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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 80

 

Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1943 Edition, Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1943 Edition, Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1943 volume:

1 L 1 Q .. ......,... K.......,..........., ,,..--l..,..,.. ,.......,.... .-.,.,w-..,... ...-..... ...,......-..............i-,.,.-,......--,........,m,. f W5 Published by The SENIDR CLASS 0F THE MUUNT HERMUN SCH00l MOUNT HERMON MASSACHUSET Ashby T. Harper Fredrick S. McVeigh EDICATED T0 mos! mnsrfns NOW sfnvmc IN N me Anmfn roncfs Jervis VV. Burdick John C. Meehan NOT Tho Rol Harwool G. Ottomar Fiedler William H. Ledgard Bennett Meyers RED mvan ale nmings X AHD T0 THE C0llNT- LESS 0THER HER- MUHITES 0N THE FIELD 0F BNITLE George R. Hanna Frank C. Bisson Philip Peltz Edwin G. Nixon Charles O. Roberts C. Humphrey Hadley Harold I. Wyman Cnossuiy IIALL CHAPEL Town: FIIRE VU- nl' thc N13 UA'l'li- WAN ham- lrivxl to vx- prvss in lln-so svvcrul pug:-s ilu- eh-vp lvolings zuul l'IllUll0llS lllul risv in us as WP lc-uvv lllis llill for futurvs t'llY1'l- opml in lllv ll1u'vrtuin- tics ol' war. lllllll yours spa-nt lli'l'0 will lam-01110 ll lasting part of our llll'lllUI'll'S, an lrulwurk of Sll'1'llg1lll for Clilllvlllt Iusks of llillltllllll sm'vi1'0. It will lu- sirzulgv not to Wllllll lwar 1110 hustlv und chal- ter ill Wvesl Hull. not to walk stvaltllily zwross the athlotiv G4-ld in ff-ur 0fSOll1l" Sllliltqlll Counvil IIIUIIIIIPF, nut In sing lus- tily songs of lIPl'lllUIl. SUCII as our .4IllHl ,Umvr and Lights on Hvrnmns Hill. Farvwvll. Mount Hvr- lllllll! Nay thy traili- tions lu- uphvlal sm'111'vAly lay followvrs through H10 Strain of war :mul in the rvst of pvzwv. 1-wclcl, Clmss Co'r'1fuQ1-1 P QQ? PECIAL APPREUIATIU N times of tense feelings and raging strife, the quiet, friendly manner of Dr. Porter has served to keep us steady and true to our course. The firm hand extended to us on our first day, the quiet talks and advice that have had as profound effect on us in their manner as in their messages, and the quickening influence of his understanding leadership - for these are we especially grateful. When we, the Seniors, leave this hill, perhaps for the last time, we shall he parting from a friend and a helper whom we cannot adequately repay, a friend whose influence will continue to strengthen and guide us in the difficult days ahead. Yet, our loss as Seniors will he the loss of the Whole school, for Dr. Porter also is leaving this hill. He has accepted a call to enter into a much larger field of endeavor, the work of the International Red Cross and the War Prisoners Aid of the Worlfl Committee of the Y.M.C.A., where, he feels, he can render his hest service in the re-education of war prisoners throughout the world. In the history of Mt. Hernlon School this year marks the end of one important era and the hcginning of another, on which all true Hermonites pray God may shed h's grace, as in past days he has done. gm l l w DAVID ABT Class of 1946 DAVID HARLOFF Class of 1946 IN MEMURIAM 1 ALLEN. NEIL W.. JR. - B.A.g Instructor of English and Historyg Bowdoin Collegeg Phi Beta Kappag Al- pha Delta Phig Coach of cross-country. skiing and trackg Chairman of Interest Groups Committeeg Mem- her of Faculty since 19-11. BASSETTE. JOHN D. f Ph.B.g Instructor of Mathe- maticsg Yale 1913g Alpha Chi Rhog New England Association of Mathematics Teachersg Member of Fac- ulty since 1935. BAXTER. HARLAN - A.B.. M.A.g Instructor of Latin and Spanishg Dickinson Collegeg Columbiag Sig- ma Chig Coach of Footballg Director of Permissionsg Member of Faculty since 1929. BOWMAN. PAUL E. - Ch.E.. M.S.. Ph.D.g Instruc- of Chemistryg Lehigh Universityg University of Cin- cinnatig Sigma X13 American Chemical Societyg New England Association of Teachers of Chemistryg Mem- ber of Faculty since 1936. BEALS. LESTER H. - A.B.. M.D.:, School Physiciang University of Michigang Member of Faculty since 1942. COMPTON. CARL C. - B.A., M.A.g Grinellg Ober- ling Phi Beta Kappa: Instructor of Historyg Aca- demic Advisor to Class of 19463 On leave of absence from Anatolia College. Thessalonika. Greeceg Mem- ber of the Faculty since 1939. DEMING, GROVE W.-B.S.g Instructor of Historyg Office recordsg University of Connecticutg Theta Sig- ma Chig Memlwer of Faculty since 1910. ERICKSON. HARRY A. - A.B., A.M.g Instructor of Englishg Yale Universityg Faculty Advisor to the Her- moniteg Chairman of the Mt. Hermon Church Mis- sionary Committeeg Member of the Publicity Com- mittee of the Northfield Schoolsg Chairman of Gill School Committeeg Member of Faculty since 1929. FORSLUND. AXEL. B. - B.P.E.. M.A.g Head of De- partment of Physical Educationg Springfield Collegeg Columbia Universityg Coach of Soccer, Hockey, and Trackg Member of Faculty since 1929. GALLAGHER. MELVIN L. - B.A., M.S.M.5 Director of Choral Musicg Carleton Collegeg Union Theologi- cal Seminaryg Mu Sigma Tang Member of Faculty since 1933. GIBSON, ALEXANDER D. - A.B., A.M.g Head of Language Departmentg Dartmouth Collegeg Columbia Universityg University of Toulouseg Sorbonneg Gam- ma Delta Chig Kappa Phi Kappag Academic Advisor and Class Teacher of Class of 19433 Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg Former Reader of College Board Exam- inations in Frenchg Member of Secondary Education Board's Committee of French Examinersg Member of Faculty since 1938. GIBSON, MAY BESS - A.B.. A.M.g Instructor of English and Lating University of Texasg Columbia Uni- versityg Phi Beta Phig Kappa Delta Pig Member of Faculty since 1943. I XR va. W ., Q . si HATCH, ROY R.-Harvard Universityg Cornell Uni- versityg Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg New Eng- land Association of Physics Teachersg President 1928- 293 New England Association of Chemistry Teachersg Member of Faculty since 1900. IVORY, PAUL S. - B.A.g Instructor of Englishg Di- rector of Instrumental Musicg Bowdoin Collegeg Theta Delta Chig Member of Faculty Symphony Triog Mem- ber of Faculty since 1938. JOHNSON. J. CLOVER, - B.A., M.A., Th.M., Ph.D., Th.D.g Head of Bible Departmentg Pastor of the Mount Hermon Churchg Mercer Universityg Southern Baptist Theological Seminaryg Yale Universityg Fac- ulty Member of Cum Laudeg Member of Faculty since 1936. KENWAY, JEAN T. - S.B.g School Librariang Sim- mon's Collegeg American Library Associationg Massa- chusetts Library Associationg Member of Seminary Faculty 1939-19433 Mt. Hermon since 1942. KIRK, LEANDER R. - B.S.:, Instructor of Physicsg Amherst Collegeg Member of Faculty since 1942. LAURENCE, GEORGE R. - B.S., M.A.:, Instructor of Sciencesg Yale Universityg Harvard Universityg New England Association of Chemistry teachersg Coach of Junior League Football and Basketballg Faculty Ad- visor of Faraday Clubg Member of Faculty since 1935. , A, , . .- ,, LTIOMMEDIEU. CARLTON W. - B.A., Mus.B.g Organistg Instructor of Music and Latinr, Member of Faculty Symphonic Triog Yale Universityg Phi Beta Kappag Head of South Crossleyg Member of Faculty since 1926. LIVINGSTON. EDGAR J. - Cashierg Member of Faculty since 1936g Member of Seminary Faculty since 1932. MEYERS. BENNETT - B.A.g Instructor of I-Iistoryg Amherst Collegeg Phi Beta Kappag Coach of Base- ball, Basketball and Footballg Member of Faculty since 1941. MILDRAM, ROBERT C. - Ph.B., B.D., M.A.g Uni- versity of Vermontg Andover Newton Theological Seminaryg Yale Universityg Kappa Phi Kappag Ad- visor to Aviation Clubg Coach of Junior League Foot- ballg Member of Faculty since 1942. MIRTZ, ORVILLE E. - A.B., Th.B., B.M.Sg Iu- structor of Mathematicsg Head of Cottage IVQ West- minster Collegcg Princeton Theological Seminaryg Cornell Universityg Kappa Phi Lambdag Tau Gamma Deltag Phi Delta Kappag Coach of Soccer, Basketball and Baseballg Member of Faculty since 1935. MORROW, ANNE S. - A.B.g Smith Collegeg Univer- sity of Pennsylvaniag Philosophical Societyg Oriental Societyg Phi Beta Kappag Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg Member of Faculty since 1931. i MORROW, WILLIAM H. - A.B.. M.Ed.g Instructor of Englisbg Head of Oaknollg William and Maryg Temple Universityg Phi Beta Kappag Kappa Alphag Chairman of Social Committeeg Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg Member of Faculty since 1931. MORSE, HORACE H. - A.B., M.A.g Head of His- tory Departmentg Harvard Universityg Phi Beta Kap- pag Faculty Member of Cum Laude: New England History Teacher's Associationg Vice-President 19313 President 19325 Member of Massachusetts Historical Societyg Member of Faculty since 1906. NETTER. LEO 4 B.S., Ed.M.3 Springfield College: Instructor of Mathematicsg Coach of Soccerg Coach of Lacrosse. Swimmingg Head of North Crossleyg Craft Club Advisorg Member of Faculty since 1941. NIBLOCK, W. HOWARD - B.S., A.M.g Instructor of Historyg Bowdoin Collegeg Harvard Universityg Zeta Psig Class teacher and academic advisor to Class of 19443 Coach of Trackg Member of Faculty 1936- 1940g Since 1941. PETSCHKE, ALFRED H. - 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.AM.g Instructor of Mathematicsg Director of Studiesg Trinity Collegeg Columbia Universityg Faculty Advisor to the Gate- wuyg National Council of Mathematicsg Connecticut Valley Section of Mathematics Teachers of New if If Englandg Faculty Member of Cum Laudeg Member of Faculty since 1928. PYPER. GORDON F. - Pb.B.g Instructor of Biologyg Head of Science Departmentg Director of the Bureau of Records and Admissionsg Phi Beta Kappag Brown Universityg Sigma X13 Faculty Member of Cum Lau- deg Member of Faculty since 1926-1923, since 1932. RIKERT, CAROLL - A.B.g Superintendent of the property of the Northfield Schoolsg Head of North Farmhouseg Harvard Universityg Topiarian Clubg Member of Faculty since 1917. RINEER, WILLIAM R. - B.S.g Instructor of Sci- enceg Westchester Teacher's Collegeg National Teach- er's Associationg Head of Center Crossleyg Coach of football. basketball, baseballg Member of Faculty since 1942. SARGENT, CYRIL G. - B.A.. M.A.g Head of Mathe- matics Departmentg Brown Universityg Advisor to Class of 1945g Member of Faculty since 1935. SEARS. HENRY F. - A.B.g Instructor of French and Spanishg Harvard Universityg Member of Faculty since 1942. SMITH, LOUIS E. - A.M., A.B., M.A.g Head of Eng- lish Departmentg Gettysburg Collegeg Yale Univer- sityg Phi Beta Kappag Phi Gamma Deltag New Eng- land Association of Teachers of Englishg Former Reader of College Entrance Examinations Boardg National Association of Teachers of Englishg Member of Faculty since 1906. ,X f -Cya STENT. JUDSON f B.A.. B.D.g Instructor of Bible and Englishg Yale Universityg Yale Divinity Schoolg Phi Beta Kappa: Member of Faculty 1938g since 1940. STRAETZ, RALPH A. - A.B., E.D.M.g Instructor of Englishg University of Cbicagog Boston Universityg Member of Faculty since 1942. THACH, STEPHAN D. - B.A.g Instructor of Mathe- maticsg Yale Universityg Head of Overtoung Member of Faculty since 1942. THOMPSON, CHARLES D. - AB.. M.A.g Instructor of Mathematics and Economicsg Princeton Universityg Columbia Universityg Phi Beta Kappag National Council of Mathematics Teachersg Indian Statistical lnstituteg Econometric Societyg American Economic Associationg Member of Faculty from 1934-19373 since 1938. TITCOMB, FREDERICK - A.B.. A.M.g Instructor of Spanishg Bowdoin Collegeg Columbian Universityg Member of Faculty since 1942. NOT PICTURED DONOVAN. L. WILHELMINA W A.B.. M.A.g In- structor of German and English, New York State Col- legeg Columbia Universityg Member of Faculty since 1938. JONES, ELLIS E. - B.A., B.D.g Instructor of Bibleg Central Universityg University of Pennsylvaniag C0- lumbia Teacher's Collegeg Crozier Theological Semin- aryg Union Theological Seminaryg National Associa- tion of Biblical Instructiong Member of Faculty since 1942. JOHNSON. MARY P. - B.S.g Instructor of Mathe- maticsg University of Chattanoogag George Washing- ton Universityg Member of Faculty since 1942. MACKAUER, CHRISTIAN W. S Instructor of His- tory and Germang University of Freiburg: Univer- sity of Bonng University of Frankfurtg Member of Faculty since 1942. MILDRAM. ELEANOR H. S A.B.g Instructor of Eng- lishg Oberlin Collegeg Member of Faculty since 1943. SQUIRES. JR.. DAVID E. - A.B.. .A.M.g Instructor of Historyg Western Michigan Collegeg Kalamazoo Collegeg University of Michigang Harvard Universityg Member of Faculty since 1943. THE MW .l..'.!!l.!'.l!!!'t..'tl!l.lll...!. f!iS"U'A1"' GAYLORD W. DOUCLASS, '96 Alumni Secretary HE Mount Hermon Alumni Association for more than forty years has been a significant part of the work on the Hill. There are nearly 12,000 former Hermon students living today in all parts of the world. Over 9,000 of these are on the regular alumni mailing list. The alumni offices maintained in Holbrook Hall under the direction of the Alumni Secretary and Miss Mary T. Baker, who has been associated with this office since December 1920. The Association keeps in touch with Hermon men every- where by correspondence - establishes and fosters Hermon Clubs in cities and communities throughout the entire U.S.A. - publishes the Alumni News, that Hermon men may know 'the activities and experiences of fellow Hermonites - and develops the D. L. Moody Living Endowment to help other boys today receive the service which was rendered to them when they were on the Hill. 15 CLASS III 'l'0RY Mr. and Mrs. Gihson and Family, Class Teachers 3,.E- NFURGETTABLE to the men of '43 are Mr. and Mrs. Gihson, whose guiding hands have helped us to overcome in the last four years many ohstacles - social, academic, and personal. These few words are hut a futile attempt to express our grati- tude for their indispensable guidance and our happiness that we have heen ahle to share our Hermon experiences with two unusually delightful people. Top row, left to right-Mountain dayg Bobby Bilkirk, Sally Gibson, Ginny Bilkirk A- Girl Cheerleadersg The "Doc"g Louis and Leunderg The Great Man Himself. Bottom row, left to right-Junior rope pull marchg One-tined fork presenta- tion-McLamore to Tothillg Lee Perry leading Seniors to rope pull IMC- Lamore's feet in backgroundtg The conga chain. N September ll, l939, the Class of 1943, composed of fifty innocent freshmen and Henry Snyder, sneaked in through the gates on the apronstrings of their parents, somehow managed to survive tl1e preliminary Holbrook third degree, and then staggered up to Cottage Row, where a steady line of self- appointed school officials had already formed to descend like vultures, at the very moment of the parents' departure, to wring radiator fees from the necks of the unsuspecting. That was the day when two glasses were set beside each place, and a second butter was had for the asking. 