Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1951 volume:
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C. JAMES ALLEN-Co-Editor
ROLF R. HAMBURGER-Co-Editor
MOUNT HERMON SCHOOL
Mount Hermon, Massachusetts
OT merely a teacher, but a friend .... No other words describe, as
accurately, our feeling for Mr. Frederick S. McVeigh. He has taken
a genuine interest in us and in all our activities, and, owing to his fair-
ness and his tireless patience, we have looked to him, time and time
again, for guidance. Through his sincerity and his constant willingness
to be of service, he has earned the liking and the deep respect of the
entire student body, and particularly the Senior Class.
Outstanding among his many contributions is his superb work as
coach of the cross-country team, which has been defeated only twice in
fourteen years of dual competition. He has been praised, many times,
for his ability to inspire, in his teams, an indomitable spirit. Mr.
McVeigh is well-known also for the time he has unselfishly given as di-
rector of the annual College Cevenol Campaign.
It is fitting, therefore, that we dedicate, as the symbol of our friend-
ship and our gratitude, the 1951 Gateway to Mr. Frederick S. McVeigh.
OUNT HERMON SCHOOL began to be fully appreciated by us only
as our graduation day approached. Especially in the last term of our
senior year, we began to realize the overpowering fact that soon we
should no longer be students on the hill. Each time we return as alumni,
though maturer collegians or more sophisticated adults, we shall poign-
antly recall the bitter moments., tl1e lively hours.
April, May, June of our last year were happy months. Our academic
senior standing had already been determined, and all our college appli-
cations filled-our classes seemed a little easier, for most of the pressure
was gone. Somewhat relaxed, we noticed our classmates on the athletic
field, in the dormitory, and at West Hall, we saw our teachers as sensi-
tive human beings. Almost suddenly we became aware of how much
these friendships meant to us. Perhaps on a warm, drowsy spring eve-
ning, returning from a Crossley softball game, or walking up to Vliest
Hall for breakfast when the sun was bright, we unexpectedly realized
the importance of each day here in the long life ahead of us.
This chronicle will best be justified perhaps when, with pride and
a trace of nostalgia, we hold out to a smooth-faced youngster with wor-
ship in his eyes Hpictures of Daddy when he was just a little older
DR. HOWARD L. RUBENDALL
B.S., B.D., D.D.
HE years have flown quickly by, and memories are all that remain
of the happy, busy days we have spent at Hermon. Nor shall we soon
forget the spirit of fellowship that has become so much a part of us
during this time. In looking back, we realize, some of us for the first
time, who it was that guided and influenced our lives on the Hill. We
owe Dr. Howard L. Rubendall far more than that which can be ex-
pressed in these few word of appreciation. Even as freshmen we came
to know Dr. Rubendall as one in whom to put our confidence. He has
seemed never distant or impersonal, but always present, in our midst,
ever concerned with us as individuals.
Our life at Hermon is now past, and, with somewhat heavy hearts, we
take our leave, but we leave not empty-handed. We are ably equipped
to meet, and prove our mettle in meeting any challenge that may con-
front us on the road that lies ahead. At Mount Hermon, our studies
have taught us much, but, far more important, we have learned what
no amount of classroom work could ever teach us, a lesson that lies in
the very principles upon which our school is founded, the lesson of
brotherhood. We will treasure, throughout our lives, the ties of friend-
ship established at Mount Hermon. To Dr. Rubendall, who, as head-
master, is largely responsible for the knowledge and experience we have
acquired here, we extend our sincere and humble thanks.
HORACE H. MORSE
Harvard-B.A., M.A. in History and Govern-
American History, European History
Head of History Department, 1906-1946
LOUIS E. SMITH
Gettysburg, Yale+B.A., M.A. in English
English IV, Novel Honors, Advanced Gram
Head of English Department
GROVE W. DEMING
University of Connecticut, Harvard-B.S.
