looking in his
orange trousers, purple lumber-jacket, saddle
shoes, and spats, has become chief librarian
in the Library of Congress, where he has been
busily engaged in making plans for the
uSpring Purchase." Among those novels se-
lected are the following: Pollen, by Phil
Wfalkcr, Wltllt Atheism llleans to the Wloflern
American, by George Bernard Wvhitcomb,
One Hundred .Wen and a Girl, dedicated to
.lane Steinbeckcr by the entire Hermon stu-
dent body, She Broke flly Heart So I Broke
Her .lang by Ed Barr: What Sleep Has Done
for Me, by Sam Holbrook, The Life and Loves
of Hurley Bouzman, beautifully and concisely
related in fifty-three volumes, by Hurley
Boazman, The Hills of Northfield-Illuy
trated, by Calvin Greenwood, Norton Field,
and Ted Powell, If DeForrest Can Do It, S0
Can Wfe, by Dick Stevens and "Flash', Fine-
frock, Sledding in Safety, by Chick Swanson,
Grunt and Groan, by Bob Baker, My Shoul-
ders, and How They Grew, by Dick Bowman
and ,lim Mitchell, and Hou' to Play the Fool,
by John Kendrick.
Having exhausted the local clarion, we
high-jack it over to the East Side for a shave
and haircut by George Small, transplanted
Vermont farmer who has Mlaid down his gun
for a razorfi From him we pick up other bits
Bob Kalland is Nhafing vun svell time, yall
shoorf' back in Sweden, his mother country.
Ambassador Kalland's confidential clerks,
Buss Durgin, Paul McGrew, and Charlie
Thompson, have been criticized sharply for
winking at every little frau whom they en-
counter. Are they fastl
John Roberts and Garven Hudgins, the
Citizen Kanes of the newspaper world, are
doing well. As publisher and editor respec-
tively of The Police Gazette, they have found
very helpful candid and posed photographs
snapped by Gail Wlatson, Dick Mooney, and
Wlally Drew in you-know-where. A1 Lecrenier,
Lee Durham, and Loren Bullock are regular
contributors. Hans Engel and Hans Deutsch,
are masters in a school which is advertised in
the papers hy " Correct That Accentlfln Ten
Easy Lessons," while Ed Arthur, ,lack Ma-
guire, and Howard Bailey, exponents of the
Hoochie-Goochie and the Black Bottom, are
teachers in an exclusive Boston dancing
studio. uBasil" Bascom is the smooth proprie-
tor of a disreputable nightclub in Jersey. He
has considerable difficulty with Bob Hodges,
perpetual trouble-maker, who is ejected
nightly by bouncers Bob Daniels and Al
The C.0.T.C. tCrosslcy Officers' Training
Corpsl, which many military experts had
thought to be a thing of the past. has again
bobbed up, due to war exigencies. General
Phil hlassare, crafty desert campaigner, is
again personally conducting a training course,
ably supported by a superb General Staff.
Admirals Julian Howell and B. O. King,
terrors of the sea, Noel HI Wanted Wings"
Compton, head of the Air Force, and Briga-
dier-Generals "Shoulders" Pope and mighty
McMarich, pride of the army, round out the
staff. Tom Bogardus, the Culver crackpot, is
teaching the elements of marching practice,
while C. T. Bortle is standard bearer.
John Harmon and Charlie Morris, husky-
ex-wrestlers, have taken up the art of bull
fighting and are next scheduled to meet "Bull"
Dodge, terror of all matadors, who has a nasty
habit of devouring little girls whole.
f'Carl,' Hubbell, fading Giant hurler, and
his battery mate, '4Harry the Horsew lillson,
it is rumored, will finally leave the New York
Giants. Edgar ul hold my tray up high"
Voneiff has won the annual bus boys, contest
at Schrafl'ts'. Winston Maker, Broadway's fam-
ous tap-dancer, is moving around the circuit
again, and Sir Stafford Wight's proposal of a
Robert C. Kalland
John R. Harmon
M0 ,. ir 1
a l Grew
ww lk ,M
dominion status for the seals in Antarctica
after the sealing season is over, has been
Having made Phi Beta Kappa at Yalvard,
Bernie Sternsher was heard to remark uYeah,
but Pm not learning anythinglwg Charlie
6'Vines" Duncan, erstwhile amateur tennis ace,
has finally consented to turn pro, and will
soon begin a nation-wide tour. Larry Groth,
former big-league umpire, is now Mayor of
,Iersy City, and Carl Bell, eminent research
expert, is still trying to find out who puts out
the lights when the refrigerator closes.
Having gleaned all the information possible
out of redoubtable George, our barber, we
leave his establishment, completely satisfied
that we know just what the Class of '42 is
doing. But do we?-Say, does anybody know
whether Kenny Franz has succeeded in getting
a date at thc Seminary yet?
Most likely to succeed
Class Bad Man
J ack Burke
J ack Burke
J ack Burke
C. D. Thompson
J ack Burke
J ames Oreutt
J ack Grode
H. James Mitchell
,I ohn Harmon
J ack Burke
.Q -af , ff! - 45-5
in ,fad -406, A' Z,-244.
1943?AQfZf3W5,.,,..4.., Af'-ZZf?"f A 'VA
W A WM
MClIllJCTS of the Junior Class include the following: Ajelnian
Alter, R. K. Arnold, Arrott, Attwater, Bannwart, Barclay, Bar-
tranl, Becker, Belln, Beizer, Bigelow, Bodington, Boehnke
R. R. Brandt, A. F. Brown, Buker, Bunzel, Cart, Chapin, P. T
Clark, R. E. Cook, Criswell, Crittenden, S. C. Davis, Dial, Dodge
Downing, Downs, Dudley, Eddy, Fairbanks, Fleckles Francis
Frank, Friedniann, Frink, XV. S. Frost, Jr., Garnett, Gerard,
Given, Glock, Gordon, Graves, Gretzler, Grode, Hafner, E. E
Harmon, Haskell, Hassinger, Heilnlan, H. YV. Heiser, Jr.
Hengerer, Hewsenian, Hickok, Hoelzer, Hopkins, Houle, Hous-
111311, Hungerford, Irish, A. C. Johnston, Jr., L. E. Jones, R. E
Jones, Keevil, E. A. King, Kren, Krieger, Krueger, Lanyon,
Larkin, Lown, Lozier, Lllllllj, J. G. MacCracken, V. 'McCracken,
Meluamore, lllaaek, Maconllier, Magoon, Magoun, Mann, Man-
Ville, Marsland, ylayer, lllayshark, Moody Nims, Osborne, P. XV
Uzalr, Pearson, Perry, Quigley, Riggs, A. L
,f 44 gi ,I Rogers, Jr., Rollason, M. E. Roy, Royar.
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ton, Wliiting, F. C. J. Wlillsea, Wiinslow
Members of the Sophomore Class include the following
Addison, M. K. Allen, R. R. Arnold, Babcock, J. Wi. Baker
Baldwin, Benhow, Bowles, Bramhall, Brandon, Bray, NV. M
Brown, Jr., Buffum, Butler, Campbell, Carman, Carpenter, Cart
wright, Champlin, Chen, G. C. Clark, W. F. Clark, Climan, A. E
Colby, Colopy, XV. R. Compton, Cookingham, YV. S. Crook
Cushing, Dailey, P. H. Davis, S. H. Davis, A. M. Devenis, Dow
J. A. Elliott, Jr., B. F. Elliott, Ellis, Farnham, Ferguson, Fey
Fitch, Wi. G. Foster, Fraser, Getty, Guthrie, Hallock, Hashagen
R. G. Heiser, Hood, Hunter, H. H. Johnson, A. B. Jones, P. M
Jones, Kelleher, Knisely, Lindell, Lilly, Lindquist. Little
lIcCullough, McVeigh, B. Blcvli. Miller, Jr., ,l. C. Mitchell
S. C. MOTl'iS, lVIuste, Nelson, Nickerson, North, Ogilvie, R. S
Orcutt, Parks, Pauly, Pawlikowski, Phelps, Porter, F. E. Powell
Jr., Price, Richardson, Robinson, Rovers Hood Rowland R -
C' 7 7 7
sell, Salvatore, Sanncr, Sherwood, Sllults, A. Skih, Jr., M. A
Smith, Jr., P. S. Smith, Jr., R. E. Smith, Snyder, Somers, Spohn
Stephan, Storms, Stukhart, Sutherland, Thies
C. B. Thompson, Timm, Totllill, Valentine,
Van Deusen, Wvade, Wvalsh, Wiaymoutll, Wes
F. WT. Wlood, Win, Zaumseil.
Members of the Freshman Class include the following: Acker-
son, Alvarez-Mendizabal, Bahnson, Benton, Blackmer, Brandt,
A. G. Brown, R. F. Brown, Chase, W. N. Clark, Jr., W. D. Clarke,
Jr., W. A .Colby, Jr., Cornwell, Davidson, Deveneau, K. P.
Devenis, DeWitt, Downes, Dushane, Eastman, Flanagan, Forrest,
G. W. Foster, R. S. Foster, B. T. Frost, Gaines, Harkness, Harper,
Harrow, Hayes, Hoosick, Housman, Howe Jacques, Jeanson,
H. C. Johnston, Jr., Julian, Kakenmaster, Keating, Kennedy,
Kessler, Krivsky, Legge, Leonard, Lomas, C. J. D. McVeigh, Jr.,
Meredith, Moore, Mosller, Newcomb, Nicoll, Painten, Parisette,
Pechmann, Penney, Pitell, Reynolds, Rich, Bikert, Rinden
A. J. Roberts, Jr., Roemer, Rueckert, Sargent, Schwaikert, E. T
Shields, H, Siebecker, Spencer, P. G. Stone, Swan, L. M. Taylor
Turnbull, K. A. Walker, H. D. Walker, Wilcoxson, Wilkinson
ww . .
Will? A. Wrlvht Jr. T. R. F. Wrivht Zaluzn Zulch.
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E owe a great deal to our unique coaching
staff, unique in that they serve a two-fold
purposeg namely, that of teaching and coach-
ing. The keen interest demonstrated hy our
coaches on the fields, working and lighting
with the teams, has proven a great asset to
our athletics. Regardless of hcing shorthanded,
the coaches have pulled together even more
and have produced some of the finest teams
of which Hermon has ever hoasted. To many
of us. the coaches have given an opportunity
to develop, and in parting we are deeply grate-
HE C3llldlIliS Cluh is composed of the cap-
tains of varsity teams. The clulfs purpose
is to act as advisors hetween coaches and
teams. The main ohject is to create a great
deal of spirit among the Mount Hermon
squads. Some of the projects which the cluh
controlled this year were the organizing of
the group teams, and the choosing of cheer
leaders. ln the spring the cluh took charge
of the lnterscholastic Track meet. The mem-
hers acted as guides and assistants to the
officials. The sports life of Blount Hermon
ful for their efforts and hope Hermon
tinues to have such a talented coaching
Seated: Mr. YVyman, Mr. Mirtz. Mr. Ne
Mr. McVeigh, Standing: Mr. Fiedler,
Niblock, Mr. Cihson,
stalf. cluhg may it he as successful ill the futuic
tter. Mr. Meehan. Mr. Fnrslund. Mr. Meyers. Mr. Benny
Mr. Baxter. Mr. Draeseke. Mr. Peltz, Mr. Burdick. Mr
Mr. Allen, IMF. Laurenee,iMr. Roherts.