4The next day the parents were gone.l Life then became dull routine after Ben Gunn, lne., gave hours to half the class for sleeping in Chapel. 10h why did Yvaymouth have to snorell For the first few weeks the Seminary was but an idle rumor, but Mira Wilson was not slow to make her annual bid for number one pin-up girl among the new students. Finally, Bob Jones broke the ice by browbeating Frank Glock into a first, one, and only date before launching himself into his own spectacular career. But days of bliss were shortlived, and dull routine reigned king until the approach of Hallowe'en and udorm night" when many a bewildered fresh- man loeked himself securely in his room and proceeded to undergo a modern version of Saint Vitus Dance. Soon, the fifty freshmen were no longer innocent: they were sophomores. Chuck Keevil was class boss with Bob Jones and Frank Glock as his right and left hand men. Cordon Maclver sneaked in as treasurer, and the books haven't balanced since. Opening day found Ruffy Magoon and the boys up at Cottage Row collecting radiator fees in the tactful way. uwfelcome to our humble abode, brother Hermonites, and cough up before we knock ...,,.,, ,... . , ." With the commencement of this new school year the Rev. Vifilliam E. Park was installed as President of the Northfield Schools, and the first issue of The Hermonite blazed with the daring caption hlvory, Petschke, Niblock Sail Sea of CLASS HISTURY fflontinuedj Matrimony." Early in December the Dartmouth Glee Club, with Buzz Willis, Hermon '37, as President, visited the Hill as part of their concert tour. And so on to the middle part of the winter, when Wally Langille emerged from the ranks of the obscure to track down the Gill School House Raiders in his bid to fame, and the Crossley-Overtoun snow battle of the ages turned into a battle royal with nearly a broken nose, eh Smitty?, so that the whole campus had 7:30 study hall for a month. Thus, the year passed into peaceful Spring - for all but Warren Brown, who amused himself in his spare time by ducking stray bottles thrown outside the windows. The Junior season opened with a splash as the honorable Class of '43 set a new record for going through Shadow Lake in the quickest time yet achieved - fifty seconds. Head man in the political lineup was Bob Jones, with McLamore and Schadler as henchmen. Gus Eddy filled the vacancy left by reelected treasurer Maclver, who for some vague reason was on a leave of absence for one year. Mr. Peltz and Mr. Meyers were newly weds of the season. Extra-curricular activities boomed in popularity as 6'Galloping Dominoes" became the North Crossley rage. That fall, the cross-country team walked off with the New England Preparatory School Championships. With the onslaught of Winter, Dr. Porter was elected President of the National Cum Laude Society. The Hermon Players found themselves reor- ganized by Mr. and Mrs. Morrow, Bill Arrott making his sensational dramatic debut as tl1e corpse in Mr. and Mrs. North. The advent of Spring brought Todd Duncan, baritone lead of Porgy and Bess, to Hermon. Iolanthe was presented with marked iiness by the combined Glee Clubs of Hermon and the Seminary under the direction of T.D., and the year came to a rather inglorious end as a recruited mumps germ precluded the necessity of final examinations. Chuck Keevil headed the local Cestapo as the great year for the Class of '43 began. Big Jim McLamore, with cronies Schadler, Royar, and Hoelzer in the class officerships, completed the rostrum. The rope pull became revo- lutionized as the rope broke twice, leaving only enough line for fifty men on each side, with the result that '43 remained undaunted. "Social Reform" became the battle cry of the two schools. There was a lot of talk. Football fans saw a long-awaited dream realized when that fifth game - with Deerfield - was scheduled and won. Hermon Curricula felt the touch of war, and the Victory Corps became a reality. Guaranteed was the Hermon Class of '60, as one Niblock, one Petschke, one Allen, and one Rineer swelled the population. Unforgettable, though, will be Lazy Leander, whose blustering invasion with his Mount Hermon Rangers held the campus in complete turmoil for weeks while the hydraulic ram stalked the countryside. Then came the measles, then went the Seminary. At last Spring and the Senior Party that was canceled because of a botany lecture at the Seminary! The first few days after vacation brought forth the startling news that Dr. Porter was resigning to resume work in the Y.M.C.A.g this time as head of the Prisoner of War Relief Committee. Then the Class of 1943 settled down to enjoy its last days at Hermon before graduating and taking up the arms of its nation. 16 X J 4,14 JH? '3 5 M1313 ,. iii? ' F x., 1' 011111 1 JJ' 1 df' 691' fr 1 GLASS UFFICER JAMES W. MCLAMORE - "Marv A Central Valley, N. Y., Choir 1413 Glee Club 141g A Capella 141, Debating 141, Student Council 1415 President of the Class 1413 Vice- president of the Class 131 Football 131 1H1, 141 1H1g Basketball 131, 141 1H1g Baseball 131 1H1, 141 1H1, Victory Corps 141 Vice-president of Student Council 141. HARRY J. SCHADLER - "Hank" - 238 North Main St., Hubbard, Ohiog Choir 141 g Church Deacon 13, 41 3 Dramatic Club 1413 Class Secretary 13, 431 Football 11, 2, 3, 41 1H1 g Fencing 111, 121 1H1., Captain 131 1H1, Baseball 11, 2, 3, 41: Captains Club 131. PAUL CALVIN ROYAR - "Nose" -4 91-16 Springfield Blvd., Queens Village, N. Y.g Choir 13, 413 Glee Club 13, 413 A Capella 1415 Student Council 13, 413 Captains Club 141, Football 131 1H1, 141 1H1g Basketball 131 1H1, 141 1H1:, Baseball 131 1H1, Captain 141 1H1. H. HOWELL HOELZER - 'LChuck" - 112 East 81st St., New York, N. Y., Class Treasurer 141 5 Captains Club 1413 Victory Corps, Football 131 1H1, 141 1H1, Swimming 121 1H1, 131 1H1, Captain 141 1H1, Track 121, 131 1H1, Captain 141 1H1. ROBERT M. AJEMIAN - '6A.J." - 46 Concord Rd., Water- town, Mass., Choir 121, Glee Club 121, Band 121, Classi- cal Orchestra 121 , Hermonite 13, 41 , Editor, Victory Corps, Hockey 121, 131 1H1, 141, 1H1, Baseball 12, 3, 41, Soccer 12, 31. ARTHUR T. ALTER - A'J0e,' - R.F.D. No. 1, Tarentum, Penn., Navigation Club 141, Victory Corps. NEWTON POST ALVORD - 'gAxel" - 16 Sherwood Rd., New Britain, Conn., Victory Corps, Basketball 141, Base- ball 141. ROBERT K. ARNOLD - "Kracker Kid" - Stone Hall, Granville, Ohio, Glee Club 121, Victory Corps, Soccer, Hockey, Lacrosse 11. 2, 3, 41. WILLIAM ARROTT, III - '5Bill,' - 409 Quaker Rd., Se- wickley, Penn., Choir 11, 2, 3, 41, Glee Club 11. 2, 3, 41, A Capella 141, Debating 13, 41, Editor of Gateway 141, Assistant Editor Hermonite 13, 41 , Victory Corps, Hermon Players 13, 41 , Football 12, 31, Lacrosse 12, 31, Track 141. CARL T. BANNWART - "C.T." - 747 Clifton Ave., New- ark, N. J., Choir 13, 41, Glee Club 13, 41 , A Capella 141, Classical Orchestra 12, 31, Science Club Secretary 13, 41, Gateway Board 141, Soccer 121, Wrestling 141, Victory Corps. THOMAS BRADBURY BARTLETT - '5Thumper" - Sev- erna Park, Md., Victory Corps, Soccer 141. THOMAS WALSH BARTRAM, JR. - "Tuffy" - 43 21st St., Nitro, West Va., Choir 141 , Glee Club 141 g Church Deacon 13, 41, Chairman Church Membership Committee 141, Debating 13. 41, Hermonite 13, 41, Gateway 141, Victory Corps, Classical Orchestra 121, Soccer 12, 31, Hockey 12, 3, 41, Tennis 12, 3, 41. ROBERT BECKER - 4'Bob" - 35 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y., Choir 141, Gateway 141, Soccer 121 , Basketball 121, "Tennis 121, Track 131, 1H1, Skiing 141, Cum Laude. HERBERT BEIZER - '6Herb" - 31 Outlook Ave., West Hartford, Conn., Secretary of Choir 12, 3, 41, Glee Club 12, 3, 41, A Capella 12, 3, 41, Quartet 141, Dramatic Club 13, 41, Tennis 121. BENJAMIN QUINT BELONGA, JR. - 44Ben" - 24 Jack- son St., Saugus, Mass., Football 141, Hockey 1H1 141, Baseball 141. DONALD C. BENHAM - "4Don,, - Morristown, N. J., Classical Orchestra 141 , Victory Corps, Cross Country 141 3 Track 141. ROBERT DOUGLAS BODINGTON - "Bodie" - Little Compton, R. I., Student Council 141, Hermonite 141, Soccer 131, 1H1, 141, 1H1, Hockey 11, 2, 3,1, 141, 1H1, Golf 12, 31, Lacrosse 141. DAVID EMERSON BOEHNKE - i'Dave" 4 Green St., Mansfield, Mass., A Capella 141, Glee Club 13, 41, Soccer 121, Swimming 141. CURTIS H. BOWLES - 'gCurt" - 49 Drawood Pl., Mount Vernon, N. Y., Glee Club 141 , Church Deacon 141 , Camera Club 141, Navigation Club 141, Football 13, 41 1H1, Hockey 13, 41, Baseball 13, 41. RICHARD WEDGEWOOD BRAMHALL M "Dick" - 28 Hall Ave., Watertown, Mass., Choir 141, Captains 141, Cross Country 131, 1H1, 141, 1H1 Captain, Hockey 13, 41, Track 13, 41. RUDOLPH R. BRANDT, JR. - "Rudy'7 4 791 Corbin Ave., New Britain, Conn., Aviation Club 131, Victory Corps, Soccer 13, 41, Skiing 13, 41. ALAN F. BROWN S "Brownie" - 58 Fairmount Terrace, Bridgeport. Conn., Clee Club 141, Victory Corps, Hockey 131, Tennis 13, 41. WILLIAM MORRIS BROWN, JR. - 'iBill" - Pearl Hill Rd.. Milford, Conn., Aviation Club 12, 31, President 141, Football 13, 41, Skiing 121, Fencing 131. NORMAN K. BUKER - "Bak" - New London, N. H., Church Deacon 141 , Dramatic Club 141 , Cross Country 121, 1H1. 131, 1H1, 141, 1H1, Skiing 121, 131, H1,141,1H1, Track 121, 131, 1H1, 141. ERIC OTTO BUNZEL - "'Bunzy" - 111-32 76th Ave., New York, N. Y., Library Club 13, 1, Victory Corps, Soccer 13, 41, Skiing 131, 141 Manager, Tennis 13, 41, Cum Laude. ARTHUR W. CART - 6'Lucky Pierre" - 900 Overton Ave., Morrisville, Penna.g Victory Corps, Wrestling 131, Hockey 141, Lacrosse 13, 41. ROBERT R. CHAPIN - "Bob" - East Northfield, Mass., ia N' Commuters' Club, Football 11, 2, 315 Basketball 13, 41, -- f Track 13, 41. H, X GEORGE CHI-MING CHEN -ffchar1ie"- vi.-my corps, I u 11' Tennis 131, International Club 141. y - X, 'ii' 1 WILLIAM FLOYD CLARK - "Big Bill', - 4 Belcher St., X 1 1 I Winthrop, Mass., Glee Club 141, Hermon Knights 13, 415 7, 'N Forestry Club 131, Football 131, Hockey 131, 141, 1H1g ,X , 1 Baseball cs, 41. K Y PHILIP THOMAS CLARKE - '1Ohi1" - Farmington Ave., W' Farmington, Conn.g Victory Corps, Football 1413 Wrest- X 3. 11 ling, 1315 Hockey 1415 Track 13, 41. ff 1 1' f 1 MARSHALL EFROS CLIMAN - "Clipper" - 78 Bullard X 1, 1 Drive, West Hartford. Conn.g Choir 121, Glee Club 121, 11 DX Victory Corps, Cheerleader 1413 Soccer 11, 21. X X XX X ADALBERT E. COLBY - "Sunsl1ine,' - Vineyard Haven, 1 1 1 X Mass., Football 141, Basketball 141, Baseball 141. X 1X X 1 X 3 1 X , RICHARD H. CONVERSE - "Dick" - 1515 East Mabel St., MQ! X If Tuscon, Arizona, Choir 1413 Clee Club 1413 A Capella 5 141 3 Victory Corps. ff RICHARD BINGHAM CRISWELL - "Dick" W 93 E. Washington Ave., Atlantic Heights, N. J., Choir 13, 41, R Dramatic Club 13, 41, Victory Corps, Soccer 12, 3, 41. xb WILLIAM C. CRITTENDEN, JR. - "Critt" - 141 Parkside 5Drive, Berkeley, Calif. Hermon Players 1413 Camera Club Q 13, 413 Victory Corps, Soccer 131, 141 1H1g Hockey 1415 Basketball 1313 Baseball 13. 41. fe - QA' ,Sig ROBERT ALLEN CROSBY - L'Bob" A Football 1419 . NL V-A-' Basketball 1415 Track 141. ups' O-6 M L fi . STEPHEN C. DAVIS - g'Stinky" - Osborne Lane, Sewick- W K ley, Pa.g Choir 141, Glee Club 141g Science Club 13, 41 gf ' ' T Craft Club 1413 Soccer, Tennis 12, 3, 41, Skiing 12, 313 3 1 NLGQMB Wrestling Manager 141. W WILBUR CHAMBERLAIN DAVIS - '6Dixie"-6205 44th . Place, Riverdale, Md.g Choir 1413 Cross Country 141. vooanls DAVID DEMAREST,.1r.-uDave"-188 Eu.-li TQ. Q 'ALIL Ave., Hackensack, N. J., Hockey 141, Tennis 141. Mp PNA-QAM 'Q-uni Ii? ALCIRDUS M. DEVENIS - 'AAP' - 50 Elmwood Ave. Waterbury, Conn.g Victory Corpsg International Club 43, 43 g Soccer 42, 333 Skiing 443. BLACKWELL DIAL - "Blackie" - 4204 28th St., Mt NX Ranier, Md., Football, Basketball, Tennis 423. n 3 y h x , , . T, ICHARD BRAMWELL DOWNINC, Jr. - "Dick" - 305 J N N QM A 'H 4' 4' 'UWT' eMong Drive, Syracuse, N. Y., Choir 42, 33 President 443 3 . 4 . 4, . 1 lee Club 42, 3, 433 A Capella 42, 3, 43, Quartet 443, LAD, fx l ' Semichorus 443 g Football 42, 3, 43 3 Hockey 42, 3, 43 g Golf 4 I X Q'-fx 433 4H3, 4433 Cum Laude. 3 6 ,X M CYRIL WINFRED DOWNS, Jr. - 4'Cy" - Welllleet, Mass., 4 1, 3 Basketball 443. 2 STEWART EDCERLY, JR. - "Stew" S Maynard Rd., Sud- . bury, Mass., Cross Country 443 4H3 g Skiing 443 g Track 443. KENNETH ELDREDGE, Jr. - "Ken" - 35 Smith St., West ' X Haven, Conn., Football 4433 Basketball 443. HERBERT KELLAM ELLINCWOOD - 'LLittle Monk" - X K c 67 Talbot Ave., Rockland, Me., Choir 443, Glee Club 443g 'XJ Basketball 4435 Track 443. K jr J j is J 4 A 4 ' f I OBERT AMSDEN ELLIS - L'Bob" - 54 Katherine Rd., i f l Waterbury, Mass., Soccer 4435 Baseball 443. X jj N 't?2f I JAMES HOWARD FAIRBANKS - '6Tweet,' - Calle A, ' ' V' X L ' Urb Ojeda, San Turce, Puerto Ricog Choir 443, Glee Club f I , 3' 1 4335 Camera Club 43, 433 Dramatic Club 443, Cheerleader 4 jf " 443.3 Victory Corpsr, Football 443, Basketball 43, 43, I !Tennis 433 4H3. i I JJOHN ALAN FERGUSON - '6Count', - 18 Prospect St., rl U Huntington, L. I., N. Y., Classical Orchestra 433, President Q 4433 Hermon Knights 433 Conductor 443, Basketball 433 H3' Track 433 4H3 443. , 4 , , 43 RUSSELL CONWELL FEY - "Russ" - 5738 Kenwood Ave.. Chicago, Ill., Choir 4433 Camera Club 433, Interna- tional Club 433, President 443, Football 433, 443 4H3, 1 Basketball 443g Track 43, 43. j ,. ROBERT L. FITZ - "Bohn - 291 Lake Ave., Newton 4 if f, Highlands, Mass., Victory Corps Cross Country 443 4H3, jf' ' 'I J! 'J T k 443 M ,IL 411, ii raft . I VH. 4 . , MEAT ROBERT VICTOR FLECKLES - "Fleck,' - 104-25 195th . I 1 M , st., Hollis, L. I., N. Y., choir 43, 43, soccer 42, 3, 43, x 3 . J my Swimming 42, 4,3 3 Tennis 42, 3, 43. fx K, r' 3 4.J: 3 13 1 141444 IJ 'Xxx' J 3 ALFRED THOMAS FRANK - "Tom,' - 325 East Tenth St., Fremont, Neb.g Choir 443g Clee Club 4433 A Capella 4433 Orchestra 423 Gateway, Victory Corps, Soccer 4233 Swimming 43, 43, Tennis 433 4H3, 443. 9 1 JOHN REMBERT PETER FRIEDMANN - 1'Ripper,, - 1614 South 8th St.. Goshen, Ind.5 Classical Orchestra 11. 2. 3. 413 Dramatic Club 1413 Soccer 11. 2. 3. 413 Skiing 1413 Track 13. 413 Cum Laude. NEIL TRACY FRINK - "Clink" 4 Charlotte. Vt.3 Choir 12. 415 Glee Club 12. 3. 413 Band 11. 213 Printing Club 1312 Football 131. 141 1H13 Hockey 13. 413 Lacrosse 13. 41. RICHARD F. GETTY - '1Dick" - 7433 Davon St.. Phila- delphia. Pa.5 Victory Corps: Soccer 12. 315 Basketball 121 5 Baseball 121. SIDNEY F. GIVEN A "Sid', --- East Northfield. MilSS.Q Commuter's Club5 Victory Corps3 Soccer 11. 215 Basketball 13. 415 Tennis 11. 213 Baseball 131. ELIOT G. GORDON -- 'LRed" - 11111 West 55th St.. New York. N. Y.3 Choir 1 113 Glee Club 1415 Dramatic Club 13, 413 Craft Club 12, 315 Victory Corps3 Soccer 11, 2, 3, 413 Basketball Manager 13. 