Ancient History 1928-1946
Permissions Office 1946
ROY R. HATCH
Head of Science Department 1936-1940
Past Pres. Physics Teachers Association
Superintendent of Property
CARLETON WT. UHOMMEDIEU
Music Appreciation, Latin II
Head of Music Department
GORDON F. PYPER
Brown+Pl1.B. in Education
Director of Admissions
Head of Science Department
ARTHUR D. PLATT
Trinity, Columbia, Harvard School of Edu
cation-B.S. in Chemistry, M.A. in Math
Director of Studies, Assistant Headmaster
HARLAND L. BAXTER
Dickinson, Columbia-B.A., M.A. in Lan-
Latin I, Spanish I, II
Head of Language Department
HARRY A. ERICKSON
Yale, HarvardfB.A., M.A. in History
English III, IV, Advanced Grammar
Advisor to the Debating Forum
WILLIAM H. MORROW'
William and Mary, TemplefB.A., M.Ed.
English I, II, III, IV
Director of Dramatics, Director of Social
JOHN D, BASSETTE
Mathematics 11, Mechanical Drawing
AXEL B. FORSLUND
Springfield, Columbia-B.P.E., M.A. in Physi-
Director of Athletics
Varsity Track, Junior League Hoc
English II, III, IV, French I
FREDERICK S. MCVEIGH
Vliilliams, Middlebury-B.A., M.A.
French II, III, French Honors
Cross Country, Varsity Track
ORVIL E. MIRTZ
Westminster, Princeton Theologi
-B.A., Tl1.B., M.S.
iiiathematics I, II, III
J. L. Soccer, Basketball, Baseball
PAUL E. BUWMAN
Lehigh, University of Cincinnati+Ch.E., lVl.S.
Ph.D. in Chemistry
EDGAR J. LIVINGSTON
ALFRED H. PETSCHKE
University of Illinois, Cornell-B.S.
Superintendent of West Hall
Yale, Yale Divinity School-B.A. in English
B.D. in Theology
Bible I, English II, III
.lEBV1S W, BURDICK, JB.
Princeton, Harvard University-B.A., lVl.Ed
Matllenlatics 111, IV
Director of Permissions
Varsity Basketball, Track
HAROLD I. WYMAN
Middlebury 'College-B.A. in Sociology
Director of Vliork, Assistant Director of Physi
Varsity Soccer, Hockey, Lacrosse
WILLIAM B. RINEEB
Wlestchester Teachers, CollegefB.S.
General Science, Physical Geography, iBologry
Varsity Football, Baseball
Vassar, Columbia University, American Acad-
emy in Rome-B.A. in Latin, lVl.A. in Edu-
Latin H, III
ALBERT R. RAYMOND
Boston UniversityfMus. B., M.A. in History
Director of Choral Music, Choir, A Capella,
Glee Club, Triple Quartet
JOHN E. BALDWIN
Brown, Massachusetts State Teachers, Mid-
dlebury-B.A. in History, B.S. in Educa-
tion, M.A. in English
English 1, III, IV
Advisor to Gateway, Press Club, Golf, J. L.
American University at Cairo, University of
Paris-B.A. in English, L.L.M. in French
English I, II, III, French I, II
Varsity Tennis, Soccer
WILSON F. DODD
Princeton, 'Cornell, American College of Sur-
geons-B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S.
I-IOVVARD P. BAKER
Oberlin, Wvestern Reserve Graduate School-
B.A., M.A. in History
Bible II, American History, World History
EDMOND S. MEANY, JR.
University of Washington, Harvard-B.A.,
M.A., Pl1.D. in History
Head of History Department, College Coun-
sellor, American History, Adv. to Outing 'Club
HARRY VV. SNOW
Bowdoin, University of New Hampshire-
Head of Mathematics Department, Mathemat-
ics I, IV, V
Advisor to Herman Knights
DONALD H. WESTIN
Middlebury, University of London, Columbia,
M. I. T.-B.A. in Mathematics, M.A. in
Matllenlatics III, Physics
Varsity Football, J. V. Hockey, J. V. Baseball
CHESTER G. SEAMANS
Amherst, Washington University, Boston Uni-
versity-B.A. in Language
French I, II
FREDERICK E. BAUER
Princeton, Columbia-B.A. in Economics,
Economics, Mathematics III
C Squad Football, Varsity Swimming
WILLIAM R. COMPTON
Oberlin-B.A. in History
Head of North Crossley
Ancient History, European History, American
J. V. Soccer
WILLIAM H. PEASE
Williams, Wisconsin-B.A., M.A. in History
English II, III, American History
Advisor to Current Events Club, Band
PAUL B. GUARNACCIA
Middlebury, Mexico City College, Boston
University4B.A. in Physical Education,
M.A. in Languages
Spanish I, II, III
J. V. Football
HAROLD T. STETSON
Williams-B.A. in English
Latin I, II, Mathematics II
ALMIRA B. TAYLOR
Mount Holyoke, Simmons-B.A. in French,
B.S. in Library Science
PHILIP H. WARD
Amherst, Union Theological Seminary-B.A.,
B.D. in 'Christian Ethics
Head of Bible Department
.lAMES R. WHYTE
Michigan State, Union Theological Seminary
Varsity Swimming, MC" Squad Football
LAURIE P. BROWN
Elmira College, University of Rochester-B.S.