Sealed: Adams. Burke, A. G. Smith.
Shields. Leerenierg Standing: Soule. Rae. D. S. Smith
was aided greatly this year by the Captain s
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HE Hermon foothall eleven, coached hy hraham had suecessftilly driven deep into
lVlr. 'fShaun" Meehan and captained hy E1 Hermon territory.
Shields, opened its official season hy meeting The following week the eleven traveled to
the class of 745 from lVlassachusetts State Col-
lege. ln the early stages of the game, the
State team scored after successful continuous
rushes. The try for the extra point was good.
Hermon scored a safety shortly afterwards
when ffwiz-hoyf' Wishey hloeked a kick. At
the end of the half the score remained seven
to two in the opponents' favor. After another
State tally in the third quarter, the game re-
solved itself into a kicking duel and ended
with the score, Massachusetts State-l4, Her-
Led hy Dooley, the Xwfllllfklllillll team suh-
dued the fighting Maroon l8-0 the following
Saturday. ln the very first period, Dooley
ran the hall for the first touchdown, while the
second score was a Dooley-to-Dundas pass late
in the second period. ln the third quarter,
the visitors eounted once more. This time
Graves ran over the douhle line after Vffil-
Vermont Academy, where it went down to a
heart-hreaking l8-l2 defeat. Not more than
five minutes after the first period started the
Urange and Black made its first score. This
did not weaken the lVlaroon's morale, for as
soon as they took possession of the hall, they
drove deep into the enemy territory. At this
point Shields threw a short pass to Burke,
who crossed the goal line for Hermorfs first
touchdown. Kent chalked up Vermont's sec-
ond seore early in the second period, when he
slanted off-tackle and evaded several would-
he tacklers. At the end of the half the score
was, Vermont Academy-l2, Mount Hcrmon
-6. Soon after the second half had got
under way, the Green Mountain hoys scored
their third and final touchdown. Eager to
taste the fruits of victory, the Maroon aggrega-
tion did not give up. ln the fourth quarter
Hermon opened a passing attack. Witli this
First Row: Piper, Daniels, R. E. Smith, E. E. Shields, Burke, Kauffman, R. Royg Second Row:
Royar, Roberts, Tothill, Lahr, White, McLamore, Eddy, L. E. Jones, C. R. Morris, Young,
Third Row: Huhhell, R. C. Hall, Bowman, Restin, Marich, A. G. Smith, Vlfishy, J. R. Harmon,
D. V. Crook.
attack the Maroon was nearing the Vermont
goal. At this point Captain Shields skirted
his right end from the twenty-five yard line
for a score. Again the try for the extra point
failed. Following this, led hy Boy and Wis-
bey, Hermon spectacularly drove the Orange
and Black hack.. As the game ended, it was
Vermont's ball, fourth down, with about fifty
yards to go for a first down.
After the most exciting pep rally in the
recent history of the school, the Maroon foot-
ball team was due for victory for else? I Be-
fore a large crowd, the Meellanmen swamped
Williston in the last game of the season, 20-6.
ln the very early stages it seemed as if the
visitors were on the war path, for they lugged
the pigskin across the double stripe in the
early moments of the game. The try for the
extra point failed. After an interception by
Tom Restin, Maroon Center, the tide was
turned. Following three successful passes,
Burt Lahr carried the pellet over for Her-
mon,s first tally of the game. A Shields-to-
Burke pass was good for the extra point.
Not until the final period was there another
tally. When it appeared that the Blue and
Gold was on the march, R. E. Smith inter-
cepted a pass. Burke and Lahr ran the ball
until it was deep in Williston territory. Lou
Jones, substituting for the injured Burke,
carried the ball into a more tl1reatening posi-
tion, and Lahr, who was playing his best of
the season, counted for Hermon's second
touchdown of the game. Piper's kick for the
extra point was good, the score being then,
A Shields-to-Piper pass shortly afterwards
was good for another touchdown, and the final
whistle blew leaving the score at 20-6 in
With Bob Smith elected to lead the next
year7s squad, and with the aid of six other
returning lettermen, J im Macllamore, George
Eddy, Wayland Wisbey, Paul Boyar, Bill
Tothill and Lou Jones,-the squad is an-
ticipating a more successful season in 1942.
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i ' i 51123 NBER the talented leadership of Mr.
Forslund, lVlr. Netter, and lVlr. Burdick,
the Varsity Soccer Team, captained hy Al
Lecrenier, emerged from its season with only
one defeat. The team was lighter than any of
other years, but this condition was counter-
acted hy fast, intelligent playing.
The season opened with a hrilliant 241
victory over a strong XS7illJl'LlllEilll squad. Her-
mon's whole line functioned well during the
first period, as accurate passing hrought the
hall into Yvilhraham territory, where Grifhths
tallied the first goal. Toward the end of this
period, Wilhraham penetrated Hermon's de-
fense and scored her only tally of the game.
During the second period, Hermon made
many attempts to score, then Grifnths slipped
the hall hy wTilll1'2illHlIliS astonished goalie for
what proved to he the Winning score. The
remainder of the fray was staged around the
center line, with neither team evidencing any
signs of weakness.
Hermon's only defeat was at Deerfield.
Previous had Weather made superior playing
hy hoth sides an impossibility. Allgood,
Hermonis capahle center half, repulsed nu-
merous linc thrusts of the foe. The team was
in scoring position many times with llay-
shark, Hall, and Watson haffling the Deerfield
defense with eriss-cross passing, although
Deerfieldis experience and her decided ad-
vantage ill weight were the determining fac-
tors in this 3fl encounter.
Not hampered in the least hy this setback,
Hermon rehounded in magnificent style to
cap a good season with victories over Kimball
Union and Williston. With llayshark, Le-
crenier, and Allgood performing exceptional-
ly well, the Maroon players once again proved
their capahility and their worthiness to fill
the red uniforms, symholie of so many suc-
cessful soccer seasons.
Next year, with returning lettermen Bob
Bodington, Chuck Keevil, and Captain-elect
Cyrus Klayshark forming a nucleus for an-
other first-rate team, Hermonites need fear no
letdown in the perenuially scrappy, well-
drilled soccer squad.
First Row: H. J. Mitchell, Chisholm, Allgood, Let-renier, Wlatson, Plummer, R. M. Johnson
Keevilg Second Row: Matson, D. L. Hall. Durgin. Hawkes, Mayshark, Massare. Allen, B. A.
Johnstoneg Third Row: Bodington, W. F. Wood, Olmert, Swanson.
HIS year's cross-country team leaves an
enviable record. The first meet of the
season, with Brattleboro, proved to he an
easy victory for the Maroon. Led by pace-
maker Dick Bramhall, who was followed by
Hudgins, Buker, and Smith, the team easily
ran up the generous lead that won the meet
with a score of 16-32?
Three days later the same four men, Bram-
hall, Buker, Hudgins, and Capt. Dave Smith,
led the Maroon to a well-deserved victory
over the Williams College Freshmen. Again it
was Dick Bramhall who led the pack home.
When the final score of Mount Hermanf20,
Williams!-35 was figured, the prospects
seemed increasingly bright for a record team.
Continuing their efforts, the runners rang
up another victory, this time over Cushing
Academy, with the one-sided score of Mount
Hermon-15, Cushingfll-0. Dick Bramhall
raced home in the lead, closely followed by
Hudgins, Morrison, Buker, and Smith. The
last scheduled meet of the season was another
easy victory for the Hermon squad, still un-
beaten. The team, once more led by Bram-
hall, followed by Newcomb, Hudgins, and
Morrison, ran up a score of 20 to 35, to defeat
The outstanding achievement of the year,
however, was in the winning of the New
England Preparatory School Championship,
held at Andover, on November eighth. Five
Hermon men were among the first twelve in
this race, Newcomb and Bramhall garnered
third and fifth places respectively, and
Morrison, Bukcr, and Smith also placed in
the first dozen runners. The team thus gave
Hermon a very good score of 39, to win over
the nearest competitor, St. Johns, with a score
of 63, and Andover, Moses Brown, and Cush-
ing Academy. Thus, carrying on the tradition
of exceptional cross-country teams at Mount
Hermon, this '41 squad leaves an undefeated
and great record.
is Low score wins.
First Row: Sanborn, Hudgins, D. S. Smith, Adams, Newcombg Second Row: Bramhall. Leonard,
Swett, Morrison, Buker, R. W. Smith.
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HE l9s12 basketball team opened its season
with six games seheduled, along with a
number of serimmages with various high-
school teams. Three of last year's first five
varsity players returned to the court, thereby
adding appreeiably to tl1e suceess of the 1912
season. The selection of new students for var-
sity candidates revealed many outstanding
players who later proved to be of real value
when the season officially got under Way. Mr.
Bennett Meyers was appointed as tl1e varsity
eoaeh, mueh to the approval of every one o11
The season began with the teamis traveling
up to Vermont Academy for a night game.
Barr, Bogardus, Piper, Burke, and Wiellard
we1'e the starting meng and beeause the two
teams were so evenly matched. these first five
remained in during the entire game. The
SCO1'C was 33 to 33 at tl1e end of the fourth
quarter, thereby. making it necessary to have
two overtimes. ln the first of these there were
no points chalked up by either side. The
seeond overtime was decided by a sudden
death deeision which Wvellard turned in our
favor by sinking a one-arm shot a few seconds
before the two-minute limit. This game was
the most outstanding exhibition of spirit the
team disclosed throughout the season.
The next contest was played on the home
court with Xvilbraham as a strong rival. Unch
encouraged with the victory over Vermont,
our team began the game by scoring the first
two points and then kept this lead right up
until the last craek of the pistol sounded.,
the score being 27 to 2-lt against XX ilbraham.
Three days after playing Wilbraham,
llount Hermon motored to Deerheld to play
a night game. To all, this was the most de-
cisive eontest, partly becaue Deerfield Was un-
defeated, and partly because Wiellard, who had
been high scorer in all previous games, was
under the doetoris supervision with a sprained
ankle. The first half was definitely in favor
of Deerfieldg however, Mount Hermon staged
a desperate attempt in the second half to re-
trieve the lost points with a result that Deer-
field was outscored. ln spite of sueh a dramatic
attaek. Deerfield emerged the victor at the
end with a seore of 26 to 21.
Seated: Larkin, B. A. Johnston, Piper. Burke, Bogardus, R. N. Pierce, Standing: Hungerford,
Bulkley, Baldwin, Ehinger, Barr, XVellard. Royar. Collins.