415 Track 141. RICHARD NELSON GREENE - g'Dick', 3 R.F.D. No. 7. Box 211. Schenectady. N. Y.3 Hermon Knights 1413 Basket- ball 1415 Tennis 141. NORTON T. GRETZLER - 'gGretz,' - 311 Sth Ave.. Newmp York. N. Y.5 Choir 13. 415 Glee Club 13. 415 A Capella 1415 Student Council 1415 Dramatic Club 1413 Soccer 12, 1H1, 415 Football 1113 Basketball 11, 2. 3 1H1. 413 Tennis 11, 2. 3. 41 . ROBERT LOUIS HAFNER 4 4'Haf,' - 3817 179th Place. Jamaica. N. Y.g Aviation Club 141 3 Victory Corps3 Football 12, 3, 413 Basketball 13. 413 Baseball 121. EUGENE ELISHA HARMON 4 'LBean" - Churchvillef N. Y.3 Choir 141 5 Hermonite 12, 31. Business Manager 1413 Debating 13. 41 5 ic Cl 13. 415 Swimming 11, ,3, 3 Cum La 'WV-TU if -Q. 51Fc:,.1..,-tlxvgs-527, mf O ALD MITCHELL HARRI GTON - 6'Don" - 40 North Pleasant St., Holyoke. Mass.3 Choir 141, Glee Club 1413 A Capella 1415 Quartet 1415 Hockey 141. LOUIS WILLIAM HASKELL - "Louie" -W 3728 Chesa- peake St.. Washington. D. C.5 Choir 1415 Craft Club 1413 Football 1413 Swimming 13, 41. LEE HASSINGER - uLee', - 2757 Cleveland Ave. N.W., Canton, Ohio3 Choir 1413 Glee Club 1413 Church Deacon 13, 413 Victory Corps3 Football 12, 3, 415 Fencing 131 1H13 Baseball 121 Tennis 141. JOHN STEWART HEILMAN, Jr. - uJack" - Valentine Rd.. Briarcliff Manor, N. Y.3 Choir 13, 413 Glee Club 13, 413 Victory Corpsg Track Manager 1313 Skiing 12, 31. H. WILLIAM HEISER - g'Kansas" - 918 Burke St., Fort Scott. KHHSUSQ Hermon Knights 1415 Victory Corps5 Foot- ball 13, 415 Track 13, 41. ROBERT GEORGE HEISER - "Bob" - 918 Burke St., Fort Scott, Kansasg Agricultural Club 1413 Basketball 13, 413 Tennis 131. JOHN THOMAS HICKOK - 1'Wild Bill" - 94 Elm St., n over. Massg Choir 14-1Q A Capella 1413 Hermonite 13 Ga! wig' 1415 Track 141. IAM ORTHEN HOULE - "Bill" - 44 High Road, ass.3 Band 131. , Garflen City. N. Y.3 Debating 141 5 Gateway 141 5 Busi- ss nagerg Dramatic Club 1415 Victory Corps3 Soccer 1. 2 . 415 Fencing 111, 121 1H1. 131 1H13 Tennis 11, 2, 3 Basketball 141. DNEY EMMORS HUNGERFORD - uRod" - 311 Wand- Well Rd.. West Hartford. Conn.3 Choir 121 5 Glee Club 121 5 Victory Corps3 Soccer 13, 413 Basketball Manager 13, 413 aseball 13. 41. H ALFRED HOUSMAN - '1Red" - 56 Kilburn 1 1' X5 HERBERT DOUGLAS HUNTER. Jr. - 'gD0ug,' + 115 West Passaic Ave., Rutherford, N. J.3 Choir 13, 41. GEORGE W. IRISH - R.F.D. No. 4, Falmouth Foreside, Portland. Maineg Choir 121, 131, Vice President 1415 Glee Club 12, 3, 413 A Capella 13, 413 Quartet 1413 Cheer Leader 1213 Football 1215 Skiing 131, 141 1H15 Tennis 1215 Track 131. 17.4436-JJ 0' 7.6.-.L 'xy -"if r CJUJC ' -V - v- 1125-1-1 as .5 ,.f V -xv, ALBERT CHANDLER JOHNSTON, Jr. - "Peanut" - 127 Washington St., Keene, N. H., Choir 13, -1-3, Glee Club 13, 43, Hernzonite 13, 43, Assistant Editor Gateway 143, Cap- tains Club 143, Victory Corps, Soccer 123, Skiing 133 1H3, Captain 81 Coach 143 1H3, Tennis 12, 33. LLYWELLYN E. JONES - "Lou" - Forest Hills, N. Y., Victory Corps, Captains Club 143, Football 133 1H3, Hockey 133 1I-l3, 143 1H3, Lacrosse 133 1H3, Captain 143 1H3. ROBERT E. JONES - "Jonesy,' - 138 Sagamore St., Mill- burn, N. J., Choir 43, Glee Club 143, A Capella 143, Student Council 133 President of class 133, Vice-president of Class 123, Football 143 1H3, Vice President North Crossley 143, Vice President Overton 123. CHARLES SAMUEL KEEVIL. Jr. - 4'Chuck" - 1205 Adams Ave.. Lewisburg. Pa., Choir 143, Churcll Deacon 13, 43, Debating 133, Student Council 123. President 143, President of Class 123, Soccer 11. 23, 133 1H3, 143 1H3, Basketball 11, 2, 3, 4 1H33, Tennis 113, 123 1H3, 133 1H3, Captain 143 1H3. PAUL FREDERICK KEISER - uBud,' - 273 North Han- over St., Pottstown, Pa., Victory Corps, Football 143 1H3, Swimming 143 1H3, Track 143. ELFORD A. KING - MEI" - East Main St., Stockbridge, Mass., Dramatic Club 13, 43, Art Club 13, 43, Victory Corps, Tennis 143. GEORGE MICHEL KREN - 2755 Creston Ave., Bronx, N. Y., Debating 143 , Victory Corps, Soccer 123 , Swimming 123, Tennis 123. ROBERT W. KRUEGER - "Krueg', - Dayton, N. J., Choir 143, Glee Club 13, 43, A Capella 143, Band 13, 43. WILLIAM MELVIN LANYON - "Duke,, - 16 Mulberry Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y., Gateway 143, Victory Corps, Football 123, Manager 143, Hockey Manager 143. BERTRAM LIONEL LARKIN - "'Bert', - 315 North Stratton St., Gettysburg, Pa., Soccer 13, 43 1H3, Basketball 133 1H3, Track 133. HARRY K. LOWN - 'ggabbyn - 23 Vernon Ave., Batavia, N. Y., Choir 143, Rifle Club 11, 23, Gateway 143, Hermon- ite 12, 3, 43, Football 11, 23, Fencing 113, Hockey 12, 3, 43, Tennis 11, 2, 3, 43. WILLIAM BRUCE LOZIER - "Bill" - 104-25 195th St., Hollis, N. Y., Choir 143, Soccer 143, Basketball 143, Tennis 133, Lacrosse 143. JOHN GORDON MACCRACKEN -- '5Mac" - 606 North Sth Street, Lamesa, Texas, Choir 143 , Debating 143 , Swim- ming 12, 3, 43 , Tennis 12, 3, 43 , Cum Laude, Science Club. VANCE MCCRACKEN - g"Mac" - 64 Sagamore Rd., Bronx- ville, N. Y., Hockey 133 , Basketball 143 , Manager of Soccer 143. GORDON HUGH MACIVER - "Mac', - 68 Emerson Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass., Choir 143, Glee Club 143, A Capella 143, Treasurer of Class 123, Football 11, 2, 43, Hockey 11, 2, 43. DAVID L. MCMURTRIE - g6Dave', - Bellevue Place, Gor- ham, N. H., Military French. HERBERT R. MAACK - 21-1erb" - 1115 Belleview, Potts- town, Pa., Student Deacon 143, Student Council 143 , Vice-president of International Club 143, Victory Corps, Football 143, Basketball 143, Track 13, 43. JAMES DOUGLAS MACOMBER - "Macy - 85 Andover Rd., Rockville, N. Y., Football 123, Soccer 133, 143 1H3, Basketball 123, Baseball 12, 33, Hockey Manager 143, Track 143. RALPH HARRINGTON MAGOON - "Baldy" - 241 Court Rd., Winthrop, Mass., Choir 143, Glee Club 143, Victory Corps, Soccer 11, 2, 33 143 1H3, Swimming 123, Lacrosse 12, 3, 43, Baseball 113. RICHARD WESLEY MANVILLE - "Dick', -- 6 Crocker Circle, West Newton, Mass., Choir 143, Printing Club 133, Captains Club 143, Dramatic Club 13, 43, Hermonite 13, 43, Victory Corps, Soccer 133 1H3, 143 1H3, Hockey 123, 133 1H3, Captain 143 1H3, Baseball 123, 133 1H3, 143 1H3. WILLIAM DAVID MARSLAND - 4'Rabbit" - 202 Beach Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y., Choir 13, 43, Science Club 13, President 143 , Soccer 133 , Basketball 13, 43 , Tennis 13, 43. ROLLIN POWELL MAYER Y 31 Orkney Rd., Brighton, Mass. Choir 11, 3, 415 Craft Club 1115 Radio Club 11, 3, 415 Victory Corps5 Soccer 11, 21. CYRUS MAYSHARK - "Cyn -4 Perkins Institute, Water- town, Mass.5 Captains Club 1415 Victory Corps5 Soccer 131 1H1, 141 1H15 Hockey 131 1H1, 141 1H15 Lacrosse 131 1111, 141 1I'I1. GEORGE BRAINARD MILES - uGeo', - 27 Chester St., Somerville, Mass.5 Choir 1415 Tennis 141. FRANK NAVRATIL, Jr. - s'Navvie', - Pompton Plains, N. J.5 Choir 1415 Dramatic Club 141 5 Victory Corpsg Foot- fp? N N11 11 11 1 ball 141. LESLIE FRANCIS NELSON - "Les" - 142 Holland St., lb It West Somerville, Mass.5 Choir 12, 3, 415 Glee Club 12, 3, ' 415A Capella 12. 3, 41. JAMES STEWART NIMS - "Jim" - 59 Riddell St., - I Greenfield, Mass.5 Victory Corps5 Basketball 12, 3, 415 1 Tennis 131. Q , JAY HARTLEY NIXON - "Ape" - 250 North Main St., ir' Woodstown, N. J.5 A Capella 141 5 Glee Club 141 5 Classical Orchestra 1415 Football 1415 Track 141. f J, DONALD LEWIS OAT - 4'Operator" - 18 Canterbury 1171- Turnpike, Norwich, Conn.5 Choir 1415 Hermonite 1415 wif' 14,-1 l Camera Club 1415 Victory Corps5 Basketball 141. O-j 1 M 5 DAVID LEON OSBORNE - "Honest Dave" - 105 Webies-40 5 ,Y .Y R ley Rd., Syracuse, N. Y.5 Choir 13, 415 Glee Club 13, 415 Camera Club President 1415 Soccer 13, 415 Swimming X D XF Manager 1415 Basketball 1315 Golf 131. ' K- PHILIP WARREN OZAB - "Phil" - 99 Metropolitan Oval, New York, N. Y.5 Choir 12, 3, 415 Glee Club 12, 3, 415 A Capella 1415 Dramatic Club 131, President 1415 r'- Victory Corps, Soccer 12, 31 5 Skiing 12, 31 5 Tennis 13, 41 5 Baseball 121. WALTER OSGOOD PEARSON - "Tiger" - 15 Hersam St., Stoneham, Mass.5 Choir 13, 415 Glee Club 13, 415 A Capella 1415 Art Club 13, 415 Gateway 1415 Band 1315 Victory Corpsg Soccer 1315 Skiing 13, 415 Tennis 13, 41. Cum Laude. WILLIAM LEE PERRY - "Lee" - Singleton Ave., Sutton, Mass.5 ,Choir 13, 415 Glee Club 131, Vice President 1415 A Capella 1415 Debating 13,,415 Dramatic Club 1415 iliermonite 13, 415 Soccer 12, 31, 141 1H15 Baseball 141 gr. 1 FORD F. QUIGLEY - "Quig" - 3042 Chadborne Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio5 Choir 1415 Glee Club 1415 Football 13, 415 Basketball 141 5 Track 12, 31 5 Lacrosse 141. WENDELL P. RIGGS - s'Wendy,' - University of Nanking, Chentu, Szechwan, Chinag Debating 1315 Hermon Players , 131, Vice-President 1415 Soccer 11, 2, 31, 141 1H15 Swim- ' ming 11, 2, 3, 415 Lacrosse 12, 3, 41. NI' if 19 Us , . V' L,1'9"M1V,43 GATEWAY 'iff' ff, KV Q N 11111 r 1 N '43 GATEWAY A MJWQQW, gun! , fffwtffxwb WW SHEPARD DOUGLAS ROBINSON - "Shep" - 153 West- ern Ave., Westfield, Mass.3 Debating 3, 41 3 Art Club 13, 4a1 3 Soccer 1413 Skiing 131 3 Tennis 13, 41 . A. LEWIS ROGERS, Jr. S 4'Rog" - 927 South Washington St., Lansing, Micl1.3 Victory Corps3 Football 1413 Fencing 1313 Tennis 131. DAVID HUNT ROLLASON - "Dave,' - 60 Crescent St., Middletown, Conn.3 Choir 13, 413 Glee Club 13, 413 A Capella 13, 413 Skiing 131. RICHARD SIDNEY RUGGLES - 5'Dick', - 118 Linden Ave., Hampton. Va.3 Choir 1413 Glee Club 1413 Band 1413 Classical Orchestra 1413 Swimming 141. DONALD ROWE SCHURMAN - "Scur,'-Worcester St., Chartley, Mass.3 Wrestling 13, 41. DAVID PROVOST SIPPERLY - "Sip" - 140 East 40th St., New York, N. Y.3 Choir 1413 Glee Club 1413 Church Deacon 13, 413 Debating 13, 413 Victory Corps3 Football 13, 41 3 Swimming 1313 Tennis 13, 41. Cum Laude. DAVID E. SMITH - "Smitty" - Highland Ave., White River .lct., Vt.g Choir 13, 413 Glee Club 13, 413 A Capella 1413 Band 13, 413 Classical Orchestra 1413 Football 1315 Tennis 13, 413 Skiing 131, 141 1H1. ROBERT EVERETT SMITH - "Smitty" e 53 Spruce St., Watertown, Mass.3 Choir 1413 Glee Club 1412 A Capella 1413 Captains Club 1413 Football 131 1H1, Captain 141 H13 Track 131. ROBERT KNIGHT SMITH - "Smitty" - Forge Rd., East Greenwich, R. 1.3 Church Deacon 12, 313 Gateway 1413 Soccer 11, 2, 3, 413 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 413 Tennis 11, 2, 313 Cum Laude3 Baseball 1Manager, 41. RUSSELL ELLIOT SNOW - "Russ" - 219 High St., Green- field, Mass.3 Band 141. HERBERT DANIEL SOULE - "Herb" - Main St., Salem, N. H23 Victory Corpsg Football 1413 Wrestling 141. ROBERT NEWMAN SPOFFORD, JR. - "Spot" - 125 Sagamore Ave., West Medford, Mass.3 Oc. choice, U.S.M.C.3 Football 11, 2, 3, 413 Hockey 11, 2, 3, 413 Baseball 11, 2, M3H3g6f1Q LaCrosse3 Band 11, 2, 313 Hermon Players3 Hermonite 13, 41 3 Victory Corps. FREDERICK C. STAPLES, Jr. - "Fred" - Main St., Southboro, Mass.3 Choir 1413 Glee Club 1413 International Club 1413 Fencing 1313 Hockey 1413 Track 12, 3, 41. . '1AMES WARREN STEVENSON - "Steve" - 829 Webster St., Needham, Mass.3 Choir 1413 Glee Club 141: Soccer 1413 Skiing 1413 Tennis 141. x .J!L,rLLV,1y1fl.ffH'b f!'A,1b9'!l-JA' .f-fs., 1411 Afljdfmu JOHN BRUCE STEWART - 1'J.B." - 144 South 3rd Ave., Mechanicsville, N. Y., Choir 13. 43, Glee Club 13, 43, A Capella 13. 4-3, Quartet 143, Classical Orchestra 13, 43, Hermon Knights 13. 43, Cum Laude. GEORGE ROLLINS STONE - 'aStony" A 533 Elizabeth Place, Portsmouth. Va., Aviation Club 1l, 23: Victory Corps, Cross Country 12, 33 , Skiing 12, 3, 43, Track 12. 33. LEON ELY STORMS - 6'Stormsy', - Guaro, Oriento. Cuba, Choir 13. 43, Glee Club 143, A Capella 143, Student Council 133, Football 12, 33. 143 1H3, Hockey 2. 33, Lacrosse 12, 3. 43. WILLIAM HENRY STURRUP. III -"Bill',- I0 Randolph Rd.. Worcester. Mass., Choir 12, 3, 43, Glee Club 13, 43, A Capella 143, Dramatic Club 143, Soccer 12, 3, 433 Skiing 12, 33. Manager 143, Cum Laude. GEORGE RITCHIE SWIFT - "Dutch" - 57 Stratford Rd.. 13, 43. SAMUEL SZE - "Sammy,' - 373 East Fordham Rd.. New York, N. Y., Choir 13. 43, Glee Club 13, 43, International Club 143, Rifle Club 133, Soccer 12, 3, 43, A Capella 143, Fencing 123.133 1H . H. NALGHTON TAYLOR 4 uDeems" - Gotham Rd.. Q' sg 4 Melrose. Mass., Dramatic Club 133 , Victory Corps, Lacrosse? 3 I Watertown. N. Y., Choir 143, Glee Club 143, A Capella 143, Quartet 143, Victory Corps. JOSEPH TAYLOR - "Joe', - 2132 Gramevey Place. Glen Rock, N. J., Football 143, Swimming 13, 43, Baseball 13, 43. WILBIYR HERMAN THIES. Jr. - "Bill" - 9132 North Pleasant St.. Amherst. Mass. Aviation Club 133, Radio Club 133, Dramatic Club 143, Wfrestling 143, Baseball 13. 43. CARRINGTON THOMAS -- "Tommy', - 3l2 Vifest 89th St.. New York. N. Y., Choir 11, 2, 3, 43, Glee Club 133, A Capella 13, 43 , Quartet 143 , Dramatic Club 143 , Student Council 143, Football 13. 43, Swimming 13, 43, Lacrosse 13, 43. JOHN ALLEN THORNLEY 4 4'Long John" - 15 Arnold St., Lonsdale. R. I., Choir 13. 43 , Church Membership Conl- mittee, Football 13. 43, Skiing 133, Tennis 133. ALAN FREDERICK TOBIE - "AF, - Oft'llHl'd Knot, Meriden. Conn., Choir 12, 3, 43, Glee Club 12, 3. 43, A Capella 1435 Riding Club 11, 233 Victory Corps, Basebal LL 4.-"' 11. 23. Q 7 , . 1 WILLIAM JAMES TREVITHICK, II - Lm qKA Mansfield Terrace. Middletown. Conn., Choi 5 Club 13. 43 3' A Capella 143, Fencing 133, S 1 . NP HOWARD MAJOR TROWERN. Jr. - "Joe" -S-Zftllewlett , Drive. East Williston, N. Y., Choir 143, Glee Club 143, Football 133, Hockey 143, Baseball 12. 33, Cum Laude. SAMUEL TRACY UTLEY - g'Sammy', - East Wasliingtotl Rd.. Hinsdale, Mass., Dramatic Club 143, Agriculture Club 133 , Victory Corps, Football 123 , Fencing 123 , Tennis 113 . RICHARD LORENZ VAN DEUSEN - uVan" 4 Canaan, N. Y., Choir 143, Glee Club 143, A Capella 143, Band 133, Soccer 133, 143 1H3, Wrestling 143 1H3. ROBERT DOUGLAS VAN ORDEN - L'Doug,' -138 Hamp- ton Rd.. Syracuse. N. Y., Choir 143, Glee Club 13, 43, A Capella 143: Football 133, 143 1H3, Basketball 133, 143 1H3, Golf 133 1H.3 JOHN WADHAMS - "Waddy" - 19 North Main St., Pittsford, N. Y., Band 13, 43, Victory Corps. JOHN A. WARDEN - 605 North St., Bluefield. West Va., Choir 143, Glee Club 143, Basketball 143. ROBERT H. WAYMOUTH - "Bobby,' - Box 3632, San Juan. Puerto Rico, Choir 143, Swimming 123, Lacrosse 12, 33, Wrestlitlg 133 1H3, Captain 143 1H3, Captains Club. RODNEY BRUCE VVEBB - "Spider,, - Promenade St., Gorham, N. H., Choir 143, Glee Club 143, Victory Corps, Basketball 143. uv-1. -war- Al 'E 1 1 Q1 1 '43 GATEWAY CHAUNCEY WILSON WEBSTER, Jr. - "Chaunce" - Loda, Illinoisg Dramatic Club 1413 Victory Corps3 Basket- ball 141. STANFORD A. WELCH - "Stan" - Meredith, N. H.3 Student Deacon 1413 Student Council 1413 Skiing 13, 413 Tennis 13, 413 Cum Laude. L. CHARLES WELLARD - "Rowe" - Conshohocken, Pa.3 Choir 13, 413 Glee Club 13, 413 A Capella 1413 Student Deacon 1413 Hermonite 1413 Football 141 1H13 Basketball 131 1H1, Captain 141 1H13 Baseball 131 1H13 Captains Club, Cum Laude. KENNETH FANNING WHITAKER - i'Whit" - 217 Lin- coln Blvd., Merrick. N. Y.3 Printing Club 1313 Soccer 1413 Swimming 13, 413 Lacrosse 1313 Victory Corps. JOHN ROYAL WILBUR - "Whitey" - 65 Templeton St., West Haven, Conn.3 Choir 141 3 Dramatic Club 131 3 Cheer- leader 1413 Hermonite 13, 413 Football 13, 413 Basketball 13, 413 Baseball 13, 41. WILLIAM IVES WILLETTS - "Bill" - Cheshire, Conn.3 Football 141 1H13 Hockey 141 1H13 Lacrosse 141. DONALD HENRY WILLIAMSON - 5'Willie" - 51 Pepper Ridge Rd., Stamford, Conn.3 Student Council 12, 313 Foot- ball 121, 141 1H1. WAYLAND B. WISBEY - "Bud" - 62 Brandon Rd., Cranston, R. I.3 Football 131 1I'I1, 141 1H13 Basketball 13, 413 Track 13, 41. NOT PICTU RED ALLAN RAY GARY ATTWATER - "Al" - 154 William St., New London, Conn.3 Choir 1413 Glee Club 13, 415 Soccer 1213 Wrestling 131. WILLIAM H. BARCLAY - "Bill" - 424 North Bluff, Wichita, Kansasg Church Deacon 1413 Victory COFPSQ Foot- ball 12. 