in Library Science
DOUGLAS A. JONES
Yale, Temple, Alfred University-B.F.A.,
M.F.A. tin Fine Arts!
Head of Art Department
Advisor to Art 'Club
JOHN A. VUILLIAMS
Hobart, University of GlasgowMB.A. in Medi-
Biology, Advisor to Freshman Dramaticsg
Advisor to Hermonite
THOMAS R. MANSFIELD
WesleyankB.A. in Psychology
Bible II, English II
"C" Squad Soccer
University of Prague, Colgateglng. Con
German I, II, III
"C" Squad Soccer
DAVID E. SCHRIEBER
Yale-B.S. in Industrial Administration
Matlleniatics III, Physics
Advisor to Camera Club
.l. V. Football, HC" Squad Basketball
DAVID C. BURNHAM
English I, III
.l. L. Football, Swimming
Advisor to Current Events Club
GEORGE WI. HAYES
Columbia, University of Bonn, University of
ROBERT B. HUTLHINSON
University of Kansas, Middlebury, Columbia
English III, IV, Bible II
Advisor to Chess Club Current Events Club
RICHARD 'C. LEWIS
University of Cincinnati, University of Okla
Chemistry, Mathematics I
J. L. Football, Basketball
WILLIAM L. STEARNS
Mathematics I, III
Varsity Football, Skiing
Appointed 1950 1
NE of the most lmportant organs of the
school is the Alumni Association, which,
for over forty years, has been responsible for
maintaining contact with Hermon graduates
throughout the World.
The objectives behind the activities of tI1e
association, which is ably directed by the
Reverend Lester P. White, Class of 1920, is
chiefly to keep in touch with former Her-
monites. Mr. White also makes annual visits
to Hermon clubs throughout the country and
supervises the publication of tl1e Hermon
Alumni News quarterly. The Alumni board
handles a huge correspondence, by which
many I'Iermon Friendships are kept intact.
LESTER P. WTHITE
B.A., B.D., M.A.
CLASS HI TORY
E will probably remember the first day
of our Freshman year for a long, long
tin1e. Since it is only recently that we have
learned that Hermon waited sixty-six years
for us, We were short on self-assurance that
day, and what little we had was hard put to
stay with us. We were whirled through that
process-line in Holbrook and dropped breath-
less outside like reject ball-bearings from the
sorting machine. That night when we had re-
covered from the ordeals of the store, high-
pressure Hermonite salesmen and the Head-
masteris handshake, we went to bed. Before
we fell asleep, we had definite ideas about
Hermon. The old students came the next day,
and we could see that they were pretty Big
Wlheels. Even the floor officer was a demigod
for nearly a week, but by that time, all those
definite ideas had changed.
Wle learned a lot that year. We were in-
structed in the fundamentals of study, clean-
ing a room and swabbing dikes. We picked
up the basic principles of rabble on our own.
The class took on identity as we elected offi-
cers-,lim Allen was president-and had our
Freshman party. For some, it was the first
Contact with Northfield, and a pretty grisly
affair. By noon the next day, it was estab-
lished that all Sem Freshmen were beasts. It
did not occur to us then that we ourselves
might have lacked some of Valentino's tech-
It was approximately seven years to Christ-
mas vacationg but when we went home, we
There was more snow that winter than in
all the rest of our years put together. Still,
the winter term dragged a little for us, and
it was with light hearts we went to the station
on March fourthfthrough the five inches of
snow that had fallen on Marcli third.