Although the defeat hy Deerfield was not
too important, it did reveal the true strength
of Mount Hermon's team. During the season,
we suffered four defeats which were such close
games that, following each, the mcmhers of
the varsity squad never doubted the hope of
victory against the next rival. Wvilliston sue-
ceeded in holding a lead and won 31 to 28.
Kilnhall Union had to Hght every second of
the game in order to claim a 36 to 31 victory.
The last game of the season was a return
engagement with Deerfield at Nlount Her-
mon. Wellard returned to the floor with the
rest of thc varsity team. The previous defeats
would he trivial if Deerfield could he defeated,
in view of the fact she was now the undefeated
team in Blount ll0l'IllOl1,S league. Again, how-
ever, Deerfield revealed the ahility she had
disclosed in the past and remained in the
lead to win 34- to 29.
This T94-2 record is not so disheartening as
the actual mark of two victories and three
defeats might lead one to think, for i11 none
of the three was the margin of victory for our
opponents more than live points. The spirit
and the effort throughout the season were,
ITH one of the most talented teams in
many years, the 1942 pucksters completed
the season with an exceptional record of four
wins, only one loss, and a tie-the last with
the Alumni. Although there were no out-
standing stars, the team was composed of
scrappy, capable, players. It played beauti-
fully together, having two good scoring lines,
a speedy and reliable defense, and one of the
cleverest goalies in prep-school competition.
Playing against a slower and less experi-
enced Wilbraham team, Mount Hermon easily
took its first game, 5 to 2. Warner, who scored
three goals, led the Hermon attack.
The best game of the year for Hermon was
played at Deerfield, when with fifteen seconds
remaining, Magrath ended the opponents lead
of l to 0 by denting the nets. Going on into
overtime, Magrath gave the Maroon a victory
by again scoring, and Manville added another
goal. Thus Hernlon emerged from almost
certain defeat. The stellar work of Captain
Massare in the goal was more than responsible
for the exciting win.
In its only loss of the season, a heartbreaker
at Williston, the Maroon sextet was defeated
5 to 4. Starting the third period with a four
to one lead, the result of two goals by Houston
and one each by Magrath and Warner, Her-
mon was set back slowly but surely by a flashy,
consistent Williston attack. Williston tied the
game and then went ahead in the overtime to
Hermon stepped into the winning column
again by defeating Vermont Academy 4 to
2. Overcoming a 2 to 0 deficit, the scrappy
Maroon sextet tallied four goals to win, two
of which were punched in by Warner. As in
the Deerfield game, the defense combination
of Alexander and Daniels proved to be one of
the decisive factors.
Closing a more than successful season,
Hermon tied a small aggregation of Alumni
5 to 5 owing primarily to Manville's three
First Row: Warner, Ajemian, L. E. Jones, Houston. Manville, Maysharkg Second Row: Daniels,
Alexander, Massare, Yeager, Magrath.
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LTHOUGH the campus of Hermon was not
fortunate enough to receive very often
snow suitable for good skiing, the memlrers of
the 1942 ski team were ahle to hold every one
of the scheduled meets. Even though the first
contest, on February 7, ended in defeat, it
was under ideal conditions at Vermont Acad-
emy, where eleven Hermonites enjoyed a
twelve-hour holiday. The following Vllednes-
day, the same group traveled to Deerfield,
where they took part in three events, and
again the score was in favor of the opposing
team. Un February 14 Wfilliston came to
Hermon, where the Maroon snow-hirds won
the three events held that afternoon. Two
weeks later, the climax of the season arrived
with the privilege of seven representatives
of Mount Hermon participating for the New
England Championships at Kimball Union.
The excellence of Bill Foster, who won three
medals there, and Gail W3tSOIl, Dick Austin,
and Dick Barrows, who also won a medal
apiece, had the effect of allowing Hermon to
place second, with only New Hampton plac-
ing higher. Both schools. however, received
identical plaques. The season closed with
Putney School, where the Hermon skiiers won
the two events of the rather long meet.
The captain, Gail Watson, was most deserv-
edly called such, for he was an ahle contestant
in all four events. Dick Barrows, known as
'ASqueak", did excellent work in slalom, and
likewise kept up in jumping and the other
two events. The most noted jumper however,
was Dick Austin, who captured three of four
competitions. Bill Foster was outstanding at
Kimhall Union for his all-round performance,
as was Bohert XY. Smith, a clever cross-country
and downhill runner, 'lPeanut', Johnson, who
was a good downhill and slalom scorer and
who has been chosen for next year's captaincy,
and Charlie Duncan. who was outstanding in
cross-country and jumping, completed the
These skiiers were most ahly coached by
Mr. "Arsie" Arsenault. who had the assistance
of Mr. Allen. Mr. Peltz, and manager Loren
Barrow s. Duncan. R. XY. Smith. YY. G. Foster. R. J. Austin. A. C. Johnston.
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HE Mount Hermon Wrestling team had a
very successful season. The memhers Wcrc
mostly new men, a situation which accounted
for the team's one defeat at the hands of
Amherst 28 to 8. Through the faithful and
skillful training which Coach Benny gave
the team, and with the determination to win
the next meet, the Hermon grapplers over-
came Loomis in a hard-fought battle l7 to
13. This victory gave the team just the con-
fidence that was needed for her remaining
Proving to he tl1e only team to hold the
powerful Wesleyan matmen this season in
what was a thrilling and Well supported meet
at Wcslcyall, Coach Benny's men fought them
to a l4 to 14 tie. ln the final meet the Hermon
Wrestlers trouneed Suffield Academy 28 to 8.
Seated: Wilyllltlulll. Hewsenian. Adams. McCrewg Sland-
mg: R. S. Baker, H. H. Mitchell, Durham, R. C. Hall,
D. V. Crook.
The hard lighting of 121 lh. MBohhy" Wag-
mouth made him the only member of the
team to go undefeated. His record consisted
of three falls and a decision. For his fine
Work and cheerful attitude., he has hcen
elected next year's captain. The crafty work
of Rod Hall comhined with the power of
ullflusclesm Baker made a winning comhina-
tion. Although hoth Doug Crook and MHoWie'7
Mitcllell had tough luck in some of their
matches, the hoys made each trip a pleasure.
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N the past years the Fencing team has main-
tained ahout a fifty-percent average of vic-
tories. This average the 1942 team has up-
held. lVlount Hermon strove valiantly in two
meets, hcing victorious ovcr Wrilliston hy a
K. A. Housman, Schindler, Story, R. F. Elliott, HIHSlHgCf
score of 14 to 4 and losing to a much stronger
team, the Amherst varsity 2nds, by a score of
11 to 17. The team was scheduled for two
more meets, with Loomis and Wesleyan Col-
lege, but these were canceled because of the
Mr. Ruastas, the coach, came to Mount Her-
mon last year for the first time and produced
a good team. Many of its members were on
this year's team. If we should engage in in-
terscholastic competition in fencing next year
in spite of the war, we should meet with even
more success, as there were no seniors on the
Mr. Laurence acted as faculty advisor and
host for the team again this past season.
Thanks to him, the school was able to he
represented at an all-New England meet held
at Choate. Our captain, Harry Schadler, won a
second-place cup in the Foil matches, while
Kenneth fRedJ Houseman took a fourth
place in the Saber matches, and, last but not
least, Sammy Sze just missed getting into the
finals by one point. It was spirit such as
these boys and their teammates disclosed that
made this year's fencing team as successful as
Fzrst Row: C. R. Morris, Clock, Platt, Thomas, McLeod,
Butler, Second Row: Eddy, Restin, Hoelzer, Kalland, W.
HE Maroon merman completed another
successful season under the able guidance
of their new coach, Mr. Netter, and Capt. Bob
Kalland. Although Chick Swanson, one of
last year's ace free stylers, was out because of
a broken leg, the tankmen took three out of
four meets in a bid to keep up with last year's
Amherst Frosh were the first to be sunk,
by a Hermon score of 39 to 27. The Maroon's
outstanding ability was shown when the boys
took six out of eight firsts. In like fashion
Trinity was overcome. Chuck Hoelzer did his
bit that day when he broke the school record
for the 100-yard breaststroke, bringing it
down to 1:5.8. The final score was 44 to 22.
Over a well-balanced Springfield Frosh team,
I-Iermon took its third straight win. With
Charlie Morris doing a fast 220 and Jerry
Cook monopolizing the breastroke, things
looked decidedly bright. Although George
Eddyis leg injuries kept hin1 from diving,
both medlay and relay were taken by Her-
mon, these closing the meet at 36 to 30.
Deerfield, Hermon's traditional rival, was
the yearis biggest worry. In the first race of
the afternoon Chuck Hoelzer and Kockwood
of Deerfield tied the school record of 25
seconds for the 50-yard freestyle. In the 220
Bud Miller of Deerfield shattered the school
record and set a new one of 2:25.8. Although
the tankmen put up a steady fight, Deerfield
finally Won with a score of 44 to 22.
Captained by Chuck Hoelzer next year,
and supported by Don Butler, Geore Eddy,
and Frank Glock, Netter's Nauticals are hop-
ing for another top season.
iTH hut two lettermen returning, Capt.
Pete Adams and Stevenson, the 1941 track
outlook was uncertain. However coaches
Forslund, Burdick, Wlcveigh developed a
good team which won two meets and lost to
powerful hiassachusetts State and Deerfield
squads. The team did well in the Amherst
Interseholastics hy scoring 11 points and plac-
ing eighth in a field of twenty-one schools.
The opening meet found Hermon running
against Vermont Academy and Greenfield
High. Hermon took an early lead when Evans
and Baker collected 12 points between them
in the low and high hurdles. The Maroon
strength was shown in every event as the
team took first place in 10 of the 13 events,
Schultz winning the 100 with Shields a close
second, Painten the 220 with Shields third.
Capt. Adams came from hehind in the 880 to
finish on the heels of Stevenson in a thrilling
race. Morris and Hawkes placed second and
fourth in the 440, and Owens won the mile
with Smith and Buker placing third and
fourth. Hermon continued to pile up the
points in the field events as Wilkinson won
the shot put, Eddy the javelin, Hunt the high
jump, Brown had the unusual luck of placing
second in four events. Wl'1en the final event
was finished, the score read Hermon 95w,
Vermont 36M, and Greenfield 11.
The Maroon kept running over the eppcsi-
tion when they trouneed Turners Falls 7116
to 27w. The team took 8 first places in the
11 events and piled up innumerable points
with seconds and thirds. Painten was a douhle
winner in the 220 and hroad jump. Arthur
tied with Torrey for first in the high jump
and placed third in the hroad jump. Hermon
took all places in the 440, mile, javelin, and
TRACK Ftlli THE YEAR 1941
shot put, with Hawkes, Owens, Eddy, and
Brown leading the way.