3, 413 Skiing 12. 31: Track 141. ANDREW CANZANELLI, JR. - "Cato" - I7 Maynard St Arlington Mass ' Vi torv Corps' Football 141 Wre t liking 1413 Trabk 141.., Q 1A-U4 I' Conn.3 Hermon Knights 141- ootball 1 1' Track 141 FRANK J. GLOCK ' Murphy' - 113 Stone St , M yw N. J.3 Hermonile 13, 41 3 Dramatic Club 141 - Vict r I Soccer 111 3 Cross Country 121 3 Swimming 111 1 1H Baseball 11 2 3 41 RICHARD HOFFMAN - "Hoff" - 1 'f ' ' . Philadelphia, Pa.3 Victory or 1- tba I 1' ' 'W'-. 1H1 1415 Track 141. 'pf 1' HARRY HARVIS KING, Jr. -OJ 1' .. 1 - 108 Byers ., WALTER J. DAWLESS A- LLDOQL JF Rordfa ,Hani en, 1 5 7 ' ik 1 ' . ' 7 7 H 7 I , 11 ' 7 1 th D Springfield, Mass.3 Victory Corpsg cer 141. JOHN LINDSAY MOODIE, Jr. - "Jack" - 19 East St., Northamton, M3SS.Q Victory Corps. GEORGE H. RHYNEDANCE III - "Bud" - 7 Haverford St., Hamden, Conn.3 Skiing 1413 Track 141. HARRY R. SCHANCK - "Rip" - N. Y.3 Choir 1313 Rifle Club 121 Hockey 1413 Lacrosse 141. THEODORE SIMPSON - "Ted" Orange, N. J.3 Debating 13, 41 Dramatic Club 13 41' Victor Cum Laude. ' 88-33 180th St., Jamaica, Soccer 12, 31, 141 1H13 - 65 Harrison St., East Printing Club 11, 413 Corps3 Soccer 11, 213 a 1 Y Basketball 11, 2, 413 Lacrye 11, 413 Cross Country 141. 1 Y r Q-: ff, 11? .111 1151 6 if 14 23 A l THE E llllt CLASS PRUPHECY , , -'- , HE Reverend Wlilliam Lanyon pronounced us man and wife, " ' and then we were on our way to the great outer world that ' Dr. Johnson had so often explained to us. I left my wife to W" U .I study my husiness itinerary and headed for the station. My ' p R' r chauffeur, Harry King, reported to me that he had just visited ' . ' Tiger Pearson's famous joint on West Thirty-first Street, and Q E to his surprise, the efforts of our former classmate had not I been in vain, for he had already reared seven hlonde-haired boys. When we reached the station and I got out, I heard the strangest sound, it was like a siren, blowing continuously for five minutes. When it stopped, I asked Wishey, the train porter, what all the noise was for, to which he replied that Carl Bannwart was resuming practice as a fog horn for NBC. ,lust as I was boarding the train headed for Canada, Mr. and Mrs. ,lim McLamore fshe was the former Miss Barhara Schottj appeared in a rather silent manner. I asked them how things were going, and Big ,lim informed me that Bill Arrott and "Whip" Trevithick were sponsoring a gala floor show featuring some of his past prodigies from tl1e Seminary. Smiling, I passed on with my head bent down only to hit a stone wall. I looked up, there was the husky stomach of Art Cart in my face. After asking him what the score was, I learned that he was taking breathing exercises as prescribed by Drs. Hoelzer and Williamson, experts in vultching. I sat down to read the news- paper. There streaming across the front page were these words: GENERAL KREN AND THREE DRUNK PRIVATES, KEEVIL, KRUEGER, AND KING CAPTURE 100,000 .IAPS AT HOI-MING. I detrianed at the great seaport of Boston. I stayed at the Morons' Hotel where Rollin Mayer, the clerk, called me a squirt. I proceeded to the elevator. Criswell, the operator, opened the door, heat on the floor, and said no more. Stan Welch, the janitor, swept, wept, and slept at the same time. That evening I was entertained by the FOUR IVIOMOS - Irish, Stewart, Beizer, and Downing, as they sang 'LThe Ole' Gray Mare She Sat in the 'lectric Chair, Burnt off Her Underwear, and Said that She Didn't Carelv' Boh Bodington and R. K. Smith gave me one too many martinis at the har, so I turned in for the night. Heading north the next day, I made a short stop at White River Junction, Vt., where Dave Smith was logging for the winter, and where I happened to see a poster which read: HPeanut Johnstonis Ski School, just off Route 5. Restricted to ladies only. Also ice follies every evening featuring Richard Manville, Sally Gibson, and Lou Jones." I met Operator Oat on the train further north, and we stayed together at Montreal that evening. There we found Waymouth and Friedmann in their Zoot Soots. We easily tempted them to accompany us to witness the extensively advertised wrestling match between Tracy Utley and Dick Getty. The next noon we stayed at the Chateau Frontenac at Quebec, where .lack Ferguson and his ,live Five were featuring Frankie Wilson every evening. Jack heat the piano till the ivories stood up on ends and talked hack to him, while Frankie peeled the paper off the walls with his sharp voice. 27 Travelling westward, I stopped at a farm in Saskatchewan to find Bill Hickok, Phil Ozab, and Doug Macomber masters of the art of agriculture. Belonga, Bob Arnold, and Bob Ellis were also on hand every Saturday night to shake a leg with the farmers' daughters at the barn dance. Much to my surprise, I found Lee Hassinger riding pigs and Alan Brown feeding chickens, while Bob Chapin gazed on in wonderment. I rolled on to Vancouver, British Columbia, where Allan Attwater and Loren Smith were selling fresh sardines. They were also shipping some of their poorer species to Bill Clark, the new head of West Hall. Flight Lieutenant Lewis Rogers flew me up to Kiska, where Eric Bunzel was delivering Victory Books to the soldiers and telling them husky stories of old Hermon days. By special permission of Lieut. Commander Hunter, I was allowed to take a voyage to Hawaii via submarine. The first member of the crew was Tweet Fairbanks, and what a mess! His head was swatched in bandages. When I asked him what the trouble was, he replied that it took him six weeks to get used to the low ceiling and doorway in the sub. Schurman and Dave Boehnke seemed to be enjoying themselves. You should see their exhibition of more than IOO glorified girls whom they called on in every port. On the third night we rose to the surface and entered Pearl Harbor. I was just in time to witness a most spectacular hula dance featuring the Bilkirk twins. Housman, as usual, was on hand, and Bob Jones had skipped off from his night watch at the barracks to adore these fanciful figures. Corporal Schadler, once one of Hermon's best dancers, somehow or other could not seem to swing his hips around in rhythmic fashion, but he surely got around those beautiful women. Stinky Davis stared with his mouth wide open, for this was not one of the situations that commonly confronted him. Certainly, we should have mentioned that our old friend Red Gordon was there watching the dancers, and he cried, MT-T-T-T-T-T-Ta-Ta-Ta-Ta-Take it off." After several days of adventure on the lonely Pacific outpost I was flown back to the States. Sunshine Crittenden beamed at me as I stepped down from the flying boat at San Francisco. He and I ventured through Chinatown and dropped in to see Choppa Chen's Chow House and Sammy Sze's Sump- tuous Salon. Hollywood was the next stop. There, Marshall Climan's new production, I Cave Her the Once Over, featuring Russell G. Fey and W. Lee Perry had just been released. Confidential reports indicated that cameraman Dave Osborne had to shorten the love scene between Hold On Quigley and Rita Hayworth. Producers Parks and Bramhall wandered around from night club to night club seeking entertainment with their most formidable Hermon approach, and finally, after nine months of seeking, both of them had married feminine vocalists from the Stork Club. Bob Ajamian, research editor for night activities in Hollywood, drove me to R.K.0.'s zoo. There .lack Heilman was training lions, and Dick Hoffman working in an elephant's den thirty-two hours a day. Tom Frank and Louis Haskell were practicing underwater swimming with the mermaids, and Bill Colby was petting his favorite Russian Bear, Al Devenis. On the way to Randolph Field, Texas, I met a travelling book salesman named Wihitaker who showed me some of the latest novels. The Telephone and Its Use, by Dial, It Happened On a Cold Winter's Morning, by Frost and Snow, The Truck and Its Importance, by Maackg How to Win Women and Lose Money, by Rod Hungerford, The Immobilizy of Confucius, Left Toe, by 28 Alter, The Intestines and Their Importance in Moving Fast, by Bukerg How Far Is It to Heaven? by Miles, Hermon Men Are Fast Workers, by Swift, The Problems of Women in a Crisis, by Magoong How Hermon Eats, by R. E. Smith, Boogie Woogie and Beethoven Combined, by J. S. Nimsg Nightwalhing, by Schanckg I Asked Her and She Told Me, by Given. The following day I enjoyed a most wonderful experience in New Orleans, where Tom Bartram, Bill Lozier, and Rowe Wcllard were hauling in 3520.00 an hour at their gambling casino, while mastermind Sipperly fingered the adding machine as fast as he could go. Alan Tobie and Harry Lown dropped in occasionally to discuss the psychological effects of gambling on the individual. My last stop before returning to New York City was that vast, seething confusion - Washington, D. C. Neil Frink appeared at the airport with a pair of scissors to cut the red tape, and then we started on our tour. Our first stop was an interview with President Frank J. Glock and his cabinet. Secretary Trowern was trying to negotiate a peace treaty with Moronia, and Sec. of Commerce Nelson was figuring out a new plan proposed by Senator Robinson of Massachusetts, - namely, that of illegal transportation via a tunnel across the five mile hyphen between Mount Hermon and East Northfield. John Wilbur, the new Secretary of the Treasury, was trying to introduce a bill for the establishment of currency on the duodecimal system, while the Secretary of Labor Sturrup was clamoring for higher wages for working students. That boy will never cease trying to stir up excitement. Paul Royar, Secretary of National Athletics, had insisted on more money to purchase horses for the nation's jockeys, but seventy-year-old John Wadhams, Secretary of Agriculture, had just stated that, owing to a shortage in thoroughbreds, the case should be submitted to Van Deusen and Van Orden, Inc., hobby horse manufacturers. We left our corrupt leaders to visit the Library of Congress, where Bob F leckles was supervising. Bookkeeper Hafner was seriously delving into The Upkeep of Business, by Downs. Bob Becker was engaged as chief artist, and Bill Barclay secured for us the latest material on the whereabouts of Vance MacCracken, ex-convict from Sing Sing. I was then escorted to the "New and Better Ration Bureau," where OPA administrator Gretzler and WPB Boss McIver had just placed a priority on wo- men's lipstick. It seems as though Eugene Harmon and John MacCracken, chief chemists of Heiser 81 Heiser and CQ., T.N.T. manufacturers, had only recently perfected a powerful lipstick, and our two rationing officials strongly objected to it. A priority rating was given also to P. T. Clarke and Co., manufacturers of women's apparel and supporters of flashy feminine frocks. George Stone and Frederick Staples were the new heads of the U. S. Censor Bureau, which had just barely passed Wendell Riggs' latest production, She Was Like I Thought She Would Be, starring Cyrus Mayshark and Carrington Thomas. The censor officials reported that Bill Brown and Rudy Brandt had written a well-versed theological 'fbull-slinger" which easily passed the stan- dards, but that Bill Marsland's latest phamplet on .My Professors at Herman had to be restricted somewhat. I met Thies and Taylor, banana salesmen and liquor experts, at the station. They told me that Ted Simpson was sent to jail for trying to sell Dave Rollason the Washington Monument. This last incident ended the long list of the class of 1943, and I journeyed solemnly back to New York, but alas, to my surprise, I had not seen Bob Spofford, who I just remembered, had been appointed to the faculty of Northield Seminary. 29 CLASS BALLUT Name First Choice Second Choice Most Likely to Succeed Chuck Keevil Stan Welch Best Dancer Most Original Best Natured Best Vocabulary Best Dressed Class Sage Class J okester Class Toughy Most Popular Most Athletic Most Handsome Most Pious Most Versatile Most Capable Most Modest Dreamgirl Class Lover Favorite Semite Most Respected Favorite Prof Prof. Least Likely to Forget Most Dignified Class Skeptic Heartbreaker Most Conscientious Favorite Pastime Favorite Orchestra Class Vulture Class Fog Class Scrouger Apple Polisher Alibi Ike Mexican Athlete Favorite West Hall Dish Harry Schadler Bill Lanyon Lee Perry Bill Arro tt Wayland Wisbey C. Thomas Dave Sipperly Bill Lanyon Stan Welch Ralph Magoon L. E. Jones Paul Royar Paul Royar J im McLamore Tiger Pearson Chuck Keevil Chuck Keevil Bob Bodington Rita Hayworth R. E. Jones Myra Wilson Chuck Keevil Mr. Niblock Mr. Smith Chuck Keevil Bill Hickok R. E. .I ones Chuck Keevil Seminary Harry J ames Lou J ones George Kren Chuck Keevil Bannwart Frank Glock C. T. Bannwart Miracle Food Chuck Keevil Paul Royar Bean Harmon Bob Spoiiord Bill Lanyon J im McLamore Dick Manville S Paul Royar Third Choice Bean Harmon Lee Hassinger Whiln Trevithick Paul Royar Bean Harmon R. E. Smith Chuck Keevil Lee Perry Ralph Magoon R. E. Smith Ldu Jones A George Swift -s. Norm Buker, Q qBi1l Barday i' Paul Royar Stan Welch R. E. Smith Lana Turner Harry Schadler Bobby Billkirk Herb Maack Mr: Meyers Mr. Donovan Rf E. Smith Bill Lanyon Gordon Mclver Stan Welch Bull Sessions Tommy Dorsey Chuck Hoelzer Frank Glock Vance McCracken Criswell Rocky Mann Frank Glock Water Dick Manville Herb Maack Paul Royar Betty Hansen Gordon Mclver Bobby Schott R. E. Smith Mr. Donovan Mr. Kirk Leslie Nelson Red Housman Dick Criswell Carrington Thomas Scrouging Glen Miller Bill Lanyon Rollin Mayer Bob Krueger V. McCracken Bob Ajamian Bill Hickok Beans ' ...vw 1' -v' .Q go poi' K-T 9-hh O O.. v--' ...