Not too long after we came back, the sun
shone, the Hill became green, and the air
carried a taste of Summer. It became increas-
ingly difficult to study, indeed, some of us
quite gave it up altogether. As the lnterscho-
lastics and the Sacred Concert drew near, we
counted the hours to our last final. Both of
those events had beautiful Spring weather,
and both were impressive. Those counted
hours oozed past, dragging a day along with
them occasionally, and the finals arrived at
last. lllost of us had never had any before.
We discovered that they were indeed final.
Wllftn we returned as Sophomores fthe
word is from the Creek, wise fooll we were
Old Students. Wie belonged. Things had not
changed much, except that some of our
friends were about a foot and a half taller.
Wie also noticed some new classmates around.
Of course they were only three-year men and
would not amount to muchesenior Presi-
dent, Hermonite and Gateway editors, etc.- -
but we gave them the benefit of our knowl-
edge on How to Survive at Prep School, and
they did pretty well. Overtoun, our new home,
became about as quiet as a boiler factory 011
a rush order. There were occasional parties
in the morning-one o'clock in the morning
-Messrs. Scranton and Wryman became party-
goers. At least one ultimatum a week was
delivered, and a 11ot inconsiderable number
of hours was awarded. Sophomore year
marked a change in smoking habits. The
Senior Nook gave way to the Blue Cloud, and
Overtoun, Chris Schmidt and others were
taking the nature trail after lights by Way of
the fire ropes. was said goodbye quickly, for
they left the next day. Nor were we without
a twinge of regret when we remembered
Chris climbing the side of Overtoun and
dumping lllr. Zaumzeil,s bed. Several of our
most spirited rabbles had gone. wfhey were
not happy here." Wie who remained, did our
best, but We were no match for such Wlyman-
isms as midnight radio harvests.
This was the year we came into our own
socially. Largely through the efforts of Dr.
and Mrs. llleany, who never quite gave up
hope, we perceived that last year's 'llieastsi'
had changed considerably and the Sopho-
mores were quite tl1e nicest class at North-
field. A few of us found, in Mrs. Meany's
mixed discussion groups, that girls could
think and talk just like people.
Spring came, and we took to liacrosse on
the flvertoun lawns. The first floor acquired
cross-ventilation as lacrosse balls entered
through closed windows. Once again the ln-
terscholastics and Sacred Concert sped hy, but
, tg jg, 1, F
the choirs were well-sprinkled with us by this
time. Then, comparatively easy finals, and
the exodus. It was a great year. Never again
will we know so much about everything and
be so happy about it.
Junior year found us in Crossley. It was a
good, substantial building, and we could do
a lot without shaking it, but we were too
busy most of the time. Wie had our lighter
moments, but our subjects were tougher now.,
we had varsity sports, and wc were a little
more serious. The class had expanded a great
deal, so that we no longer knew everyone in
it. Our buddies had grown another foot and
a half, while the freshmen seemed smaller
than ever. The football team had a few of
our boys on it, and we were soon convinced
that we were a vastly superior class and
would not go through Shadow Lake. Anyway,
we held out for a little over six minutes.
From that point on, class spirit was strong.
That fall we shook hands with all the return-
ing alumni, and, if we were not Big Wlheels
ourselves, we were friendly with those who
were. The first Junior Party had rather low
lighting, and was a great success. This harder
studying had its compensations: the time flew.
The ski team, that year, consisted of Bas-
sette, Freeman, Davis, illunro, Field, Oble-
sow, and two Seniors. Wie had a hand in
wrestling and swimming too, but, for most of
us, the winter term consisted of books and,
occasionally, a little hell-raising to break the
The spring term, on the other hand, was
quite an experience. Wie watched the Seniors
change slowly from rational behavior to
weeping warm tears for Hermon, Dear
Mother. Mean, hardened floor olhcers would
sit gazing at the hills across the valley. Wie
attributed it to weakness of spirit. Wie had
the track team, and when we pointed it out
to the Seniors, they agreed that we were a
fine class. This was too staggering. Wie turned
to our own affairs.
The second Junior Party had even lower
lights and was an even greater success. And,
though we still studied, we found time to light
a few firecrackers. Toward commencement,
MSI" banners and pennants began to appear
on every high place on campus overnight. A
plot to hang a fourteen-footer on the side of
West Hall almost succeeded.