In its next two nlects the Maroon lost to
powerful and record-breaking teams, heing
ahle to take only two firsts in 13 events and
not heing ahle to place enough men in second
and third positions. Hermon was overpow-
ered 68M to 44M2 by Mass. State. Owens, in
the mile, and Wilkinson, in the shot put,
were Hermon's only first place winners.
Brown had an unusual day again placing
third in four events. Hermonis ace 440 man
Hawkes, and 880 men Stevenson and Adams
were nosed out in their respective events.
Warner and Parker of the Slaters each won
three separate events and to lose to such
athletes is not inglorious.
Although Hermon lost to Deerfield 73-44,
it was a see-saw affair until Deerfield,s su-
premacy in the field events yielded the win-
ning margin. Stacy and Knapp gave Deerfield
a large margin at the beginning by taking
first and seconds in the hurdles and short
sprints. Hermon managed to capture thirds
in these four events and by sweeping the next
three events, 440, 880, mile, Hermon led with
the field events remaining. Hawkes, Steven-
son, and Capt. Adams turned in their usual
good performances in the 440 and 880. Her-
mon took all places in the pole vault also.
Owens ran a perfectly planned race in the
mile allowing Ravage, Buker, and Smith to
take all three places. He set a fast pace and
fooled the Deerfield runners into following
him, thus tiring themselves.
The annual Interscholastic meet was held
May thirtieth here at Hermon with teams
from Deerfield, Cheshire, Loomis, Wfilliston,
Kimball Union, Newton High, Vermont Acad-
emy, Admiral Bullard, and several others.
Hermon runners dominated the 880, placing
three men, Stevenson winning the event with
Capt. Pete Adams a close second. Kalland
took fifth position. The Maroon's other points
were garnered by Owens who placed third in
the mile. Hawkes won his heat in the 440,
but his time was not quite good enough to
place. Shields reached the semi-finals of the
100, and the relay team of Shields, Schultz,
Hawkes, and Painten ran away with its race,
but missed placing by one-tenth of a second.
Although the team had a good season, next
year should bring about an even better one
as there are eight lettermen returning led by
Capt. Pete Adams. Those returning are Pain-
ten, Hawkes, Morris, Arthur, Schultz, Eddy,
Smith, and Shields. Much credit for Hermon's
showing in the meets was due to Coaches
Forslund, McVeigh, and Burdick.
First Row: Pninten, C. R. Morris, Arthur, F. P. Baker, Adams, Owens, Ravage, E. E. Shields,
Hawkes, D. S. Smith, Second Row: Brennan, Stevenson. Eddy, Kalland, Wilkinson, Finvh.
R. E. Thompson, Shultz, Sharp.
.. : .,a,gg,5s.g,'..-.-.,s.V,,,mJN
ERMON's valiant lndians opened the 1941
season under the able tutelage of Coach
Netter, a valuable newcomer to Hermon.
Coached in a new, systematic, exacting tech-
nique of play, the team set a standard by
which future squads may well he guided.
The mainstays of the aggregation were Har-
ris on the attack, Stull sparking the rugged
defense trio, and Hitchner guarding the nets.
Harris, co-captain with Bob Douglass, made
three goals in each of the last two games.
The early-season squad play was markedly
incoherent, but carefully planned drill and
regular practice in the newly introduced sys-
tem soon eliminated many of the prevailing
weaknesses. Now a routine part of each dayis
practice, the improved technique will be more
than a threat to the future opposing teams.
Hermon suffered defeat in its first game of
the season at the hands of a highly polished,
superior Williams Freshman team. "Tippie"
Kellog and Bob Douglass, one of the co-cap-
tains, tallied Hermon's only scores, preventing
a complete shut out.
Although there was improvement in the
contest with the Springield Frosh, the
Maroon once again was vanquished by su-
perior playing and experience. This 7-2 loss
was a material loss, yes, but a victory in the
highest sense of the word in spirit and fight.
Which, after all, is more important?
Unruffled by defeat, Hermon came into its
own by conquering a weak Kimball Union
eleven, 11-3. Even though the team was not
at its peak, it already disclosed signs of great-
ness, botb potentially and actually.
Enthralling visions of the traditional Deer-
field ganie made each succeeding practice of
increasing value and enthusiasm. Soon the
entire squad was keyed for the acid test.
Deerfield, mightiest in all New England, was
H6IIB0H7S last foe, and also the last chance
the team had to prove its mettle. Deerfield's
reputation proved to be not without reason,
however, and superiority won over spirit.
Though Hermon fought splendidly and led
for half the game, Deeriield's overpowering
strength was irresistible. The Green won in
the last few moments of the game by a score
of 9-6, reputedly one of the most thrilling
ever played at Hermon. The high calibre of
its performance on the part of every player
made it a true milestone in the annals of
Lacrosse at Mount Hermon.
Aided by the perennially prevailing high
spirit, Coach Netter, with his new technique
of play and his winning personality, can be
depended upon to guide coming teams toward
ultimate almost invariable victories.
AST year's tennis team had the most suc-
cessful season of all in recent years. Under
the skillful hand of Mr. Bisson and the able
captainship of Jimmy Knapp, the team swept
through seven straight matches without a
loss. Starting with an easy victory over Deer-
First Ruw: Houston, B. A. Easton, Douglass, B. D Harrl
Daniels, R. W. Zaumseil, Souleg Second Row Magratl
Eagen, Stull, Colegrove, Crode, Hitchner
field Seconds, the team continued its inexor-
able march as it defeated Brattleboro High
School, Williston, Springfield College Fresh-
men, and Springfield Classical High. The
first real test of the year came in the match
against Vermont Academy. The Hermon net-
men were equal to the task, however, and
they walloped the Vermont lads 7-2. ln the
final match of the year the squad completed
a perfect season as it brushed aside Deerfield.
The fine, all-round coaching of Mr. Bisson
and the good balance of thc team, were
mighty factors in its success. If an outstand-
ing player could be chosen, it would be Ray
Churchill. His high standard of play and his
fine sportsmanship were an inspiration to the
team throughout the year. Captain Jim
Knapp also played well in all of his matches.
His tricky left-handed attack often left his
opponents fiat-footed as he turned in many
victories. Oliver Robinson and George Clear-
water had beautiful defensive games, and they
were consistent winners with their subtle type
of play. The power boy of the team was Dick
Birdsall. His terrific overhead game and fine
net attack literally blasted his opponents off
the court. Creditable performances were
turned in by Charlie Kecvil, next year's cap-
tain, Hal Yeager, and Charlie Duncan.
H Rogers, 0. C. Robinson, Duncan, Keevil, R. D.
, V " ii ffl' "
f 02 . 4
J. ..' , 51l2WP':H"
HE year l94l saw Hermon produce the
strongest golf team in recent years as it
went through an undefeated season. First the
Maroon Team traveled to Meriflen, N. H., to
capture a 12-6 victory at the expense of
Kimball Union. The following week the Her-
mon divot-diggers took the count of a con-
fident Nieholls Jr. College teanl l71A to
on the Northfield course. Lou Piper and his
dad then won the annual father-son tourna-
ment on Parents, Day.
Continuing their impressive record, Her-
mon trouneed a weak Williston foursome 18-
0 in the rain. The climax of the season came
in the last match, against Bay Path, at
Springfield, a team that had been undefeated
in its preceding twenty-four matches. Fales
took medal honors with a 78 as the team came
up victorious on the last green by a close 11-7
score. Much credit is due to Mr. Baxter for
his excellent coaching throughout the season.
F. J. Ellis, Piper, Rue. Franklin, Fales.
1 ' i t
,gpg gm 1941 BA EBALL
,I , ,g,,
HE l94l baseball nine enjoyed a very suc-
cessful season under the capable tutelage
of Coach Benny Myers, former second base-
man and captain of Amherst. Only three posi-
tions could be filled by experienced varsity
men, but several weeks of practice revealed
some talented newcomers.
,lack Burke, captain and third baseman,
catcher Cy Bestor, and center fielder Bob
Glanz were the returning letter men. Burke
shifted to shortstop, Burpee played third
base, Griffiths took over at Hrst, and Sternsher
covered the keystone sack. ln the outfield
Bob Glanz was flanked by Howie Hubbell, a
slugging Junior League graduate, in left and
Phil Massare or ,lim Steele, who shared sun-
field duties. Paul Boyar and Bob Krieger
were the first-line twirlers, while the reserve
strength of the team rested in Bolton, Jillson,
Glock, and Meehl.
On Parents' Day Hermon dropped the first
contest of the season to the Nlass. State Fresh-
lnen by a 5-0 score. The batting of the
freshmen overpowered an unsettled Maroon
club. Boyar, who hurled all the way, received
weak support both afield and at the plate.
After this taste of defeat, Hermon settled
OUNT Hermon's Junior League, started to
Q .. Ei llflp
acquaint boys under sixteen years of age
with athletics has proved an increasing benc-
fit to the varsity teams. The ,lunior League,
which is compulsory for the younger students,
has developed the hidden skill of many boys.
It offers an excellent opportunity to become
acquainted with athletic activities and to
know the proper rules of the games and of
sportsmanship. Clean, hard fighting has been
a key word to this organization, and much
credit should he extended to the coaches of
down to steady hall playing and was unde-
feated for the remainder of the season. The
heavy hitting of Burke, Bestor, and Hubbell,
combined with Boyaris superb pitching and
a tight inner defense, gave Hermon a 4-l
victory over Williston.
A game with malden High School, defend-
ing Massachusetts State champions, was added
to the schedule. Hermon defeated the Bos-
tonians 7 to 6 in a slugfest. Krieger and Boyar
shared the mound duties in this exciting en-
counter. Shortly thereafter in a loosely played
game the Maroon outscored Vermont Aca-
denly 14-7. The batting of Hubbell, Burke,
and Glanz featured in Hermon's offensive ef-
forts at Saxons River.
The season ended with a shining 6-3 vic-
tory at Deerfield. With amazing coolness
Boyar set down a formidable Green aggrega-
tion. A late Deerfield rally was halted by a
game-ending double play, short to second to
first. It was the stickwork of Burke, Burpee,
Bestor, Griffiths, and Steele which gave Her-
mon its margin of victory.
Letter men available for service on the l942
team were Captain Burke, Royar, Krieger,
Hubbell, Massare, and Sternsher.
JU l0R LEAGUE
the various teams for giving the boys such a
helpful start in athletics. The varsity coaches
realize more each year the true value of tho
,lunior League. Those boys who have mas-
tered the fundamentals in this League give the
Varsity coaches a better chance to mold the
best first squads.
Opportunities afforded in the Junior League
are numerous. There is a fair chance for
everyone to participate and display his abili-
ties in an actual game. This opportunity not
only makes lads acquainted with different
-if 4 t I , , ,
fx - 4 4, , p ,V . .
P' ' BASEBALL - K - .
First RHIC! Massare. Beslor. Royar. Burke. lluhhell. Clanz. Griflithsg Second Role: Rowe.