--"",, af' QD' "-P Q wk . wax-1 LT are CDQJ-'-'9"'y.S7 ,K Sify NINETEE FURTY-F0 R Members of the ,lunior Class are: Addison, Allen, Arnold, R. R., Babcock, Bartlett, C., Bartlett, H., Benbow, Benedict, Berlind, Bigelow, Blanchard, Brandon, Brigham, Buffum, Burr, Butler, Campbell, Carman, Carpenter, Cham- plain, Chedester, Chiekering, Colopy, Conover, Compton, Cookingllam, Cox, Craig, Cushing, Davis, P., de Socarras, De Wolf, Dickson, Dow, Dowty, Elliot J., Elliott, R., Ellis, R. H., Farnham, Finch, Fitch, Forman, Fraser, Fry, Greer, Grant, Hallock, Hamlin, Hanley, Harris, Hayes, Hood, Hopkins, Horn, Hurlin, Johnson, H., Jones, P., Kaligian, Kenney, Kolkebeck, Leyden, Lindell, Lind- quist, Little, D., Little, R., Loewus, McCoy, McCullough, McGuire, McVeigh, Miller, R., Mitchell, Moench, Moody R., Moore, Mulford, Muller, Nickerson North, Orcutt, Parker, Pauly, Pawlikowski, Pechman, Penney, Pizie, Porter VV., Powell, Price, Pullen, Putney, Reynolds, Richardson, WI, Riley, Rinehart Ring, Roberts, P., Roemer, Rogers, C., Rood, Rowland, Roy, H. A., Salvatore Sherwood, Skib, P., Small, Smith, M., Sn1itl1, P., Spohn, Stammers, Stephan Stevens, Stukhart, Sutherland, Swett, Terllune, Thompson, C., Timm, Tothill Wade, Wiadsworth, Welliver, Weston, Wllitney, Wrilkinson, R. H., Willsea Win- slow, wfll, Wloodruif, Vandermyn, Zaumseil. 51 7 9 7 7 7 NINETEEN FURTY-FIVE Members of the Sophomore class are: Alderson, Allgrove, Anez, A. Arrott Bahnson, J. Baker, Bolger, Bonham, R. W. Brandt, Bromley, A. Brown, R Brown, Bullis, Clegg, Cornwell, Covel, Davidson, J. A. Deveneau, K. Devenis E. Downes, Fairburn, Flanagan, Fleck, Forrest, G. Foster, Foulkes, Frost, Gaines Gamsby, Gee, Gillette, Gleason, Goodspeed, N. Gordon, Groif-Smith, Groth Hamilton, Harkness, Harrow, Haslun, R. Housman, Howe, Hutchinson, Jacques H. Johnson, N. Julian, Keating, J. J. Kennedy, J. W. Kennedy, Kessler, Lennam Leonard, Lomas, C. McVeigh, Mandelstam, Marsh, I. Miller, A. Moore, G. Moore Mosher, Newcomb, Nicoll, Orne, Parisette, Philips, Pitell, Purduln, Rueckert Rinden, Roberts, M. Rogers, Rowe, Rueckert, R. Sargent, Schwaikert, Selley Shields, Shultz, A. Skih, Spear, Spellman, Spencer, Swan, Tenny, L. Thompson Towne, Trask, Turnbull, Tweedy, Underhill, H. Walker, VVarren, A. Wrigllt T. Wrigllt, Zaluzny, Zulch. 32 9 9 9 7 7 7 9 l NINETEE FOR'l'Y- IX Members of the Freshmen Class are: Actis-Grande, Akeret, Allenby, Andrew, Armstrong, Baillie, Baker, R. K., Bellefontainc, Bensen, Brown, P. J., Buker, R., Chase, R. W., Chase, R. B., Clarke, W. D., Cochrane, Conrad, Coons Deveneau, N. E., Dix, Donnell, Dorr, Eastman, B. E., Eastman, R. C., Eilerman Everson, Finch, Freeman, Freydhurg, Gilson, Hannum, Hanson, Hanssen, Har land, Harloif, Harmon, M., Hasselman, Herhst, Humphrey, Hungerford, D., Jacobs, Jillson, Johnson, R. N., Jones, J. B., Judin, Julian, C., Kamerzel Kitchen, Kittredge, Klemer, Legge, Long, Lowden, Lundquist, McGill, Maclver G. E., McKim, McLamore, D., Mackenzie, Manville, P., Mario, Martin E., Martin, H., Melbv, Milowski, Moore, V., Moritz, Morler, Mulcahy, Obert, Olds Porter, P., Powers, Richards, Richardson, D., Roherts, Robinson, Rogers, A., Roy, Saleh, Sayles, D., Sayles, R., Schelfer, Shoemaker, Snow, R., Springer Steeg, Stevenson, A., Thomson, M. K., R. B., Thompson, Vesoske, Walker, K., Wlalker, M., Watson, Wfheeler, Whitney, Wilkinson, R. S., Wilson. 55 7 7 I t "7 XXX F00'l'BALL X. N the opening game with Deerfield the Herlnon team showed versatility in attack and a solid defense, featuring hoth line smashes and tricky reverses. Un several plays in the second half it traveled eighty yards and was halted on the tcn-yard line hy a clipping penalty. ln the last quarter, however, Lou Jones of Hermon intercepted a pass on the Deerfield 45. Royar went through center for a gain, and then Jones raced to the five on an end run, and Royar smashed through tackle for the score. The second game of the season saw a speedier Stockbridge eleven over- power the Hermon squad 10-0. ln the last minutes of the first period she turned to the air, only to see Bowles intercept a pass on the forty and gallop sixty yards for a touchdown. The hall was called hack, however, and Hermon was pen- alized for clipping. In the second half Stockbridge tried an aerial attack and scored on a long pass. The conversion was good. She intercepted a pass immediately after the kick off, and, after advancing the hall to the Hermon ten hy a reverse, kicked a field goal. Playing in very windy weather, the Hermon squad was crushed by its host, Wilbraham, which scored on a long end run in the first quarter. Wilbrallam opened the second half by scoring on another end run, and this time the try for the extra point was successful. The last quarter witnessed a kicking duel with Bowles sending a quick punt over the opponent's goal line. This was the farthest the home team advanced the hall, the game ending 13-0. Q43 Q ,1A,,5 ,ggfg stu-test QB voghvl-IL n.A9f3f 'hum-Lk-s Knoll 5'a'6"099t.uca fun Q-,gk Cd-N-'15, m r 34 XV --fit Bouncing hack from the defeat hy Wilhraham, the Maroon swamped Ver- mont 20-0. ln the opening quarter, the Orange and Black was hattered hack to her twenty, where Bowles hoisted a touchdown pass into the arms of Levis. Hermon scored again in this quarter when Dickson recovered a hlocked punt on the enemy six-yard line. Hoyar scored through center, and Willets pro- duced the extra point. In this quarter the Orange and Black made a desperate stand on her one-foot line. In the final game of the season Vlfilliston edged out the Maroon 13-12. In the second quarter, Royar made a twenty-six-yard run through tackle to the Williston six. Bowles hattered the center for two yards, and then Harry Shadler scampered over the goal line on a reverse play, hut the conversion failed. Williston scored early in the second half when Czelusniak raced forty- three yards down the sideline to tie the score. The extra point was made. The Blue and Gold started a touchdown march after this tally, and after several tries Chase ran through guard to score. The conversion, however, failed. In the last quarter Schadler duplicated his second-quarter performance as he swept into the end zone on a wide reverse. The point after was hlown wild, and the game ended 13-12. The Maroon had only a reasonably good season, winning 40 per cent of her games. She started out well by Shellacking Deerfield 6-0, but dropped a 10-0 game to Stockbridge. Her losing streak continued when Wilbraham defeated her I3-0, but was broken when she swamped Vermont 20-0. The season ended as Williston edged out a 13-12 victory. gp-If-l"f.-"'J,L-af' am Q"?W.i3Afff'M ' 95131 FOOTBALL. Seated, left to right-Levis, Bowles, McLamore, Captain Smith, Dickson, Hoel- zer, Fey. Second row, left to right-Manager Lanyon, Stevens, Jones. Kolkeheck, Van Orden, Williamson, Frink, Trowern, Keiser. Back row, left to right-Leyden, Storms, Thomas, Willetts, Wishey, Salvatore, Schadler Royar, Wilson. 35 l SOCCER. Seated, left to right-Magoon, Wu, Nickerson, Captain Mayshark, Arnold, Larkin Little. Second. left to right-Gretzler, Riggs, Manville, Perry, Bodington. Keevil. Third row, left to right-Manager McCracken, Pyper, Macomber, Van Deusen, Crittenden, Butler. Schanck IICUER HE Hermon soccer team finished a satisfactory season with two victories, one tie, and one defeat - to our arch-rival, Deerfield, victors for four con- secutive years, and a team rated as New England Champs. The season's starter found Wvilhraham niarooned 3-0 in a beautiful shut-out, during which she had not one opportunity to score, as Cy Mayshark, Bert Larkin, and .lohnny Wu pounded the opponent's goal for tallies. Kimball Union met a similar fate on the Hermon field. A powerful juggernaut kept driving th hall deep into K. U. territory until a second-quarter clash between Cy ji Mayshark and the goalie in front of the net ended with the 1 hall in the Kimball Union goal. From then on, the game Q I was too close a match for either side to score till the closing ,X minutes of the last period, when Big Dick Manville booted the hall into the upper corner of the net just out of the goalie's reach. The Deerfield tangle brought together two undefeated teams. ln the first period Hermon defense held firm, and the battle royal was on. In the last half, however, the Green and White rallied not only to tie the Maroon, but to run away with the game, sinking four in all. ln the final game of the season Williston and Hermon fought a goalies' battle in a high cross-wind to a scoreless tie with the spectacular play of fullbacks Lee Perry and Captain Cy Mayshark' Norton Gretzler one of the outstanding feats of the game. 56 1 ff wtf .nt 13" ,cp xy, ry, ,s- o 1 S-is". :,,7 f V +7 rw: :xx Q., I J-J I My 'f,,fM,,f, My-41 X' yx - fin' ff Unoss C6il1i1TitY , HE 1942 cross country squad outdid its un- defeated predecessors of the last seven years by shattering three records in addition to con- tinuing the Maroon winning streak. Williams freshmen were the Hrst to feel the N sting of defeat at the hands of 1'1ermon's har- Lefticupmin Ijick Bram, riers as Louis Newcomb paced the Maroon 11011-LRi3hfgR0l'0rd break- . , H aggregate to turn in the best time of all Hermon mg emi Ixemomb' men to ever run there. Coach A1len's charges ran roughshod over Stockbridge Academy with a perfect score, 15-40, as Newcomb again far outdistancing the field smashed the old course marker of 15: 01 to turn in the record time of 14: 57.8, while Norm Buker and Dick Foster crossed the line well in advance of the oppositicn. Thanksgiving Day with its annual Alumni run marked the betterment of Oldershaw's record time of 13: 45.3 set in 1935 as Noop Newcomb clipped twenty-four seconds oil: the former mark. The next 111an to cross the line was Wvillie Foster, '42, who for Northeastern had just captured 18th place in the New England lntercollegiates. lliar time restrictions canceled the Andover New England Prep-school Championships, but the cup for last year's first place will remain on the Hill until the meet is next held. CROSS COUNTRY. Lefl to right-Fitz, Edgerly, Buker. Snell. Captain Branlhall. McVeigh. Newcomb, Leonard, Foster, Manager Staples. 1 5 7 VE Q-95" ' 1- I xx' X 1 f cfliii y X I , ti uf? Xt .J A , 'Q 0. 'v xv , Jar A .1 fy 'fi Q' N 3' kcrfyf J Ya A A 'WIMIG HE Maroon Swimming Team, captained hy record-hreaking Chuel-1 Hoelzcr, continued on its winning streak of previous years and completed another undefeated'-season. This yearis group, although Without George Eddy and several other lettermen, developed swiftly into one of the hest Netter-coached teams. ' The first meet of the year was with Deerfield, and through the fine efforts of all the swimmers, Mount Hermon was victorious hy a score of 38-23. Don Butler hroke the existing pool record in the forty-yard dash in the excellent time of 19 seconds. As if to keep the record-hreaking streak, Hoelzcr, Butler, and Keiser then smashed the medley relay record. Un Fehruary 27. Hcrmon journeyed to Amherst and literally swamped the Mass. State .l. Vfs hy an overpowering score of 52-13. The Maroon natators captured seven out of the eight possible first places, the medley team again hreaking the existing school record. Outstanding in this meet was the swim- ming of Sophomore Nicoll, who lowered his previous hest effort hy 8 seconds in winning the 220 yard swim. The last meet of the year was with Deerfield. Once again, the Nettermen emerged victorious, this time hy the score of 34-32g and once again the Maroon broke pool records, Hoelzer in the 100 yard hreaststroke, and Don Butler in the 50 yard sprint. To climax it all a three-man team of Hoelzer, Butler, and Thomas entered the Brown Swimming Carnival. Hoelzer and Butler captured first places in their respective races, and with Thomas placed second in the medley relay. The easily finished fir . I ' an x4A"'Q'Q-af' L 'N three-man team finished in fifth place. With a full team, they m l u. I I ,4yw S MMIN . rst row, ef! to ri t-Lennan. Thomas, Ma ager Osh rne. Roemer, Leyden. Second row, le In right-Cushing. 1ieoll. Riggs, Captain Hoelzer, Gaines, Taylor, J.. Rueckert. Not pictured-Butler. Kaiser, Haskell. 38 M, if , nf lf!!! "' ' Lg, Y' fyjyl 6,-J I, CLAA,-ni? Qui y B K ' UTY., 4 , v"9"v" HOCKEY. First row, left to rightYClarke, P., Mann, Ring, Willetts.Second row, left to right- Bodington, Belonga, Captain Manvillc, Jones, L., Ajamian, Richardson. Not pictured-Mam P !,jA, ,- 'al w 4 ' ' . X D XJ Wi- H K HUCKEY WMWML -- I' ' fl C? 'ff ' ESPITE the fact that Hermon had one of the best teams that it has turned out in recent years, and that it constantly, game after game, outplayed its opponents fwith the one exception of the first Deerfield gamel it still wound up the season with the disappointing total of three losses and one victory. The season started' with a slam-hang encounter with Williston Academy. From the opening face off' the Maroon men were constantly pounding at the enemy's net, but almost all of the shots were wild, and Williston, succeeded in eking out a 2-1 decision with next year's captain elect Frank Ring netting the only Hermon goal. The following week the Maroon came up against a speedy and tricky Deer- field sextet, and despite the superb playing of Captain Manville, Ajcmian, Jones, and Bodington, she was snowed under by a 6-3 score. Then on February 6th came the biggest hearbreaker of all, for in the last four minutes disaster struck. The Vermont team was suddenly rejuvenated, and before a spiritless Maroon team could reply, they had first tied the score, and then in the last minute slipped in the goal that won the game 4-3. There was a new spirit in the team as it took to the ice in its return match with Deerfield, and it was evident that it was out to redeem itself, which it certainly did. From the first whistle maroon players were virtually all over the ice. With Ajemian and Manville each netting two goals and tl1e rest of the team fighting and working together, they smashed the Green and White to shreds and emerged victoriously 4-0. 