Once again, finals loomed up on the hori-
zon. John Hightower was elected President of
the Student Council, Bob Owen, President of
the Senior Class, with ,lim Allen, Hank
Putsch, and Dan Schwenk filling in the slate.
The Concert finally arrived, with a lot of us
in the choirs, followed by the lnterscholas-
tics with that ,lunior track squad. Calkin,
Owen, Pratt, and Bassette alone piled up
thirty-one of our seventy-two points. Then
came the last minute cramming for finals.
They were killers! The Math 111 final will
11ever be forgotten. Somehow, We got through.
A number of us stayed over commencement
weekend. It was a new feeling to be operat-
ing things ourselves, singing in the choir
without having to rely on Steege and Roth
for pitch, being waiters, headwaiters, moni-
tors .... Sentimentalism was rife. Class Day
arrived, and Genius George Kelly, John Mac-
Fadyen, and John Hightower picked up their
prizes. Commencement passed and we all
went home to try out our drivers, licenses.
Wie came back to the Hill for the last time,
after a summer of cars and good pay. Wie
found that, after a season of working out-
doors, we could almost match Dr. Rubendall's
handshake. It was great to be Seniors. The
Cloud was ours, Senior Rock, The Senior
Doors, and the receptions at Ford Cottage.
Our subjects were senior too. The courses we
had heard of were hereg Mr. Smitlfs English
IV, lVl'r. Vvestinis Physics, and, as the Her-
monite put it, HThe Senior grabbed his class-
books . . . and hurried through the door . . .
with pencil, books, and slide rule . . . and
shovel for Bible 1117, Vive submerged into our
books for that all-important first semester,
stopping to take a breath for the Deerfield
game, Thanksgiving, and the Yorthfield Sen-
Wie were sitting at Christmas Yespers when
we suddenly realized how fast the time had
gone. lin our first year, the Fall term had
lasted sexen years, the second, six months, and
the third and this o11e, about l'our weeks.
Wie listened to the bi-annual Mwell Done"
address, and made a break for the gates and
home. If the Fall term galloped, Christmas
- , 5 1
Q . , sr'
mas. '?"N44lsC'f'Se' ei, ,. , 3 if -.Am X'
-r ,K g
vacation flew. Wie brought our New Yearls
resolutions back to the middle of the third
marking period, we had more than the usual
college worries, with the world situation what
it was. Lenny Harris took his physical, and
we wondered which of us would be spending
next Fall throwing grenades instead of foot-
balls. Still, next Fall was a long way off, and
Korea even farther. We kept on pretty much
The Blue Cloud A. C. was, by this time,
firmly established, with President uUnc
Worm" Lake and such stalwarts as Norton,
Wheelock, Marfyak, 'GCl1etter" T. Towne, and
Harry Bird all doing deep-breathing exer-
cises. lt suffered a lack of prestige when Dick
Ravotto turned out to be the only member
with enough endurance to finish among the
victorious thirty-three in tl1e Pie Race. The
Cloud tried hard to redeem itself at the
Faculty-Senior Stag Party, but found it dif-
ficult to play bridge against mathematical
combinations like Mr. Snow and Mr. Burdick.
ln fact, they were creamed.
A week before spring vacation just about
the whole school came down with the flu. As
a result, spring vacation began a week earlier
and ended at the usual time, giving us four
weeks. Unfortunately, this did not mean that
we got away without taking College Boards.
Wie took them, and needed the rest of the
vacation to recover. Vllhen we came back, our
Senior party was waiting for us, then the
Gateway party, a few weeks later-two wel-
come breaks in a fast-moving, but difficult
term. The leaves were starting to come out.
The snow, such as it had been, was long since
gone, and, suddenly, the Sacred Concert was
imminent. Our college acceptances had come
in, and it made a difference in our outlook
on Hermon. Wie did a lot of reminiscing in
those days, and llle ,luniors began to regard
us quietly. They had a pretty good class, some
real leaders. The Concert, the 'Chat We had
so eagerly awaited, the last Interscholastics
any of us would run, all blurred together in
a few weeks of mad activity. Then the finals
were past, and everything about stopped. Wie
got our diplomas, our prizes, signed Cate-
ufays, shook a lot of hands, and then, we too
were gone. The Class of '51 was no more. Only
its members lived on, and its memories.