Bolton. llurpee. Sternsher. Spoffortl. .1 l J M
games. hut also develops a stuflentis physical
hotly and his mind in terms of athletics.
Un some of the varsity contingents this year,
whole sections of the team consist of former
The growth of the Junior League is remark-
able. Only a few years ago, unflcr the capable
leadership of lllr. Nixon, now Senior class
teacher, Director of Permissions, and English
teacher. there was hut a small group of hoys.
The idea was a promising one, and with the
aid of lllr. Forslund, more equipment and
time were given to this group. Certainly much
credit should he extended to these two men
for their keen foresight in developing an or-
ganization whieh has attained such usefulness
toflay. Wie of the Senior Class hope that this
opportunity may continue throughout the
years to come.
"w ' esbfr
' LX '
by ,s .
V k,g ,,ii,f
GATEWAY lllltlllll s
N compiling this, the l942 GATE- . 'u u
NVAY, the Board has attempted to put A A LLL:k down on paper a record, admittedly not EIYZV K V,
too complete, of the activities directly ,,EM ii V if
concerned with and relating to the Senior D Q VV, Jagq
class. ln addition, the Board has essayetl, Q ifzi piyi Vp
impeded and limited by a small budget, iii T . W
to present an edition which will he of L vi A
interest not only to the student body, the H Iuluuvgyil Qyaxl fybilipip K 1
faculty, and other residents of the Hill, :ti
hut also to any bystander who might A K
chance upon a copy. The officers of the V V-
l94-2 GATEW7AY board are Hal Yeager, ,:,' l
Editor-in-Chief, Paul McGrew, business ,,il: ppyyyl
manager, Phil Walker, Art Editor, ii, 'V aaii :VV it
Roger Tuttle, Activities, A1 Lecrenier, A 'Q V
Sports, Gail Watson, Photographer, and in . A
ffluarles Duncan, Typist. iiit
Aided and abetted no end by Mr. A 5'
louis Smith, Mr. Arthur D. Platt, lllr. :"' L
'F dwin Nixon, Mr. Robert VV. Kelly, and RV 1 V A
Nh-, Hal-ry Gomberg of Zamsky Studios, ,,,,,, ,
'lm Board hows humbly out of the pie- ii 7
"Ire, ready and Willing to accept any f H comments, commendable or adverse,
which may be proferred to it.
Photo Idenlifications in ii ii
Left Column '
Top to bottom: Arthur D. Platt, Cail WlllS0l1, V i-'i,- ,uu E
Charles Duncan, Edwin Nixon. V ,
A in.l... lie gf " ft i
Right Column il ' ' .
Top to bottom: Hal Yeager, Philip Waulker, ' fx' AA 'i'.::' J l
Paul McCrew, Al Lecrenier, Roger Tuttle. x A
W ' QM
Q51 .lx ' 'SN X5
XISTING on a highly democratic basis,
affording complete representation to all
campus groups, the Student Council is an
elected body, which acts as a voice to the
administration in matters relevant to the
general welfare of the community. h
The traditions and ideals of Mount Hermon
lnean a great deal to all of us, and this year
the Council has worked hard to try to uphold
these traditions and ideals in order to promote
loyal and considerate citizenship. Aided hy
the excellent cooperation of the student body,
the Council was able to focus its attention
primarily upon student affairs. The Council
has conducted a number of open forums in
V M215 , '
.a itiiiwf svwtbftl
w 1 V
which constructive criticisms and suggestions,
upon which the Council has been glad to
work, have been received. Thus the student
body has been able to make contributions
toward the establishment of such new regula-
tions as promise to he for the welfare of the
students. The Council has utilized its dis-
ciplinary powers only when necessary, and
then with but one purpose: the promotion of
character and good citizenship.
The Council wishes to express its gratitude
to the faculty and the student body for the
spirit of helpfulness which has ever prevailed.
lf succeeding councils are heirs to such a co-
operative spirit in years to come, their prob-
lems will be relatively easy to solve.
Sealed: Collins, J. R. Harmon. C. R. Morris. Kalland, E. E. Shieldsg Standing: W. F. Wood,
Storms, Williaimszrn. A. G. Smith. R. E. Jones. Royur.
F its activities during the 1941 and 1942 are
any indication, the Art Club is assured an
important future. Under the wise guidance
and the inspiration of Mr. and Mrs. Fiedler
and the encouragement from other faculty
members-as well as because of the significant
response from the students-the Art Club has
already taken its rightful position among the
other activity groups on the Hill.
It is unique for several reasons, but espe-
cially because it is the only large, recognized
organization at Hermon which systematica1ly
encourages artistically minded students to ex-
press themselvesfan activity which not only
is fun for the members themselves, but also
benefits tl1e community at large. Since Mt.
Hermon's a preparatory school, its curriculum
is primarily academic, and, if such exhausting
courses as Latin, Physics, and English IV were
unaccompanied by opportunities for se1f-ex-
pression, those students who plan to go to
college and yet like art might lose interest in
the latter altogether. There have been, of
course, the drama club and the music course
in the past, but no graphic arts club has ex-
isted at Nlount Hermon, which having one of
the most udrawablew sites in New England,
ought 1ong ago to have take advantage of it.
Last year tl1e members made various excur-
sions into the country armed with oils and
charcoal and pastels as well as to prominent
art exhibits such as that one at Smith College
last fall. On the campus, they have sketched
one another, the school itself, and still-life
objects. More spectacularly, as far as the gen-
eral student body is concerned, they took a
prominent part in many school projects. The
terrific push with which Benny Holmes put
over the Wvilliston Game in the fall would not
have been so spectacular if he had not had
the uLet's beat WTil1iston!7' posters of the Art
Club at his disposal. The Club took an active
part in the Stamp Drive beginning in January,
making displays and posters for it, as well as
a part in advertising the senior movie and
other events. Later in the year, the Club held
an exhibit of its own, which was widely ac-
The members of the club themselves will
long remember the delectable informal sup-
per Mr. and Mrs. Fiedler gave them in Decem-
ber: sausages, waffles, and syrup, cookies, and
vanilla ice-cream with chocolate sauce. Um!
Perhaps not one of the 1cast by-products of
the club is the opportunity it affords for like-
minded students to have fellowship with
each other. Afterwards, too, when they are
alumni, they will not forget the club or take
a completely inactive interest in it.
REUREATIU AL GRO P
OR two years the recreational group has
been progressing under the able leader-
ship of Coach Forslund. The purpose behind
Seated: E. A. King. P. D. Walker, Pearson, Knlsely,
Standing: Becker, Childs, L. P. Willsea, Leonard
the organizing of this group is to develop
leadership and responsibility in community
affairs, in church affairs, on the playground,
or in the camp.
The members have looked at the different
sides of the recreational program, namely,
how to develop better public relations, how to
organize games, and how to manage playoffs,
tournaments, and round robins. As they have
made their study, the hard-work and no-play
end of its has been stressed. The fact that
the boys not only learned something, but also
had enjoyment in doing so, such enjoyment
as engenders enthusiasm, should be consid-
ered in any evaluation of the 1941-1942 ac-
tivity of this organization.
Tn another year or so this recreational
group will be better organized and will ae-
complish far more, for these first eighteen
months have but laid the foundation for the
superstructure that is certain to rise. It may
be also noted that most men who have had
such a course have either stationed themselves
in a Y.lVl.C.A. or become leaders in church
and community aHairs. ln the future we may
be thankful that we are able to assume leader-
ship because the world is crying every day for
Seated Wiight. Mc-Leod. Hungerford. French, Standing:
R. B. Cook, Durham, Hafner.
FIR 'l'-Alll GIHIUP
lTH the war drawing ever closer to our
individual lives it becomes increasingly
apparent that we must prepare for any kind
of emergency. Wlith this realization in mind
a group of students at Mount Hermon on
their own initiative formed late last fall a
First-Aid class under the capable leadership
of Mr. Gene Cullum, who is associated with
the American Youth Hostels. Having no
other connection with the campus, Mr. Cul-
lum gave up, throughout the winter, that most
pleasant of all free timefsaturday evening-
to wind his way up the hill in his station
wagon. Once arrived, about 6:45, he met some
thirty-five students in Recitation Hall and
absorbed their attention with instruction in
bandaging, artificial respiration, splinting,
and other equally vital phases of first-aid
work. Doubtless many who have completed
this beginner's class will later be enrolled in
an advanced course either here or elsewhere.
- FIRST-AID GROUP
First Row: C. D. Thomson, Rikert, Cordon, Rowland
Nelson, Second Row: J. A. Gustin, Buker, A. M. Devenls
Stites. Thomas, Third Row: Whiting, C. R. Thompson
R. J. Custin. Zumwinkel. Heilman, Finefrock.
, , GLECLB
QQ E are the Peers . . ." Yes, that's a Glee
Cluh man singing one of the choruses
from Gilhert and Sullivan's light opera
Iolanthe. This work, presented during the
week end of commencement, is one of the
more difficult of their compositions. Al-
though it is not so well known as some of the
others, it certainly may he called one of the
most enjyahle. The task of presenting this
opera was laid hefore Mr. Donovan, Mrs.
Donovan, Mr. Gallagher, and the Glee Clubs
of the two school. The leads were to he sel-
ected from these organizations. Also the two
cluhs, accompanied hy the joint orchestra,
was to supply the music, and huild all the
scenery under the direction of Mr. Donovan.
Certainly a huge undertaking! Preparation
began shortly after the end of the Christmas
vacation and increased in intensity until the
final concert date. Many Friday evenings
were spent not practicing the choruses, but
listening to them on records to get the proper
interpretation of Iolrmthe. Many Wednesday
afternoons were given over to training the
leads, and diligent study on the part of these
men were required.
The Glee Cluh of 1941-1942 was the largest
in the history of the school, and a high pitch
of interest was in evidence throughout the
year. Besides the presentation of Iolanthe, the
Glee Cluh presented a short concert in De-
eemher at one of the assemhlies. The num-
hers done were The Wvinter Song, hy Bullard,
usually associated with the Dartmouth Wintel'
Carnival, The Sleigh, hy Kountzg and The
As the years go hy, Hermon's Glee Club has
heen making an enviable record. Next year's
organization will have every opportunity for
still further growth.
Floor: Hungerford, C. D. Thompson. D. E. Smith, Shelly. Trevithick, Franz. Turnbull, Suther-
land, North, Rollason. Branch, Williams. Rindeng Seated: Van Orden, Downing, Holzwarth,
Tuttle, Asquith. R. D. Hall, Allen, VanDusen, Lumh, Kendrick, Nelson, Kniselyg Third Row:
Kelleher, Reinheimer, Heilman, E. C. Wilbur, Thornley, Voneiff, Krueger, F. E. Powell, Tobie,
C. R. Thompson, Francis, Leonard, E. M. Smith, Bullock, Mr. Gallagher, Fourth Row: Durham,
Osborne, March, Bell, Tidman, Sturrup, R. M. Johnson, McGrew, McLeod, Ohert, Pearson,
Baker, A. P. Miller, Beizer, Howell, Sharpg Fifth Row: P. W. Ozab. Houghton, Deveneau.