59 BA KETBALL Captain Rowe Wellard OACHED by Mr. Rineer, a newcomer to the ranks of basketball coaching, the Mount Hermon Basketeers turned in a record of three wins and two losses. The Hermon aggregation faced the Stockbridge Aggies in the opener and scored a thrilling 40-38 overtime victory. The Maroon had to overcome a three- point deficit in the second half, and with one minute of playing time remaining, Hermon sank the winning basket. The most exciting game of the season was the one at Deerfield, where Captain Charlie Wiellard chalked up 26 points to lead the Maroon to a 53-49 victory. I Undefeated Mollnt Hermon came up against an unconquered Vvilliston quintet for its third contest and succumbed to a superior Blue and Gold squad. Williston rapidly roared ahead in the second half to win 44-22. In the first home game of the season Boyar and Wella1'fl set the pace in a 39-29 victory over Kimball Union. K.U.A. succeeded in pulling into a two- point advantage in the second period, but Hermon's defense checked any further enemy thrusts. The teams battled it out evenly in the return match with Deerfield until midway in the third period when Deerfield forged ahead and went home victorious in a 28-20 ball game. BASKETBALL. First row, left to right-Dickson. Fairbanks, Captain Wellal'd, Royar, Van Orden. Second row, left to right-Salvatore, Davidson, McLamore, Gretzler, Keevil, Forman. Not picturefl+Mzmagers Hungerford and Gordon, E. 40 1, 5' th is .44 If x R HE 1942-43 ski team was one of the best in the past few years. Although the Maroon Snowbirds dropped a close meet to Deerfield by the score of 295-285, they registered a victory over Putney. Bob Hutchinson and George Irish piled up a number of points in the jumping at Vermont X Academy and Charlie Rogers added several nlore in the slalom, the linal count, however, being in Capmin.C0afh Peanut John. favor of the opponents. In the Deerfield meet, Sion- Hutchinson was high scorer, and Rogers and John- ston succeeded in gaining a few points in the slalom, which Norm Buker broke the record on the cross-country trail. In the Putney meet Big Wilkie Wilkinson and Dave Smith scored in the jumping, and Tom Brigham took an easy first in the slalom, to cop the meet 298-295. Special recognition is given to Captain "Peanut', Johnston at this time. In the absence of a faculty coach, and despite the fact that he had a broken arm, the diminutive snowbird took over the full task of coaching both the varsity and the Junior League. SKIING. Left to right-Manager Sturrup, Brigham, Rogers, C., Buker, Hutchinson, Smith, D. E., Captain Johnston, Irish, Trask, Miller, R., Wilkinson, Manager Bunzel. 41 ,R Ax 'E . . F ,ti i' V if K I 1s TWH ' WRESTLING. First row, left man, Van Deusen, Soulc. JUNIIIR LEAG E OUNT HERlVl0N'S Junior League, starter to acquaint boys under sixteen years of age with athletics, has proved an increasing henelit to the varsity teams. The Junior League, which is compulsory for thc younger students, has developed the hidden skill of many boys. It offers thcnl excellent opportunity to become acquainted with athletic activities and to know the proper rules of the games and of sportsmanship, for clean, hard lighting has heen a key word to this organization. Much credit should he extended to the coaches of the various teams for giving the hoys such a helpful start in athletics. The varsity coaches realize more each year the true value of the Hermon Junior League. JUNIOR LEAGUE: Those boys in the school who were under sixteen. 42 to right-Harmon, M.. Elli- ott, Captain Waymouth, Kal- igian, Welliver. Second row, left to right-Davis, Hoff- WRE TLIII 'NDER the watchful eye of Coach Campbell and the able leadership of Captain Bobby Wvaymouth, an impressive wrestling team was rounded out during the 1942-43 season. The grunt-and-groan boys dropped a tough one to Amherst College Fresh- men in the first meet, losing 19-11. The first three Hcrmon light-weights, Welliver, who pinned his man, Kaligian, and Wfaymouth, won their boutsg but following the tallies of these battlers there were no more points added to the Herrnon score sheet. In the second meet, with Suffield, Hermon was on the long end of a 30-6 score. Again the light-weight trio triumphed. Bob Eliott and the fifteen-year- old Harmon, avenging their previous defeats, also glued their Suffield contes- tants to the mat. The only Hermon matmen to lose were the 165-pound Herb Soule and the 175-pound Dick Van Deusen, who was fighting with a had ankle. Dick Hoffman, the unlimited king on the hill, completed the prosperous day by administering another Hermon fall late in the third period. THE CAPTAI ' CL B HE Captains, Club is composed of the captains of the varsity teams. The purpose of the club is to act as advisers between coaches and teams. The main object is to further the athletic program in every way possible. Some of the clubls projects this year were the choosing of cheer leaders and the administering of the work of the group teams. Last spring the club took charge of the Interscholastic Track meet and continued the policy this year. The members acted as guides and assistants to the officials. This organization has added much to the sports program this year, as it doubtlessly will continue to do in the future. it 1 X. j ' XX CAPTAINS CLUB. Seated, left to right- Manville CHockeyJ, Keevil fTennisD, Royar fBaseballl , Hoelzer fSwimming and Trackl , Wellard KBasketbal1J. Standing, left to right -Schadler lFencingl, Mayshark fsoccerl, Smith, R. E. fFootballJ, Jones, L. iLa- crosseb, Waymouth fWrestlingJ. Nat pic- tured-Bramhall fCross Countryl, Johnston lskiingl. 45 PRI G P0ll'l'i HE spring sports of the l942 season created a good record despite the fact that toward the end they had to contend with an epidemic of the mumps. Because of this, no formal pictures could be taken. Ignoring handicaps, the several teams turned in a total of 88 per cent victories. Baseball halved the season, winning two out of four games, while Lacrosse annexed three victories out of four. Tennis missed an undefeated season by one match, losing that to Deerfield. This meant five successes out of six starts. The track team found victory in three meets, one of which was triangular. lt also took second place in the lnterscholastic Meet, despite the fact that eight of the Hermon trackmen were confined with the mumps. Golf continued its three-year undefeated record by tying Kimball Union in its sole match. Baseball, eaptained by Jack Burke, dropped its opener to Deerfield by a 4--3 score. Still suffering this defeat, the Maroon failed to stop Williston, and the Blue and Gold triumphed, 3-1. Smarting under these losses, the home squad overpowered Vermont Academy, l0-4. Now riding on the crest of victory, Coach Myers, charges subdued the Mass. State Frosh, 7-2. In the Class Day game that lasted eleven innings, the team dropped its final contest to Deer- field, 3-1. Upper leftAMemorial Day Track Meet. Lower leftgBill Foster breaking 880 record. Upper and lower right-Hermon vs. Deerfield. 1 'N-1. 44 ,lik if f' y f R IYIOTC. The Lacrosse squad, led by Captain Louie Souls, had a very successful season, bowing only to Deerfield, the New England Prep School Champions. In the first game of the season, the Deerfield Seconds eked out a 4-3 victory. The Springfield Freshmen were swamped by a 17-2 score, as Soule poured in nine goals. Kimball Union fell victim to the Hermon tide by a tally of 9-2. Lawrence followed the list as the Netter men scored six goals to their opponcnt's three. The final game of the season saw Deerfield pitilessly squash a hopeful Hermon team 11-3. A strong tennis squad swamped Wfilliston 8-1. It set hack Brattleboro 9-0 and continued its victories by a 9-0 victory over Vermont Academy. The Spring- field Freshmen succeeded in squeezing one match as they were beaten by a so far undefeated Hermon team 8-1. The Deerfield racqueteers, however, set the whole team back on their heels with a 9-0 defeat for the final meet of the season. Golf in its only match of the season was able to tie a heretofore undefeated Kimball Union combination. Van Orden and Macguire won their matches, while Captain Rae and Downing dropped theirs. 1n order to decide the tie, a best-ball arrangement was made, which also came to a tie. Track emerged Victorious from a triangular meet with Vermont and Green- field. The Hermon score was 99.5, the others trailing with 27 and 16.5 respectively. A meet with the Mass. State Frosh gave the Maroon 107 to their opponents' 10. Deerfield was subdued by an 84-to-33 margin. 1n the Interscholastics, although handicapped by the loss of important melnbers ill with the mumps, the team annexed a second place. Foster of Hermon set a new school record in the half mile. Loomis, the winner of the meet, piled up 441Ag points, Hermon followed with 351A3, and VVilbrahan1 and Kimball Union trailed with 32 and 21 respectively. 45 Upper left-Ed Arthur clearing the bar. Right-Captain Chuck Kee vil. Lower left-Captain Paul Roy W ar. Lower Center-Bobby Wey N mouth. Lower right-Jim McLa SHAIHIW LAKE 51 1' ,ff ' X' f it "Th Half. f ff' ,w?LWll .' J 5 F Y' Al pffiiiw I- , x fi , , JV' JJ' n-Tj., F lvl 1 .1 X ft' f. af' ff -l M' ,. fy ,fb KJ Q ff J STUDENT COUNCIL. Seated, left to right-Thomas, Welch. Mclatmore. Keevil lPresidentb. Maack, Royar. Cretzler. Standing, left to right--Tothill. Bodington. Swett. Forrest. T DE T CUUNCIL ' RUM a survey of the work accomplished by the Student spiqaelgf Council this year. in the administration of its duties , T' f and the achievements of its efforts, it seems evident that this has been one of the most notable years in the student government on the Hill. This democratic group has established several milestones of progress that will be markers for future councils. The most significant achievement has been, perhaps. the ability of the council to be more than a diseiplinarian body. Important as hours of work and extra study are to student moral and behavior. the failure of any student council to accomplish constructive action for the benefit of the students would be a real disappointment. The spirit and the determination to have positive action for school betterment displayed this year by the student council have added many miles of progress on the long path of successful school life. The difficult problem of rationed coffee, for instance, was handled with admirable success. and the council had dealt many a good blow in the tight for more freedom and flexibility in off-campus permissions. With spirit and determination the Student Council has assumed the real leadership of the students which makes for progressive action. The popular president of the Council, Chuck Kecvil, has demonstrated some remarkable abilities as a diplomat in open forums, as a hard worker in faculty and school- administrative relations, and as a busy executive of the many details of a school life. Wlorking with him have been the other members of the council, who have undertaken their responsibilities with the same enthusiasm and spirit of their president. 47 HA HE membership of the Mount Hermon Choir exceeded Q1 . . that of the even exceptional one of last year. xvllll fin i 'N pit, forty old choir members and with those new hoys who have taken a keen interest in choral work, Mr. Gallagher developed a very impressive choir, of about one hundred and thirty memhers. The front two rows of the student pews were added to the elloir loft in order to accommodate the large numher of singers. Because of the size of this organization, rehearsals on Tuesday as well as on Friday were instituted. This plan gave each hoy a chance to gain more individual instruction and aid. TEN ORS. First role. left lu right-.lol1nslon. Hanssen. Alat. liertrzun. Sze. lrish 1Yiee-presidentl. Beizer tSe1-retaryt. Seeoml row. left to right-Porter. W.. Perry. Fnirhunks. Tobie. Taylor. H.. Nt'Wl'0lllll. Staples. Sturrup. Smith. ll. E.. Harrington. Atlvmter. Third row. left to right- vllllllllilfll R.. Richardson. Wellalrcl. Philips. Storms. Jones. R. E.. Arrott. YV.. Krueger. Ruggles. Fourth. rmr. left to Vigil!-fl,6Sll'50l'I. Trevithick. Turnhull. Sutherland. Porter. P. Cordon flllil50. Although hymn-singing on weekdays and Sundays constituted most of the seasons work. the choir presented its annual choral climax to the Fall season in the Chirstmas Candlelight Service. ln the midst of the flickering glow of candles, the Hermon choir, the A Capella Choir. and the Estey Chorus from the Seminary sang most impressively. ln May, the student hodies and the choirs from hoth schools gave their renowned Concert of Sacred Music at the Auditorium in East Northfield, Mass. The thrill received hy the student hody as they sang heforc such a tremendous audience will, no douht, encourage even more hoys to try out next year for the choir and the various other choral organizations. 48 This concert was said hy many to he the hest given in recent years. Une very memorable comment was made hy a foreign diplomat just returned from Russia who said that the singing was not even equaled hy any singing he had ever heard in Russia, even when the German tide was turning and Russian morale was at its height. More remarliahle still is Mr. Gallagliefs ahility to turn out such a fine choir and still work in a defense factory. Visitors as well as faculty Zlllll students are always impressed hy the precision march- ing of the choir at the Sunday morning serv- ices. The marching improves the unity ofthe singing and gives the music a distinct tempo. This perfection of precision marching is ohtained hy the requirement of each hoy hefore he is admitted to the choir to pass a marching test. Tests are also required as proof of a luoy's fitness to he a memher in other fields of choral work. This year the memhers of the -X Capella Choir have helped Hr. Gallagher in the instruction of many ol the new hoys. The choir express its deep gratitude for all the guidance with which Nlessrs. Gallagher and L'Hommedieu were so generous. The faculty and the rest of the student hody also join in words of praise. ISASFES. Firsl row. le!! In riglil -fTlxornley. Yan Orden. Wvehlr. Powell. Robinson. lfonserse. Ser-and rozc. lefl lo riglxt--Downing ll'residenH. Stewart. Wilson. tlriswell. lfonlltes. Royar. Thomas. Moritz. Smith. l'. S.. Price. Mactlraclten. Sipperly. Tliinl row. lefl Io right Nan lleusen. Small. Hickoli. Loeuus. Ozah. lfranlt. Mayer. Hasselman. Riley. Fourth rozc. lefl lo riglll -Maclyer. Mcl.amorc. Nelson. Rollason. llarmon. lil.. Harris. llannuarl. Warren. lfey. Heilman. Stephan. Smith. R. E. Fiflll role. lefl lo right' -'l'hompson. tl. R., Troysern. North. Willsea. llayis. Ellinguood. Uretzler. Oshorne. l 49 Tw- Q!.l,,,l,' " m - V l' A Q Wvrn L-.QT I 'I y - Wt .DH-.,..v 1 s ' W.. V',I' ' J -.4 J'-f 4, '.f:'x".i -Lf! V-4 - -f-Q' 1' ,Aff--ff' ., I - e D -M M A CAPELLA .IM E, HE scene was heautiful to behold, with long rows of X gowned figures singing, and flickering candles lending !ll'1'fN"m'N' f lr "tt 'N' a magical touch to the darkened Chapel, the A CAPELLA ' ' i CHOIR was at its hest, for this was the annual Candlelight Service held in December. ln that program many inspir- ing carols were snperhly harmonized with the Estey Choir of the Seminary in what was undouhtedly the outstanding music concert on the Hill. lt was not without hard work, however, that the memhers of A Capella accomplished what they did. The vestry of the Chapel was their workshop. Every Thursday night had heen lahoriously spent under the leadership of Mr. Gallagher. with shirts open at the neck, and sleeves rolled up, this group had repelled every suggestion of letting up until the finished product should attain the highest degree of excellence. Twice this Spring the A Capella and Estey Choirs, along with the Hermon quartet and the Seminary sextet. C0l'IllJlIl6ll in songs of sacred music. Un Easter Sunday morning special numhers were rendered in Memorial Chapel, while later in the day they were repeated at the Seminary. The ever-inspiring Sacred Concert held in May, in which the A Capella carried a major responsihility, came as the crowning climax to a successful year. Two of the more effective songs rendered at this time were the German melody The Wforld Itself Is Blithv and Cay and the stirring numher Ye Sons and Daughters of the King. As the men of the 1942-43 group look hack over the year and all that they have accomplished, they fully realize and appreciate the long hours that Messrs. Gallagher and L'Hommedien have spent for not only the A Capella Choir, hut for the whole school. A CAPELLA. Center group 1lVlount Hermon Quartet!