CLASS OF 19 1
ROBERT T. OWEN
C. JAMES ALLEN
HENRY E. PUTSCH
DANIEL S. SCHWENK
ROBERT TITUS OWEN
27 Post Ave., East Williston, N. Y.
Soccer 2, 3 KHJ, 4 KHJ, Basketball 2, 3, Track 2 fHJ,
3 KHP, 4 QHJ, Band 2, President 3, 4, Orchestra
2, 3, 4, Clee Club 3, Student Deacon 3, 4,
Church Membership Committee 3, 4, College Cevenol
Committee 3, 4, Student Council 3, Vice-President of
Class 3, President of Class 4, Vice-President of
Student Council 4.
C. JAMES ALLEN
899 N. Main St., Brewer, Maine
Football 2, Hockey 1, Track 1, Cheerleader 3 QHJ,
Cheerleader Adviser 4, Church Membership Commit-
tee 3, 4, Co-Editor Gateway, College Cevenol Coln-
mittee 3, 4, President of Class 1, 2, Student Coun-
cil 2, Vice-President of Class 4.
HENRY E. PUTSCH
14 Midlarlfl Ave., Wllite Plains, N. Y.
Soccer 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 2, 4, Skiing 3, Tennis
2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A Capella 3, 4, Clee Club 2, 3, 4,
Triple Quartet 4, Dramatics 3, 4, Printing Club 3, 4,
Student Deacon 4, Senior Class Secretary 4, South
Crossley President 4, Student Council 4.
DANIEL ABRAHAM F. SCHWENK
300 Coronado Drive, Clearwater, Florida
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 KHT, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track
1, 2, 3, 4, Clee Club 3, Choir 4, Church Membership
Committee 4, Gateway 4, Student Deacon 4, Council
GILBERT DONALD ALIBER
T12 Bernardston Rd., Greenfield, Mass.
Football 1, 2, 3 fHl, 4 KHJ fCo-Capt.5, Skiing 1, 2,
Lacrosse 1, 2 fHJ, 3 KHJ, 4 QHB, Glee Club 3, 4,
Choir 2, 3, 4, A Capella 4, Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4
fTreasurerJ, Church Membership Connnittec, North
Crossley Secretary 4.
B. WILLIAM ARNOLD
44 Osceola Ave., Vfarwick 6, R. I.
Basketball 4, Baseball 4.
RONALD STAINTON ASHWORTH
University of Connecticut nRon,
West St., Southington, Conn.
Soccer 3, 4, Skiing 3, Tennis 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4,
Conservation Club 3.
PETER BROWN BALLOU
Frenchtown Rd., East Greenwich, R. 1.
Football 4 lHJ, Debating 4, Chess Club 4, Cleo
JOHN COLEY BANKS
University of Connecticut HJ. C."
R. F. D. No. 4, 5 Hyde Terrace, Bridgeport, Conn.
Basketball 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Hermonite 3, 4, Choir 2,
3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Lounge Committee 4.
ALFRED EDWARD BANNISTER, JR.
M. I. T. "Ned',
Box 274, Algonac, Michigan
Football 2, 3, Wrestling 3, Track 3, Choir 4, Clee
Club 4, Camera Club 2, 3, 4.
JOHN JOSEPH BARRY
Brown MJ ohm"
167 Sheridan Ave., Medford 55, Mass.
JOHN DAVENPORT BASSETTE, JR.
Mount Hermon, Mass.
Football 1, 2, 3 fHl, 4 1111, Skiing 1, 2 QHJ, 3 fHJ,
4 1113, Track 1, 2 fH5, 3 KHJ, 4 KHP, Choir 1, 2,
3, 4, A Capella 2, 3, 4, Triple Quartet 2, 3, 4, Clee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Poetry Prize 1, Second Price D. L.
Moody Essay Contest 3, Church Membership Com-
mittee 3, 4, Secretary of Class 3.
Hope Acres, Long Valley, N. J,
Soccer I, 2, 3, Full Tennis 4, Basketball 1, Skiing
2, 3, Tennis l, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir l, 2,
3, 4, Clee Club 1, 2, 3, llcnry Huntting Prize 1, 3.