Forman. A. Stewart. W. C. Roy, D. S. Smith. Maker. Davidson. M. E. Roy, Hodges, D. P.
Johnson. Austin. Reyar, Arrott. Kempf. Attwater.
THE HERMO KNIGHT HE Hermon Knights are rather proud of
the progress that they were able to make in
giving to Northfield and Mount Hcrmon some
of its most popular music.
Only two men from last year's band ap-
peared back on the Campus last September,
consequently, the one hope of having any sort
of an orchestra at all depended upon the
students who were new to Mount Hermon.
The efforts of a few interested fellows proved
hardly in vain, because in less than a month
after the opening of school, the Hermon
Knights were able to appear in full force.
Phil Brooks was elected by the members of
the band as their leader, while Tom Collins
took over the managership.
As time went on, there appeared a great
deal of personality among the players in re-
sect to their musical ability. Bob Smith be-
came noted for his Hhot breaksu with the
trumpet. ,lack Ferguson made the piano
blend in with the rest of the hand to form
perfect harmony. Wralter Harris in the sax
section took the lead on melody, while Gus
Linquist and Phil Brooks also had all-im-
portant roles. Ralph Allgood headed the
trumpet section to complete a well-rounded
hrass, consisting of two trombones, played by
Andy Bullis and John Stewart, and three
trumpets, Malcolm Schwartz and Bob Smith
competently assisting Allgood. Ed Arthur
kept the rhythm on the drums, with Dick
Griswold playing the guitar.
Recorded music serves its purpose, but it
took the Hermon Knights to produce the de-
sired jive for the Hermon-Seminary dances.
Even the less-lively and more dignified 1116111-
hers of the Senior Class were so stirred that
spectators commented on the marvelous
utwinklings of their feet." More than one
Saturday evening was, furthermore, enlivened
by the appearance of the Knights on the
Camp Hall platform, as was also the fall
athletic banquet in Wlcst Hall.
First Row: Ferguson, Lindquist. Harris, Brooks, Second Row: Arthur, Griswold. Bullis. ,l. ll.
Stewartg Third Row: R. W. Smith. Allg00d,,SCllN91ll'lZ.
f THE Ulllllli
HIS year the Mount Hermon choir has broken all membership records,
nearly doubling that of last year. A finer display of interest could not have
been desired. Thirty members of the 1940-1941 choir formed the nucleus of this
large organization, which gradually grew until it contained over a hundred
Aside from the daily hymns and Sunday anthems, this group took part in
the annual concert of Christmas music. Here they climaxed the program by
blending vocally with the Estey Chorus of Northfield in Pergo1asi's 6'Gl0ry To
God. This year for the first time in the choir's history it was possible for the
entire Choir to go to the Seminary to participate in the Christmas program there.
It was a delightful evening, one that will not soon he forgotten by those who
The type of concert that people remember the most is one in which every
one is able to sing. As in years before, a concert of Sacred music was presented
in May. On this occasion, the combined choirs of the two schools led in the
singing of hymns, as Well as rendering separate selections. This was the choir's
greatest thrill but not the first time they were appreciated.
Throughout the school year the choir has been invaluable in creating a more
sacred atmospere at all chapel services. Visitors who Watch the service from the
balcony remark at the unity of the choir. Singing is not the only thing that the
choir must practice before a service. Each memhcr must he carefully schooled in
the art of marching and is requirecl to take a test in it hefore he can hecome
a regular memher. Under the excellent guidance of Mr. Gallagher anfl the able
assistance ol' Nlr. L7H0llllllI'lllCll, the choir of 1941-1942 has laid another stepping-
stone on the path of increased efficiency and deeper inspiration.
PHOTO IDENTIFICATION KPAGE 543
First Role: Mr. Gallagher, Mr. LHHQXIIIIIICITTCII, A. C. Johnston, Criswell, Barrows,
Turnhull, Sutherlantl. Richardson, Francis. Sharp. Second Row: YV. B. Holmes.
Frame. Alexantler. Cartwright, Howell, Boaziuan. Storms, Austin, Perry. A. P.
Miller, Arrott. Beizer. Third Row: Pope, Tithnan, R. S. Baker, Swett, Baseoui,
Restin. YVehster, Fairhanks, G. C. Clark, D. P. Johnson, Hopkins. Fourth Row:
Brainhall, Swanson, Fraser. NIcGrew, Allen. Boehnke. Sturrup, R. H. Johnson.
Nh-Leod, Katz. Nl. Roy. llotlges, lrish. Vi. S. Frost. Pearson, Penney.
PHOTO IDENTIFICATION 1PAGE 551
First Row: P. YN . Ozah, Huffum, VV. C. Hoy, D. li. Smith, Thomas, Mayer, ROYHI'
C. D. Thompson, M. G. Frost, Shelly, Young, F. T. Xvilson, Franz. Second Row:
Deweneau, A. Stewart, P. S. Smith, Kempf, Gretzlcr. March, Bell, ,l. M. Stewart.
Thornley, Heinheinier. Vout-iff. E. C. Wvilliur. Heihnan. Nl. T. Lewis, Ig2lIlIlW'Hl'l.
Whittemorc. Ylaker. Houghton. Chisholm, Trcvithick. Third Row: Durham.
F. E. Powell, Tohie, C. lt. Thompson, Blanchard, Tuttle, li. C. Hall, Holzwarth,
Fielrl, Downing. Leonarcl, Kenzlrik. Lumh. Kelleher, Flcckles. Fourth Rout:
Hunter, Asquith. Bullock. Nelson, North. Wvalsh, J. B. Stewart, Branch, Hollason,
Bailey. Crookcr D. S. Smith.
HE CLASSICAL ORCHESTRA has had
the most successful season that it has en-
joyed for many years. Under the able direc-
tion of Paul S. Ivory, the instrumentalists
have enthusiastically tackled some difficult
compositions, and have presented them very
well in numerous concerts held throughout
the year. Rehearsals twice a week, on Wed-
nesday and Saturday mornings, have enabled
the members of the orchestra to improve their
music appreciation. Once a month a joint re-
hearsal has been held with the Seminary Or-
chestra across the river. The combined two
groups have given live concerts during the
school year. The first of these was held at
Hermon. Outstanding among the numbers
played were Mendelssohrfs Concerto in G
Minor for piano and orchestra, and Haydn,s
Symphony No. 7. A similar concert was given
THE CLASSICAL URUHE THA
at the Seminary after Christmas vacation. The
third concert was the orchestral presentation
of Gilbert and Sullivan,s Hlolanthef' The out-
standing concerts of the year were presented
after Spring Vacation, one at the annual
Sacred Concert, and the other in the late
spring, when the orchestra played the ac-
comanying part to Iolanthe for the Hermon
and Seminary Choral groups. Again during
1941-42 each member of the orchestra had
the privilege of attending one of the concerts
given in Greenfield by the Pioneer Valley
Symphony. On the whole, it has been a very
interesting and enjoyable experience, as well
as a successful one. It is hoped that under sim-
ilar conditions the orchestra for 1942-43 may
be as successful as the orchestra this year has
been, or even more so.
Seated: Friedmann, W. G. Foster, Dum-un, Ferguson, Brooks, Mr. Ivory, L. C. Smith, P. H.
Davis, P. G. Stone, Compton, Standing: Bahnson, Garland, Lindquist, Kelleher, Bullis, Kreuger,
Nicoll, Zumsinkel, J. B. Stewart, J. C. Mitchell.
THE BA ll '
T is always hard for the band to get into the
swing of things in the fall. ln high schools
and colleges, bands are almost sure of having
the players for all four years. when the boys
come to llermon in some eases for as short a
time as one year, it is well into thc fall before
the members grow used to playing together.
During 1941 and ,4-2 the band started earl-
ier than usual with a larger number. For the
first time in years, it has carried its two base
After starting its appearances at the foot-
ball games in the fall, the band came into its
own at the Williston game, following the huge
pep rally that morning, it appeared to real
advantage on the field in the afternoon, where
it roused the followers of the illaroon to en-
thusiasm with its snappy playing and its
clever marching formations on the field be-
tween halves. The longest trip of the year was
to Vermont Aeademy with the football team.
In mid-winter. the band gave its traditional
coneert of marches and light classical music.
Later it added pep to the biggest basketball
game of the season, when Deerfield defended
As spring broke forth, the campus was more
military-mined. It tingled with excitement as
the thirty odd members of the best band in
Hermon's history swung into '4The Stars and
Stripes Forever" and other of Sousa's best.
The School really appreciates and rightly
gives adequate recognition to the efforts of
this ambitious organization.
Floor: Harrow. Barrows, Seated: French. Ehinger. Zumwinkel, A. Stewart, Garland. Pearson.
Spofford, Nieoll. D. E. Smith. Bullisg Ser-orul How: Krueger. Brooks. P. H. Davis. W. C. Wilson.
Mr. Ivory, Wadhams. L. C. Smith, J. B. Stewart, J. C. Mitehellg Third Row: Pope. Forrest.
Lindquist. XVRIIIIJBUSCII. Kelleher. L. M. Taylor, Hone. Behn.
UUMM TER' CLUB
N the South end of the basement of Recita-
tion one may hear the constant hum and
occasional outburst of some one student-yes,
it is from the day student's room. lt is a com-
mon sight to see the day students leisurely
strolling from Wiest Hall after lunch towards
Recitation Hall. They are naturally at a dis-
advantage being segregated from the student
body, and through this organization they have
been able to enter somewhat into the allairs
of the school, at least keep posted on events of
interest. Unfortunately, unlike other years,
they are without the assistance of a faculty
advisor, but with this handicap they have been
fairly well organized under the leadership of
one of their members.
The day students are greatly indebted to
Mount Hermon, which has rendered accessible
First Row: Compton. Spencer, A. Skib, Zaluznyg Second
lxouz Greenwood. Chapin. Bigelow, E. M. Powellg Third
Row: Addison. E. M. Smith. Field, Given.
the Social Hall and a room in Recitation Hall.
During free time, the day students are priv-
ileged to use the library.
The Commuters have been fortunate to be
allowed to articipate in the softball league
which greatly attracts the interest of the en-
tire sehool. This, however, is not the only ex-
ploit the club enters into. They have estab-
lished among themselves a club of those in-
terested in farming or dairying. Most of the
Commuters' club is centered in the town of
Xorthfield, where from their ranks a great
many offered their services as air wardens
and have become affiliated with the Army
training unit in the town.
RIFLE CL B
HE RIFLE CLUB, founded in 1935, has ex-
perienced steady membership and activity.