--Irish. Stewart, Beizer. Downing. First row. lefl to right-Hanssen. Wilson. Sutherland. Trevithick. Thomas. Doerr. Taylor, H.. North. Smith. D. E.. Sturrup. Harrington. Second row, left to right-Pearson. Porter. W., Rollason. Frank. Whitaker. R.. Jones. R. E.. Storms. Ozab, Wellard. Third row, lefl to rightf Richardson. W.. Loewus. Roy. Maclver. Hasselman. Van Deusen, Warren. Nelson. Bannwart, Small. Fourth row. left to right-Krueger, Cretzler. Tobie. Van Orden, Hit-kok. Ml'LilHl0l'6, Perry, Arrott. W. Not pictured-Aht, Arnold. Bnehnke, Chickering. Converse. Nixon. Royar. Sze, Smith. R. E. 50 GLEE CL B A W ."K'U7f' ECAUSE in the darkening pictu1'e of war there is felt 13... T. an intense need for singing - happy. joyful singing, the Glee Club has continued to build up its splendid work S 'H p w of former years. Though there were many obstacles in its '4 il N path. all of them difficult, the Glee Club has probably topped even the high standard of former years. The Winter concert presented solne of the most difficult hindrances to success. Many of the members were greenhorns unused to singing anything more diflicult than barber shop harmonics. but with excellent spirit. they came through well in such heart-warming songs as I Heed Not Thy Wvurning, by Edward Grieg, and the ever popular Wvinter Song. Special Commendation should be given to the two quartets in the Club. Spontaneously formed as they were, they represent thc spirit and ambition that have been evident in the Glee Club throughout the year. The Secular Concert presented over the Commencement Week-end was. however, tl1e cultninating achievement of the l9-12-43 Glee Club, as well as that of the comparable Seminary group. Some of the popular pieces of the Vilinter concert and others newer to the car were presented particularly well o11 this occasion. ln the latter half of thc concert. the Coffee Cantata, by ,lohann Sebastian Bach. was performed in finished style. GLEE CLUB. First role. left lo riglll-Johnston. Hanssen. Porter. P.. Turnbull. Cordon. Trevilhick. Sze. Sipperly. Pearson. Magoon. Harrington. Sturrup. Staples. North. Irish. Second row, left to right-Bowles. Smith. P. S.. Ozab. Frank. Smith. D. Warren. Bannwart. Nelson, Tltornley, Harris. Rollason. Ellingwood. Porter, Riley. Storms. Third row. left Io right- Attwater. Roy. W'hitaker. R.. Loewus. Small. Quigley. Van Deusen. Arrott. W., Clark, W., Maclver. Heilman. Moore. H.. Trowern. Phillipps. Fourth row. left to right-Fairbanks, Ruggles. Tobie. Krueger. Powell. Cretzler. Osborne. Converse. Davis. P.. Van Orden. Downing, Smith. R. E.. Jones. R. E.. Webb. Thompson, C. Fifth row, left Io right-Perry l.Yice-Presidentl, Stewart lPresidentP, Beizer 4Seeretaryt. 51 ' ' THE ULASSIUAL IIRCIIE THA l ,gs -f s f c ' HE C1 - - 7 tw S assieal Orchestra, under the able guidance of Mr. fa, x at Z Xu G l Paul S. lvory, has completed another successful season. Enthusiasm was at its best as the instrunlentalists went to work on 111any difficult numbers. Rehearsals were held twice a week, on Wfednesday and Saturday mornings, joint rehearsals with the Seminary Orchestra at Northfield taking place every other Wednesday. Within a few weeks a well co-ordinated organization was ready to appear before the school. The student body and the faculty were privileged to attend the first con- cert of the year by the combined groups on December 5th in Camp Hall. Compositions by such outstanding composers as Mozart, Hayden, Vaughan- Wllll3Il1S, Sibelius. Delius, and Gustav Holst were ably presented. On January 23rd a similar concert was given at the Seminary. The outstanding concerts by the Orchestra were presented after Spring vacation. As in other years, the group played at the annual Sacred Concert in May, offering this season the overture and two aecompaniments. At Commencement the last concert was given, the joint orchestra playing the accompanying parts to the production of the combined Hermon and Seminary Clce Clubs. To all those involved, the experience of playing together ill such an or- ganized and competently directed group as this has been of exceptional value. besides being of tremendous interest and enjoyment. CLASSICAL ORCHESTRA. Seuterl. left In l'igllI7Fl'lCLllllLll1ll. Nixon. Beuhum. Ferguson. Gee. Ruggles. Standing. left to righlfbdilcllell. Smith. D. E.. Smith. li. C., Davis. Harris, Stewart. Hamlin. Wiellivcr. 52 '1 o NLE again Mr. lvory has produced a very talented group 5' MIIV , of musicians in thc form of a band. Many students come to Hermon only for a year or two, this condition f ji. . making it necessary to start the band annually from scratch. The organization this year was welded together very rapidly and was in top shape for tho opening football game of the l942 season. Soon followed another appearance, at the Stockbridge game. All this. how- ever. was merely leading up to a grand finale, reserved for the contest with Vermont Academy on November 7th, Drummajorette Miriam Allen was borrowed from the Seminary for the occasion. Her snappy baton twirling as l l l l BAND. Front-Harrow. Spear. Seated, left to right-YSmith, L. C.. Snow, Richardson. Welliver, Gee. Mitchell. Second row. left to rights-Ellis. Dmsly. Coons. Nicoll. Ruggles. Davis. Wad- hams. Stewart. Back row, left to right-Moench, Smith. D. E.. Harris, Krueger. Zaumseil, Hamlin. she led the band into clever formations and finally into a big H provided nearly as much interest as the game itself. ln March, after an interlude of several months, during which more new numbers were learned, the band presented a concert for the student body. This much-appreciated presentation was followed by a renewal of the organi- zation's appearance at Interscholastie games, for at the last home basketball game of the season, which was the Green and White of Deerfield, the gym resounded with tl1e martial strains of Sousa's immortal pieces as our team was spurred on. 53 'QQ f THE IIERMIIN K IGIIT lil HE Hermon Knights, as large an asset as possible to the I social season of the Northfield Schools, have upheld the J Q high standard of previous years in providing smooth, re- laxed swing for the average dancer and a little of the F' Msolid stuffe' for the jitterhug. lt was douhtful, however, at the heginning of the year, as to the calihre of the hand that was heing organized. A smooth-sounding swing hand was not the easiest thing to piece together from the three ll1ClllllCI'S of last year's group and a varied assortment of newcomers. But under ,lack Ferguson as leader and HERMON KNIGI-ITS. Front to back-Ferguson, Leonard, Greene. First row, left to right- Dawless, Terhune, Forrest, Lindquist, Gillette. Back row, left to right-Wilkinson, Stewart, Welliver, Heiser. Not pictztred-Wilson. Paul Royar as manager, the results of hard work began to appear. On Satur- day nights before the movies and at nearly every social occasion the clever group of musicians really showed the way with their combinations of jive and slow stuff. A hot-trumpet section is one of the chief reasons for the bandls success. Bill Welliver, hitting those high ones in true Ziggy Elman style, together with able Bill Heiser, made up this unit. The other brass section was competently filled hy John Stewart and Bob Wilkinson, tromhonists deluxe. Fergie added his stylistic piano rhythm, while Doc Dawless, when he wasn't acting, really strummed his guitar. Reliable Gus Lindquist took the lead in the sax section with his numerous rides. Buster Forrest, Bruce Gilette, and Corky Terhune rounded out this melodic section. Drummerhoy Dick Green, and the latest addition to the hand, Bob Leonard, slapping the bass, completed the organiza- tion, unquestionably a successful one. K 54 HERMO ITE ff' 'L e V, . C59 S the class of 1943 completes a successful year, so does 'gf Liza' the HERNIONITE. This organ of student expression is N 22 rounding out its fifty-third year of continual puhlication, , N 335 and it must he said that not once i11 that long expanse of time has the HERMUNITE failed to attain its high standards. The hoard of 1942-43 took into account the work done hy the different hoards in previous years, hut in accordance with the true Hcrmon spirit it tried to do a hetter joh. The hoard has attempted to incorporate new features into the paper so that the students might feel more than ever hefore that it was their paper. More frequently were featured polls of questions concerning the students, and student editorials were also an important part of each issue. May next year's hoard carry on in the traditions set forth hy this year's staff. May the student hody never forget the corny humor in The Operator Squeulrs, and may Mr. Morrow never forget the editors of Hodge-Podge. The HERMUNITE is no crusading "sheet," nor is it a somhre paper which hushes up student and faculty errors. Those on the hoard have tried to present Mount Hermon as it is, and under the ahle leadership of Editor-in-Chief Bolt Ajemian, and hy the full co-operation of the hoard, they feel that they have done that. THE HERMONITE. Sealed. left to righlfljerry, Bertram, Hit-kok. Mr. Erickson. Editor Ajumian. Harmon. Manville. Standing, left to right-MKeating, Rinden. North, Wellurd, Lown. Bodington, Oat. Wilbur, Johnston. Not pictured-Pet-lnnann, Clock, Climan. Price. 55 I TER- ATIO AL CL B lVTERN.'K'l'IOYAl. CLITB. SPIIIPII. Ivfl In riyhl-Covel. l'ortPr. Ur. Tlmnlpwon. Fey 1I'rosidenlb. Selle-y. 511001111 row. lvfl In riglxl--Rinrlcn. Sze. Ileveneuu. J.. KI'lll'gCl'. Staples. Ma11'lIl'au'kell. Bfzvlr row. lfffl Io riylll--V-Cllalsv. Moritz. DPXGIIPLIII. N.. ,lul- iilll. Ilzlrrow. Sllll'Il. I CHEER L ADER CHEERLEADERS. Hopkins, Wfilhur. Fairbanks. Moodic. Climun. CUMM TER' CL B II O M M U TER 'S CLUB. Sealed. IP-fl In rigl1t4Fincll. Compton. Given. Chapin. Milouski. Slflllilillfl. left I0 right- Zaluzny. Bigelow, Ad- dison. Not pif'IurP1I-Spen- 1-er. Skih. A., Skill. P. HE outstanding purpose of the International Club dur- . J - L ing the past nine months has been to promote the .27 '22, I "give and takei' among the boys of different nations. Such U sections of the world as Europe, the Middle East, the Far East, and the Latin American countries are represented by the boys in this group. The main topic of discussion during 1942-43 was 5'Post-war planning in making a durable peace." Toward the middle of the year, attention was drawn to the study of the various nations. The club planned ways to help nations appreciate and be of service to one another. The 'ggive and take" was also between the students and the faculty in the meetings. Such distinguished men of the faculty as Messrs. Wabeke, Straetz, and Mackauer, and Dr. Porter gave addresses. Certain boys representing various nations gave pictures of their home lands at the meetings, China and Austria, especially, being admirably described by the student speakers. Dick Moody, and Dink Hopkins were selected by the Captains' Club this year to be the leaders of the Hermon cheers that echoed up and down the valley at all the home sport events. The biggest show of all was put on for the Williston football game. Camp Hall was the scene of a gigantic pep-rally. On the stage the cheerleaders with their amusing antics and the new cheers sent the spirits soaring in an impassioned crowd of football followers. IM FAIRBANKS, Marshall Climan, W'hitey Wilbur, ' Y I J Another big day for the cheerleaders was tllat of the football game with Vermont Academy. On that occasion their number was increased by three, as the Seminary lent us cheerleaders in the persons of the Misses Bobby and Ginny Bilkert and Sally Gibson. These enthusiastic girls, appropriately dressed in Maroon skirts and Wliite sweaters, were a tremendous help in inspiring our team to its biggest victory of the season. V M ' HE Commuters, Club, as the name implies, is composed Q of students attending Mount Hermon from the neighbor- Sq ni ing towns. The Club was formed with the purpose of N M elfiecting for itshmefnbelrgs a closer sgugent-schooi rlelatiolll- 5 ' smitplhaeipqglrgse t at las een success u y pursue t roug Day-students are naturally at a disadvantage when it comes to getting the most out of life here on the Hill, for they do not live in the dormitories and cannot participate in all the extra-curricular activities. Yet they do maintain very close connections with the school and the student body as a whole. In the basement of Recitation Hall the Commuters have a room where they may go during free time to study or relax. The Library is open to them all day, and the Administration has conceded to them the use of the Social Hall every after- noon. There, under the able assistance of Mr. Stent, as faculty adviser, they hold their weekly meetings and discussed matters related to the school. 57 AVIATIU CL B .y 1' - , ,ff . Q l ,Q AA 74. .-1 ' S- 14 'lfhxx i AYIATION CLUB. Seated, left to right- Swan, Smith. M., Brown tPresidentl, Rogers, li.. Wfatson. Second row, left to righis-Armstrong. Boker, Roy, Chase, Vesoslae. Snow. Shoemaker. Third row, left to right-Ross. Parker. Devenis. K., Croth. Not lJff'lllfl?lI7BI'Llllfll, R., Stone, Thompson. HIS young group of enthusiasts has furthercrl its kuowlerlgc of the ivasio principles ol' acronantics through the construction anel study of llIO1lCl gaso- line planes. Wlany of the lIl0lllll01'lr5 efforts have provcil successful. anal there has hccn much interest in this organization this year. Une of thc major activities that this clulr participate4l in was the Annual Spring Holihy Show. in which it clisplaycil a rcmarliahlc exhilnit of many types of morlcls as well as other feats of aviation. Because of thc cnthusiasirl of its :ncmhcrs this clulm shoulil continue to hc of much interest to those attracterl hy aviation. HE Camera Cluln. a comparatively inconspicuous interest group. has hail another year of work anil training unrlcr its president. Dave Oshornc. antl its faculty aflviscr. Mr. Sargent. The chili kept in minml. as a goal. the photo- graphic training suggcsteil hy the Army anfl Navy. In connection with this goal. thc melnhers cnaleavorcal to learn the hasic fnnilanientals of l'illll0l'ilS, films. chemicals. and similar features. Much stress was placerl on improving their mlark-room technique. The cluh. which maintaineil a IllClIIllPi'Sllill of eighteen. contrilruteil its efforts very generously to the Photographic Department of the GATEWAY. ln amhlition to this. those who were more enthusiastic were amlmittctl as a group into the Victory Corps. 