NEIL FOSTER BENNETT
28 Clcarway St., Boston, Mass.
Basketball 4, Tennis 4, Choir 4, Clel- Club 4, Outing
Club 4, Hermonite 4.
DAVID ALBERT BERNDT
T0 Central Ave., S4-ckonk, Mass.
Tm-nnis 2, 3 KHI, 4 KHP, Swimming 2, 3, Band 2,
3, 4, Debating 2, 3, 4.
MERLIN WILLIAM BISHOP
54 lVIorningsid4- Drive, Now York 25, N. Y.
Football 3 fHl, 4 IHU, Travk 2, 3 fill, Ban-ball 4,
Student Council 3, l'rvsid:-nt of Cottagt- Assoriation 3.
l'lET BENNO BOIJENHORST
Pllilaclclpllia Tvxtih- Instituto 4gl,t't0,'
La Induftrial Algodone-ra, Amhato, Ecuador
Sowvr 2, 3, 4 fHl, Skiing 2, Swimming 3, Wlrostling
4 WHH, Lat-rosae 3, 4 4Hb, Tran-k 2, Outing Club
3, 4, Churvh M1-'lillic-rallip Connnittee 4.
JOHN ARTHUR BOCAN
8 Vfelwyn Rd., Urvat Neck, N. Y.
Sovrvr I, 2, 3, Crow Country 4 KHT, Skiing l, 2, 3, 4,
Bafvball 1, Track 2, 3, 4 fHb, Debating 1, 2, Front-h
Club 3, Choir 3, 4, Clee Club 3, 4, A Cape-lla 4,
Dralnativs 4, Hermonite 4.
RALPH YOUNG BRADLEY
20 Wy'n1an St., Medford, Mass.
Football 3, 4, Swimming 3, Wrvftling 4, Baseball 3
Band 3, 4, Ora-hvstra 4, Outing Club 4.
EDWARD HENRY BRUMMER, JR.
49 Huron Rd., Bellt-rose, N. Y.
S0041-r I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, Barkvtball I, Tc-nni
I, 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Glu- Club l, 2.
ROBERT FULTON BURNHAM
Univt-nity of C0llll6l'lll'lIl Hllob'
6 Forest Rd., Norton Heights, Darie-n, Conn.
Som-1-r I, 2, 3, 4, Skiing I, Ban-ball I. 2, 3, Trark 4
Hernmnite I, 2, 3, Sriom-e Club I, 2, Cann-ra Club 4
WILLIAM ROBERT BUTLER
43 Fifth Ave., Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Football 3, 4, Skiing 3, Swimming 4, Lavrossv 3, 4
Outing Club 3, 4, Hermonite 4.
ROBERT NORMAN CAIRNS
105 Ilastings St., fil"CCllflCIlI, Mass.
Soccer l, 2, Fall Tennis 3, 4, Skiing 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis
1, 2, 3, 4, A Capt-lla 4, Outing Club 4, Cboir 2, 3, 4,
flec Club l 2 3 1
r .1 ...'.
VTILLIAM SOMTVIERVILLE CALKIN
University of Maine L'CookinJ'
5 Fellows Place, Orono, Maine
Socccr 1, 2, 3 QIIJ, 4 KHP, Skiing 1, 2, 3, Track 1,
2 1113, 3 fI'Ii, 4 fHJ, Cllcss Club 4, Outing Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Student Deacon 4, Vicc-1'r4-sitlcnt of South
EDWARD MADISON CAMERON
1051 Vila-'stern Avc., Albany, N. Y.
Soccer 4, Hermonite 4, Outing Club 4.
LICIF DUANE CARLSON
18 Castle-wood Rd., West Hartford, Conn.
Football 2, Soccer 3 lHl, 4 KHJ, Hockey 3, Base-
ball 2, 3, 4 tHl, Hermonile 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4.
SYDNEY C. CHAPIN
University of Massachusetts 'isyd
1 East St., Northfield,
Soccer 1, 2, Basketball 1, Baseball 1, 2.
JACK D. CHENEY. JR.
Springfield I 'LLittl6 John'
T2 XY-00lIIlll'I't' Rd., Wcst Hartfortl, Conn.