Since that time it has participated in postal
Seated: Sherwood, Stephan, Krivsky, Moore, J. W Baker
Standing: Mr. Draeseke, Rowland, Buffum. Alvirez Men
dizabel. Kendrick, H. D. Walker. North
matehesg it has made week-end trips to the
Cabin? it has made hunting parties to the
wastelands by the Connecticut Riverg and it
has afforded its memhers frequent opportun-
ity for target practice.
The Rifle Cluh is made up of students who
possess rifles, and who are interested in fire-
arms and target shooting.
The ohject of the cluh is to permit the mem-
bers to improve their marksmanship, knowl-
edge of safety precautions. and general pl-0-
fleiency in the use of firearms, hy means of
actual range firing. By learning these things,
under competent supervision, the memhers
are ahle to avail themselves safely of a hohhv
which may he carried on into later life.
The faculty advisor of the cluh is Mr. Fred
Draeseke, who has charge of the meetings.
and who supervises the target practice on the
rifle range. The cluh husiness is attended to hy
a student president. Rafael Alvarezllendiza-
hal, vice-president James Baker. and seen--
tary-treasurer Philip Stephan. The weeklv
meetings are devoted to the discussion of fire-
arms and the transaction of cluh husiness. The
memhers themselves conduct the meetings
under the supervision of the faculty advisor.
FLM! how: F. E. Powell. T. H. Simpson. Stowe, Second
Row: Wiilliams. Higgs. Rueckert.
At designated times there is an opportunity
for members to make use of the rifle range,
again under the supervision of the faculty ad-
visor. By this method the student members
learn how to use firearms safely, all the while
being advised and assisted hy a faculty
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THE GUTENBERG PRESS
HE GUTFINBERG PRESS, one of Her-
mon's younger interest groups, was organ-
ized in l938 hy several students who were in-
terested in Printing and the other Graphic
Arts. lt was named after Johannes Gutenherg,
that famous German who in 1440 invented
type with separate and movahle letters and
printed the Gutenherg Bible.
Under the guidance of Mr. Nixon as the fac-
ulty advisor, the Cutenhcrg Press has enjoyed
a successful year of growth with increased
equipment and activities. Vtveekly meetings are
spent in valuahle application of practical
training and the advice of an experienced
printer. This, along with the additional fine
equipment received this year, has aided in
the effort to print a history of Printing and
the Guttenherg Press in hooklet form. ln in-
creasing co-operation with the sehool's admin-
istration, the cluh during l9-ll-l9-12 has done
much work for the various school depart-
ments. Stationery. hanquet menus, programs,
athletic certificates. office hlanks, and similar
tasks have hecn among the cluh's output. Then
too, with numerous educational trips to near-
hy printing plants, its new memhers have rc-
eeived an opportunity not only to hecome ac-
quainted with the theories of printing, hut
also to apply this theoretical knowledge in
an excellent shop. These many experiences
have served to make this year a valuable and
enjoyahle one for a group of highly inter-
HE CUM LAUDE SOCIETY, correspond-
ing to the Phi Beta Kappa Society in col-
leges throughout the United States, is a na-
tional fratcrnity among preparatory schools.
Every year since l929, when the Mount Her-
Il10I'l chapter was granted its charter, a small
group of outstanding seniors has been re-
warded with membership in this national
honor society. Although the national Cum
Laude Society limits membership to the stu-
dents in the upper fifth of the class, Mount
Hermon members have seldom been selected
from below the upper tenth. ln choosing new
members, the local organization considers
scholastic achievement and citizenship record
during only the Junior and Senior years. Thus,
only boys who have been on the Hill two
years or more are eligible.
As secretary of the Mount Hermon Chap-
ter, Mr. Horace Morse, a member of Phi Beta
Kappa of Harvard and head of the History
Department at Hermon, makes the presenta-
tion of Cum Laude certificates and the Cum
Laude keys on Parents? Viieek-end. The pres-
entation culminates an impressive service in
which the aims and the ideals of the society
are ably stated by some member of the fac-
ulty. This occasion, which is indeed a memor-
able one for those who receive this outstand-
ing recognition for their conscientious efforts,
includes a 1'eading from the Ecclesiastes,
which presents a very true evaluation and ap-
preciation of labor and wisdom.
Honorary membership in Cum Laude at
Mount Hermon is conferred upon members of
the faculty who belong to the Phi Beta Kappa
chapters in colleges and upon the heads of
the departments. The encouragement of pre-
paratory school students throughout the coun-
try in the pursuit of higher scholastic attain-
ment is the purpose of the Cum Laude so-
ciety. The goal of this society surely has been
reached at Mount Hermon, for annually boys
strive to gain the only reward which Cum
Laude can give them, membership in its hon-
Rear Row: Deutsch. Yeager, Kesseli. Wanlker, Prindle. Duncan, Bowers. McLeodg Front Row:
Thompson, Bullock, Stevens, Baller, Pierce, Maguire.
Q7 m - -.
HE SCHAUFFLER ASSOCIATES are a
small group of students interested pri-
marily in reading and in the activities of the
library. Under the leadership of Mr. Flecklcs,
the Associates are endeavoring to help im-
prove in general the library. In making this
attempt, they have conducted an All-Hermon
Book Poll to see what new books the students
would like to have available. In the past years
the group has promoted the Annual Hobby
Show Exhibit and assisted with the Henry
Huntting Reading Contest. Another project
of the Club is the sponsoring of a Private
Library Reading Contest, a prize being given
to the student submitting the best list of
In the course of the year the Associates try
to make several off-campus trips. Some of
these are to such places as the John C. Mer-
riam Binding and Publishing Company in
Springfield and to various libraries. These vis-
itations are purely educational in nature.
Other trips, made solely for recreational pur-
poses are taken to such places as the cabin and
W7iggin,s Tavern in Northampton, where the
Club holds its annual spring banquet.
As in past years, it has been the desire of
the Club during the last nine months to cre-
ate a more active student interest in the li-
brary, so that Hermonites may obtain an
increased benefit from the opportunities af-
forded in this important educational building.
Seated: Ruger, Price, Crooker, R. W. Smith. J. C. Mitchell, Standing: Brandon, P. D. Walker,
ei-I ef 'rvv
Wfllll- 'fl' RWM" Wfh 7
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V it '
........ll 4' 1 VV wr! ' Q?"
d OURTEEN students made up the Mount
HE ' t' f t d t b .
Orgamfa Kin 0 IS u en eacons egan Hermon Debating Team of 1941-1942. Tak-
the year with eight interested members and I I
I I ing advantage of the opportunity offered for
later in the term was increased by four more. I I I I I I
gaining further experience in public speaking,
The student deacons are members of the I I I I
I I I following somewhat extensive exploration 1n
Church Executive Committee, which meets I I I
I the fields of national and lnternational prob-
throughout the year to discuss problems per- I I
I I lems, this group made a number of public ap-
tainlng to the Mount Hermon Church. The I I I
' I I pearances, especially during the winter
deacons have an opportunity to voice the stu- I
I I I I month.s On each occasion the debaters were
dents' wants and opinions in these democratic I I
I A 1 f hI d favorably received by the audience.
meetinffs. n exam e o t is roce ure was ,
h f f dp f I Cl P 1 1 I The first four debates were of an intramural
t e votinff 0 un s o t1e iurci to ie in- ,
d I D 1 I 1 d 1 nature. "Resolved, that every able-bodied male
ste in an e ectrica a aratus an a so I I
ve I pI?. 7 I citizen of the United States should have a
for the purchasing of additional music for I , , ,
h I I full year of military training before the age
t e c . , ,
' mn of 21, as a permanent national policy," was
Probabl the most outstandin function of debated between lan F. Forman and Charles
the deacons, besides taking collection on Sun-
day, is preparing the Embassy Week-end. A
. . . . STUDENT DEACONS
committee of deacons is chosen with the in- I
I I I . Seated: Drew, J. R. Harmon, C. R. Morris, Hubbell
tention of offering suggestions to make this Duncang Standing: R. K. Smith, Sipperly, Bartram
, , K "1,D.L.Hl1,L ' .
week-end as successful as possible. During the eevl a ecremer
actual week-end the deacons act as hosts to the
visitors and perpetuate the informal discus-
sions held in the dormitories.
The Student Deacons also run the old
clothes drive held during thc beginning of the
year. They brought the Nation-wide drive to
aid the Prisoners of Wfar to the Hermon cam-
pus. A visit by Tracy Strong instigated the
movement and results of their donations show
a grand cooperation from the students.
This year's group has been somewhat larger
than other years, and it has shown a marked
benefit to the school. Wlith war overshadowing
the nation, next year's group has a grand op-
portunity to display true Christian spirit.
y ' 62
D. Thompson for the affirmative, against
Thomas W. Bartram and Charles Kecvil, for
the negative. Shepard Robinson and Bryant
Cushing upheld the affirmative and Wren-
dell Riggs and Eugene Harmon the negative
on the issue: "Resolved, that the federal gov-
ernment should regulate the labor unionsf' A
panel discussion on the topic, '4What kind of
world should we have after the peace?" was
led by David Sipperly and Grant Whitcomh.
'4Resolved, that the United States should have
a single military air force," was debated be-
tween Lee Perry and William Arrott, affirma-
tive, and Charles R. Thompson and Theodore
Simpson, negative. The coach was Mr. Erick-
-: :L-M... C ilfil
Vw fl -
A 31 4 L
THE FARADAY CLUB
URING thc past school year, the Faraday
Club has found many interesting topics to
discuss. In this day and age, with the world
Seated C. D. Thompson, Cushing, Webber, Mr. Erickson,
Kempf Arrott, Bartramg Standing: E. E. Harmon, For-
man Slpperly, Riggs, C. R. Thompson, Keevil, Perry,
T. B. Simpson.
engulfed in a war where science plays a most
important part, clubs such as this are not only
encouraging the interest of boys in science,
but helping them to serve their country better.
The club, founded four years ago, has been
progressing steadily. Last spring its exhibit
in the Hobby Show won first prize for pres-
entation. Also, a placard, depicting the prod-
ucts derived from potassium nitrate for both
constructive and destructive purposes, re-
ceived honorable mention. During l94l-1942,
under the able guidance of Mr. Laurence, the
members have continued their work with indi-
vidual projects. Chemistry, mineralogy, and
soilless growth are again attracting the most
For the first three years the group was af'-
filiated with the Science and Engineering
Clubs of America. This year it has been ac-
cepted into a new organization, Science Clubs
of America, sponsored by Science Service.
Seated: J. A. Elliott, Small, Childs, Prince, Bannwart
Standing: Kelleher, S. C. Davis, North, Mr. Laurence
QQ OBRY, Hudge, important meeting to-
night." . . . "No, I won't be there, Carve."
. . . 'LGotta cram for a six-week test, sorryf,
Thus is Carven Hudgins, conscientious Her-
monite Editor, bombarded each Thursday
night when there is a Board meeting. But de-
spite discouraging obstacles which continually
confront him, Carve somehow manages to get
the bi-weekly edition published on time.