'with a much larger ilarkroom anal newer facilities installefl. this organization shonlrl continue to function as a valuahle asset to thc campus in future years. CAMERA CLUB. Seated. left to right- Muller. Crittenden. Oshorne tPresidentD, l"airI1anks. SIil!'llIll6l'S. Standing, left to right-Greer. McCoy. Davis, P., Croff- Slllllll. Willsea. IQ' ,rt -Q .7 , 1 . .. J. CAMERA UL B FARAIIAY CL B iff. ? KHA5 ei 1 . .I 5 FARADAY SCIENCE CLUB. Seulefl, left to right-Farnliam. Bannwart. Mr. Laur- ence. Standing. left to right-Mitchell, Rinden, Davis. Not Pictured S Horn. Baker, Marslaintl. .l. C. MacCraclxen. Thompson. LTHOUCH the Faraday Club has been aelise on the llcrmon campus for only five years. it has mamle for itself a large place in the Heriuon community. Under the able guiflance of Mr. Laurence, who has been continuously on call to help its members, the club program has been noticeably cnlargell. The elulfs members. on Sunrlays after Chapel, have prescnteql some of thc following subjects and clemonstrations: Babcock milk test, electric music. elementary Eleetronics. Sulfa-rlrugs, milling of khaki cloth. ilehyilration of foofls. klllll A. C. Mathematics. The faculty also has hail its representativcs. incluiling Dr. Bowman. Mr. Hatch, anfl Mr. Laurence. who have presenteel to its inenibers most interesting lectures. The IllCllllN'l'S of this organization wish to express special appreciation to Messrs. Pyper. Hateh. ansl Bowman, antl to their arlviser, Nlr. Laurenee. for their ever-present. frienflly arlviee and aitl. VEN though the Art Club is one of the newer groups on the llill. it has assumed an important position in Hermon activities. Under the careful tlireetion of Mr. Thach and with the able assistanee of Mr. Squires. this group has eontributefl much to the appreciation of graphic art for its own members and for the stullents in general. With paint brushes, ehareoal stieks. antl peneils. artists from the club have sought out some of the best scenery this part of the Connecticut Valley has to offer. At the time of the Victory Corps stamp sales, the members generously sle- Votefl their talents to the making of se'-'eral posters alul graphs for thc recoriling of the height of patriotic fever in thc stuflent purchase cf waz' stamps. ART CLUB. First row. left to right-Mr. Tlmell, Pearson 4Presids-ntl. Mr. Squires, Fitch. Second rozc. Iefl to right- King. Becker, Lennan. N01 lIil'fIll'f?!I7l.t'0llill'Il. Snow, Robinson. p o ' Ani li is DEBATI G gi P jfs fi 1, fb! Qx jr Q - - urs 1-N ,e as am!!-4 s. ,I .. . DEBATING TEAM. Seated, left to right -Mr. Erickson, Little, Sipperly, Bertram, Arrott. Hoffman. Perry. Second row, left to rights -MacCraeken. Kren, Wliitaker. Robinson. Housman. McLam0re, Hood, Thomson. Not pictured-Simpson. NE of the most experienced active dehating cluhs in years comprising fifteen mcmhers started out the season with the series of intraschool dehates de- signed primarily for experience. The somewhat limited group of interscholastic dehates included two with Deerfield Academy and one with the Northfield Seminary. The season was highlighted hy the trial in the Deerfield debates of the Oregon System of mixed school teams. Seniors, Lee Perry, Kenneth Hous- man, Richard Hoffman, and Ted Simpson had outstanding success in this new mode of dehating on a topic concerning post-war organization. The cluh also sponsored talks on national issues in school assemhlies. This year, especially, the dehaters successfully impressed upon the student hody the seriousness of national and international issues. No douht the silver-tongued orators owe much credit for their success to the skillful guidance of Mr. Erickson. HE aim of the Student Deacon group is to give Students advice in the religious life at Mount Hermon. Memhers of this hoard of twelve helong to the Church Executive Committee, having an opportunity to present student ideas and views at Committee meetings throughout the school year. Une of the Deacons' most-important functions is that of ushering and taking collection at Sunday services. They direct the Work of the annual old- clothes drive and serve as host to the visitors over Emhassy Wfeelcend. Many Sunday afternoon forums were under the direction of tllis group. Six students started the ycar's work, later to he joined hy six more, filling the quota of twelve. At an early meeting the group was suhdivided into four committees, each having charge of a special phase of the ycar's program. STUDENT DEACONS. Seated, left to right-W'ellard. Bartram, Keevil. Sip- perly, Buker. Standing, left to right- Barclay. Schindler. Kennedy. Hassinger, Mililfk. Welc'h. Not pictured--Bowles. Til- :? :- req. G 99 1 f'1 , J? x.. T DE T DEAUO EJ I Tll MOU 'l' IIERMO VIU'l'0RY COPtP SOLATED as she is from the war atmosphere, Hermon, last fall, took it upon herself to do something more than merely prepare in a general way for service to the country. She has joined in the nation wide secondary-school Vic- tory Corps, and since then her members have been contributing to the war effort first, by continuing all the financial aid possible through War Bond purchases, secondly, by building themselves up physically, and lastly, by concentrating each in some elementary field of pre-Service training. The active support of the plan was excellent at the outset, with more than four hundred Hermonites voluntarily responding to tl1e call. After its organization the Victory Corps subdivided itself into less-cumbersome sections, where the vast bulk of the year's work has been accomplished, the body as a whole convening only for an occasional meeting or a pertinent movie. Practically every conceivable phase of mobilization had its exponent at Hermon, being at least partly represented in one of the eighteen activities herein enumerated. The Pre-Flight group was the first to swing into action with an enthusiastic study of the training necessary to become a participant in the Air Corps. Closely related to this aviation group was the Meteorology section, its members gaining an insight into the skills of weather prediction. Naval prospects were afforded a chance in one of the two Navigation sections, subdivided according to experience in mathematics. Younger boys had a chance in General Shop and Map Reading. Other technical-tending fellows took up Mechanical Draw- ing, an indispensable requisite for the times. The sciences, too, had their representatives in the Gas-Engine group, and in a consideration of the as- pects of Chemical Warfare. The needs of Communication in war-time via codified radio were taken up in the Communications group. The old- established Photography Club diverted its peacetime attentions to more serious business. Outdoor boys specialized in the mobilization of Forestry and Agri- culture for the emergency. Linguistically talented youths got an eye-opener to war-German and French. A very practical and conscientious group, First Aid, headed up by Mr. Ralph Sargent, completed the requirements for Red Cross recognition. The more abstract world problems of the conflict were studied by the International Club and the newly organized Seminar on War and Post-War Problems. Even the knacks of Recreational Leadership were covered by a group of that name. All in all, the Victory Corps in its inaugural year gave its members a feeling of duty and service rendered to our country at war, while simultaneously preparing them more fully for the task that confronts them. 61 ammo on ls the history of the Helmon Players The officers for the year were Philip Uzab fPl'CSlfl6Ilfl, Wendell Riggs fVlCC ' presidentb, and Carrington Thomas fSecretary-treasurerl . I 1942-43 marked one of the most eventful years in ,Um A . .1 ' 1 The dramatic season opened on October seventeenth with the Star-Gateway Rally, a variety show which was presented at the auditorium of the Northfield Seminary. This was the first time that any such attempt at a combined show to raise money for the combined yearbooks was tried. Hermon's half of the program was a vaudeville show divided into two parts: J. Caesar, a comic burlesque of Shakespeare's ,Iulius Caesar, and Chevrolet Coupe's Dancing Dainties K commonly known as Can-Can girls. Both were received with much enthusiasm and merriment, although the former was met with few raised eye- brows - Northfield Victorian eyebrows . November twenty-fifth marked the outstanding three-act play of the year Out of The Frying Pan by Francis Swann. The comedy was hilariously amusing from beginning to end, each of the characters playing his part excel- lently to produce a humorous climax. The club extends its thanks and appre- ciation to the faculty wives who participated in this production and to the fellows who spent their afternoons in tedious rehearsal. The Winter season saw a new type of drama introduced, namely, The Missirzg Witness. Camp Hall became the Supreme Court of Franklin County for the evening, with policemen ushering in the aisles and not hesitating to bounce any who violated the court rules. The witnesses, for realistic effect, rose from the audience to take the stand, thus creating the feeling that the audience was actually a part of the performance. DRAMATIC CLUB. Seated, left to right-Thompson, Housman, Criswell, Thomas, Ozah fPresident,D, Riggs, Hanssen. Fairbanks. Conover. Second row, left to right-Manville. Crit- tenden, Spofford. Utley, Powell, Cretzler, Perry. Beizer, Pullen, Sturrup, Moritz. Third row, left to right-Riley, Harmon, Benbow, King, Schults, Schadler, Pawlikowski, Buker, Brandon, Pechmann, Cordon. 62 The Missing Witness: Upper left-Crittenden, Criswell. Benbow, Cretzler. Lower left-Perry, Arnold. Lower right-Perry. Cretzler. Buker. Out of the Frying Pun: Upper rightgMrs. Mildram, Fairbanks. Spoflord, Mrs. Meyers. Ozah. Inset-Phil Ozab. Assembly performances, consisting of Victory Corps programs, were also a novelty in Hern1on,s dramatics, not to mention a radio play directed by Lee Perry. The latter consisted of a reasonable facsimile of an actual radio broadcast, although no actual broadcasting was done. In its entirety, the year was a busy and successful one. lnterest in drama, ranging from the legitimate stage to radio broadcasting, has been well sustained in the school. No previous year has seen as many productions, nor the variety. The Hermon Players extend their heartfelt thanks and gratitude to Mr. Morrow without whom the success of the ycar could not have been realized. The interest in drama has been well founded this year, and it is our sincere hope that tl1e classes to follow will not only support this interest but further develop it. Drama in past years has not played too important a role in school activities, but is the aim of the Dramatic Club that eventually drama will play just as lIllIJ0l'l3Ilt a role as sports or the choral groups. 65 C5 ,iw J W, .4 f f 1 54' ff ,ff X f STANFORD A. WELCH f QJ' , Valedictorian GUM LAUIIE WW' A-32 mi ,xv I E - 0m6 2 . -frip fiff hr J-l-Af-f--,- fl l 4 ff 1 ,,q,.,fff,' HI ,jr 'M-. . ,.. . ', QM -Q lnunuvuy-'Y' f i A 5 .N Left to right-Robert Becker, Eric 0. Bun- zel, Richard B. Downing, Jr., John R. Fried- mann, Eugene E. Harmon, Charles S. Keevil, Jr., John G. MacCracken, Walter 0. Pearson, Theodore B. Simpson, David P. Sipperly, Loren J. Smith, Robert K. Smith, John B. Stewart, William H. Sturrup, III, Howard M. Trowern, Jr., L. Charles Wellard. HE Cum Laude Society is a national secondary-school fraternity correspond- ing to the collegiate Phi Beta Kappa Society. In 1929 Mount Hermon received its charter, and in the years following has annually elected a small group of outstanding members of the graduating class to this organization. Melnbersllip can he attained only by a ranking in the upper tenth of the class at Hermon, not the upper fifth as in most schools. Furthermore, the candidate must have a good citizenship record and be at least in his second year at Mount Hermon. Mr. Morse, the secretary of the Mount Hermon Chapter, made tl1e presen- tation of the Cum Laude Certificates and Keys in assembly on May 8. The impressive service included a reading from the Ecclesiastes which presents in itself tl1e values of wisdom and labor for which the group was being recognized. All members of the faculty who have attained membership in the college Phi Beta Kappa Societies are elected honorary members of the Hermon Chapter of Cum Laude. The heads of the various departments are also honored in this way. It is notable that Dr. Porter, besides being President of the Mount Hermon Chapter, is also President General of the National Association of Cum Laude Societies. 64 GATEWAY Il0ARIl middle S,-5 43 irctfhe im Q: , E-sur Left to right-William Arrott, Editor, Albert U-S I N - Q 1 Johnston, Kenneth Housman, Arthur Platt, John Hickok, William Lauyon, Robert Beck- er, Robert Jones, Walter Pearson, Thomas Frank, Carl Bannwart, Harry Lown, Thomas Bartram, Robert K. Smith. N the editing and composing of this year's GATEWAY, the hoard has had many diliiculties to overcome. The scarcity of various types of metals and photographic supplies seriously threatened the pictorial elements of the year- book, but happily enough, these problems had been more than satisfactorily solved. This collection of photographs and writings constitutes a rather incom- plete record of the senior class, but it is sincerely hoped that the yearbook may recall here and there the incidents and experiences of the several years spent here on the Hill. In this, our last will and testament, we have tried and have succeeded in presenting a truly accurate picture of Hermon life or it seems to be - a bed of roses. Farewell bonny hilltops. Special acknowledgment is here rendered to Mr. Arthur D. Platt and to Mr. Louis E. Smith of the faculty, whose understanding and guidance helped us over many a hurdle. 65 iwus iw MW QM1'-,f 9 L 'STI-in 1 Ez 42379 v X . M m f" A Q , 5' - eg ,ax .Q 1 . S 1 Bn' fx n R Z ' 34 W M. 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.