Tuesday nights are singular, but the really
hectic periods come every other week-end
when the paper is made up. While the chapel
clock is tolling eight sonorous beats, and care-
free students are milling around Camp Hall,
shirt-sleeved and brain-wracked Board Mem-
bers compose the coming issue. Aided only by
Assistant Editor Mathews and an occasional
neophyte, the paper is painstakingly assem-
bled. The Board seemingly appears at the
office in inverse proportion to their need, and
the staff generally dwindles down to the editor
and perhaps one assistant as the deadline ap-
proaches. It is a rare issue that does not wind
up with the editor retyping, reorganizing, re-
reading, and regretting that he ever left the
comparative tranquility of Philadelphia.
But the Board is really quite a group. Be-
sides Hudgins, there is Hal Yeager, traditional
funny man of the Senior Class, who spasmodi-
cally grinds out an unusual story that reeks
with Hope-Skellton-Benchley humorg Bernie
Sternsher, sports writer extraordinary, whose
articles are frequently the mainstay of an en-
tire issueg Bob Spoiford, who, as the campus
Winchell, helps Hodge-Podge run its gossipy
course, versatile John Harmon, who offers ex-
ceptionally sage adviceg plus brainy Bob
Pierce and diminutive Al Johnston, who apol-
ogetically sneaks in Sunday morning to do a
little proof reading and typing-these and
the remainder of the large staff have gleaned
experience, enjoyment, and fellowship from
their association with the paper - benefits
which they will long remember.
With the current June issue, the H ermonite
closes its fifty-forth year of news reporting-
years of work, which, although, it may not
have won the glamour accorded to other or-
ganizations, has at least tangible evidence of
the elfort expended by the sixteen issues pub-
Seated: R. J. Pierce, Mr. Erickson, Deutsch, Hudgins, Roberts, Prindle, Young, Rossg Standing:
Sternsher, Rinden, Branch, Arrott, Spofford, Gregg, Mathews, Bartram, Ajemian, .l. R. Harmon,
4 Q ,gag
UR the Hrst time in several years, the Dra-
matic Club renewed its debut to Hermon's
campus last fall. The purpose was to bring
together those with interest in any phase of
the theatre so that they might have the ad-
vantage of discussing their common interest.
ln the intervening months there has been a
broad opportunity for the study of settings,
make-up, directing, Inusical scores, and act-
ing. The members also have met and listened
to several outstanding individuals who are
connoisseurs in their work connected with the
stage. Mr. and Mrs. Morrow, whose realm of
experience with dramatic work has been one
of the club,s chief assets, have suggested and
worked faithfullly in productions. However,
had not the wholehearted cooperation and
work of each individual member been dis-
played, the accomplishments would not have
been so successful as they were.
The members began their program in the
late fall with a production, entitled A Day at
Herman, which had been written by selected
members. As the year went on, they produced
several other plays, all of which were received
with enthusiasm by the Mollnt Hcrmon audi-
ence. Thcy climaxcd their work of the year
by willingly giving their aid wherever it was
needed in the production of the operetta
The club wishes to thank Mr. and Mrs.
Morrow as advisors, Warren Benjamin
Holmes as President, Roger A. Young as Vice-
President, Perry Bascom as Secretary, and
Carrington Thomas as Treasurer for their sin-
cere advice, their capable guidance, and their
warm friendship. The club wishes, further-
more, to extend its gratitude to the Mount
Hermon audience for its kind, sympathetic,
and appreciative attitude. The members leave
only the thought that their attempt at organ-
ization will be the stepping-stone to Hermonis
wider dramatic achievements. Perhaps the
Hermon of the future will boast a small the-
atre. Yvho knows?
First Row: Pechmann, Gurdon, Criswell, R. W. Brandt, Knisely. Bortleg Second Row: R. B. Cook,
J. R. Wilbur. Thomas. Young. WC B. Holmes. Bascom, Swift, F. C. J. Willseag Third Row:
Maker. While-omb, D. P. Johnson. Chisholm. Katz, Stukhart. P. VV. Ozah. Bukerg Fourth Row.
Jillson, A. P. Miller. Beizer. R. E. Brown, Tidman. Lindell. E. A. King, Yeager, Roberts,
Fifth Row: Kempf, Durham, Voneill. Lawrence, Tuttle, Ellis, Compton, Riggs.
ssizrf- er g
Zfgtil' A E
' 35: -
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Eff' ' ,QIIIIIIIIIIII
ITH the situation of the world at large in
its present state, the work of the lnterna-
tional Club became more vital this year.
About twenty students with an interest in the
relationship of nations joined the Club. The
'policy of the Club was to acquaint one with
'other peoples, friend or foe. lVlr. Thompson
worked with us the whole year, giving us help-
ful advice in many ways. Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
row kindly opened their home for our meet-
ings which offered many good times to all.
Although we tried to secure students who
have ties with foreign countries, we also had a
I T R ATIO AL CLUB
strong American membership. We had in our
Club students from Latvia, Austria, India, and
a few other countries.
At intervals throughout the year we had
cabin trips and dinners. Wle initiated for the
first time a joint meeting with the lnterna-
tional Cluh of the Seminary. This year we pre-
ferred discussions that were lead for the most
part hy different students in the Club. We at-
tempted to search the field of a Moral Equiv-
alent for War. Through these meetings we
came to understand more clearly problems of
war, peace, and international relationships.
Seated: M. G. Frost, Zumwinkel, Ruger, Carr, Mr. Thompson, Schultz, C. IJ. Thompson,
' Standing: Allgood, Crocker, Katz, Engel, Sipperly, K. P. Devenis, Ehinger.
A CAPELLA I
HE lights were outg the soft glow of the
flickering candles cast magical shadows
upon the walls of Memorial Chapel. This was
the setting for the annual concert of Christmas
music on a Sunday evening in niid-December.
During this heautiful program, the A Capella
Choir joined with the Estey Choir of the Sem-
inary and rendered several effective carols.
Two of these memorable carols were Sing and
Rejoice, a very stirring number featuring the
tenor section and ending on a low note in the
Second hass, and The Holly and the Ivy, a
lively tune and a favorite of A Capella.
The keynote of the A Capella Choir is hard
work witl1 complete cooperation. Any Thurs-
day evening during the school year, should a
person wander into the vestry of the Chapel,
he would find a group of fellows, not in im-
maculate attirc. as he would see them in the
Sacred Concert, hut with their sleeves rolled
up, ready for work, eycs intent upon the
leader, 1Vlr. Gallagher. With this sort of spirit
behind it, A Capella was destined for a very
successful year during 1941-1942. Because of
the ever-increasing membership of the Mount
Hermon choral organizations, an even higher
degree of excellence has heen maintained by
this group. No one is likely to forget the in-
spiring scene of the Sacred Concert in May, of
which A Capella Choir and the Estey Choir
of Northfield were an integral part. The con-
cert this year depicted the growth and the
ideals of patriotism in our country. Certainly
this was an opportune time for a concert such
as the one presented. The A Capella Choir
men who graduate this June feel confident
that the standards of this select group of sing-
ers will soar to even loftier heights in the year
First Row: Frame. W. B. Holmes. Francis. Barrows. Criswell, Irish. Wi. C. Roy. A. Stewart.
Houghtong Second Row: Alexander. A. P. Miller. Baker. Boazman. Howell. Maker, March.
McCracken. Durham. J. M. Stewartg Third Row: Restin, McLeod. R. K. Arnold. McCrew.
Allen. Beizer. North. J. B. Stewart. Rollason. Asquith. Mr. Gallagherg Fourth Row: Welwstet'.
D. P. Johnson. Hodges. M. E. Roy. Field. Nelson. R. C. Hall, Holzwarth. Tuttle. Downing.
CAMERA CL B
HE Camera Club, one of Hcrmon's oldest
clubs, has once again had a beneficial
year of cooperative Work and pleasure. The
membership is sizeable and the interest shown
on predetermined projects surpasses that of
previous years. It has been the purpose of the
club to teach the fundamentals of dark-room
technique along with the practical and ar-
tistic aspects of photography. Spirited print
competitions have been held and the fine
results have been exhibited in the library. Our
faculty advisor, Mr. Paul Wilson, has showed
untiring leadership and the club is indebted
to him for his invaluable help.
It is a frequent sight to see members of the
Camera Club strolling about the campus
shouldering a camera. We of the Gateway
board are most appreciative to some of the
club members who have allowed us to use
their pictures in this book.
Seated: Woneitf, Perry, Watson, Zolliker, Bradtg Sland-
ing: Mr. Paul Wilson, Cartwright. Osborne, Fairbanks,
Finefrock, Zumwinkel. Pope.
ENNY HOLMES, Winston Maker, and Hal
Yeager were selected by the Captainis Club
early in the fall to inspire Hermon audiences
for l94l-1942. Highlight of their year came
with the Wlilliston football game, when a
giant pep-rally was held. Band selections,
skits, new cheers, and amusing antics were all
part of a program well organized by the
cheerleaders. The rally ended with an all-
out snake dance to Wlest Hall. That afternoon
a huge crowd, led by the impassioned cheer-
leaders, lent a great deal of encouragement
and inspiration to a winning Mount Hermon
eleven. The cheerleaders, ably assisted by Lar-
ry Groth, Eugene Harmon, and John Wilbur,
continued to show their unusual spirit dur-
ing the winter and spring seasons.
First Row: Yeager, Holmes. Makerg Second Row E E
HE Mount Hermon Aviation Cluh under
the presidency of Lee Durham and witl1
lllr. Wfyman as their advisor has had a mem-
hership of some fifteen interested fellows this
Of the several projects accomplished, two
are deserving of special mention. As to the
first, the clnh has heen trying its hand at the
construction of a miniature plane. This plane
has a wingspread of about twelve feet and a
length of nine feet. It has heen built to re-
semble as closely as possihle a real plane.
Even with the limited materials that have
been availahle, it has given valuable experi-
ence to the memhers.
The second project was that of the spring
campus-wide contest which was held in the
construction of model planes. Many commend-
able workmanship johs were in evidence.
With its present start, the eluh should he
very active next year.
HE Agriculture Cluh was started last fall
along with several other new interest
groups. its purpose is to gather together any
of the students on the campus who are inter-
ested in agriculture as a hohhy. Weekly meet-
ings are held, for which, since the major in-
terest is mostly in Animal Husbandry and
Dairying. the cluh has chosen successful dairy
farmers and farm managers as speakers. Sev-
eral ficld trips have heen taken hy the mem-
hers under the ahle leadership of Mr. Dem-
ing. the faculty advisor. The membership and
the interest of the cluh are such that the new
course has a good chance of heeoming a
AGRIIIL LTLKRAL CLUB
euted Lawrence. Durham. Graves, Thiesg Standing: Seated: C. J. D. McVeigh, J. E. McVeigh, R. C. Hall
L .I Willsea. M. A. Smith, YV. M. Brown. R. R. Brandt, Tothill, Swing Standing: Parisette, DeWitt, Mr. Deming,
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