Soccer 3, 4 1113, Swimming 4, Track 3 fHl.
610 Northampton Dr., Silver Springs, Md.
DONALD POLSON CLARK
Basketball 2, Track 3 LHB, 4 QHJ, Swimming 4,
Choir 4, A Capella 3, 4, Triple Quartet 4, Dramatics
3, 4, Hcnry lluntting Oratorical Prize 3, 4.
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 lHl , Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Hermonite 2, 3,
Glee Club 1, Outing Club 4, International Club 3, 4
DAVID MICHAEL CLARKE
28 West Elm St., New Haven, Conn.
Football 43 Swimming 4 fHl3 Baseball 43 Cboir 43
A Capella 4g Dramatics 43 Triple Quartet 4g Cleo
Club 4g Treasurer of Cottage Association 43 Gute-
RICHARD HAMMOND CLARKE III
University of Pennsylvania "H, B."
163 Spring St., East Greenwich, R. I.
Football 43 Basketball 4g Golf 4.
RUSSELL SHERMAN CLARKE
54 Maple St., Milford, Conn.
Basketball 2, 33 Lacrosse 3g Track 43 Choir 3, 4g
A Capella 4g Triple Quartet 43 Gateway 43 Church
Membership Committee 4.
86 Payson Rd., Belmont, Mass.
Football 4g Hockey 3, 43 Baseball 3, 43 Debating 3, 43
Current Events Club 3, 43 International Club 4.
DONN .IULIAN COSTANZO
19 Ridge St., Greenwich, Conn.
Skiing 33 Wrestlil1g 43 Outing Club 3.
RUSSELL BARTON CROWELL
43 Marlborough Rd., West Hempstead, N. Y.
Soccer Mgr. 33 Football 43 Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 23
Lacrosse 3, 43 Choir 3, 43 Clee Club 3, 43 A Ca-
pella 43 Printing Club 2.
La Paloma St., Rome, Italy
Soccer 4 YH! 3 Skiing 43 Tennis 4.
EVERETT PERLEY DAVIS
Soccer 1, 2g Skiing 1, 2, 3 QHJ, 4 fHJ3 Tennis 43
Baseball 1, 2.
HARRY DEWEY DEAN
University of Connertivut HDizzy"
Secret Lake Rd., Avon, Conn.
Football 1, 2, 4, Wrestling 2, 4, Hockey 3, Baseball
1, 2, Track 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Glee Club 3, Dra-
matics 3, 4.
RONALD MILES DECKER
126 Greenway, North Forest Hills, N. Y.
Football 1, Cross Country 2, Swimming 1, Skiing 2,
Lac-rosse Mgr. 1, Track 2, 3 1111, 4 IHJ, Dramativs
3. 4, Hermonite 3. 4, Outing Club 3, President 4,
Cllureli lVIembership Committee 4, Debating Club 2,
Glen' Club 3, Press Club 3, 4.
JAMES STUART DEWOLF
University of Massavhusetts u.li1n,,
Federal St., Montague, Mass.
Cross Country 4, Basketball 4, Travk 4.
TALBERT ELLIOT DOWLINIQ III
2317 South Second St., Arlington, Va.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, Dra-
mativs 2, 3, 4, ,Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Cbureh Member-
ship Committee 4.
.l. WILLIAM ECKEL
4035 Cousaul Rd., Schenectady, N. Y.
Cross Country 3, Football 4, Skiing 3, 4, Lavrosse
3, 4, Band 3, 4, Orchestra 4, Hermon Knights 4.
.IUSTUS HAROLD EIGENRAUCH III
Stevens Institute 'elggyw
20 Carlton Ave., Jersey City, N. J,
S001-er 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Skiing 2, 3, 4, Base-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 4.
DWIGHT H. EMANUELSON
89-16 199th St., Hollis, N. Y.
Football 3, Cross Country 4, Hockey 3, 4, Track 3, 4,
Band 3, Glee Club 4, Outing Club 4, Choir 3, 4.
ROBERT ELLIS FELLOWS
302 Halton Rd., Syracuse, N. Y.
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 YHJ, Skiing 1, 2, Wrestling 3, Ten-
nis 1, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Photography
Club 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4, Hermonite 3, 4, Gate-
.IOHN NYE FIELD
52 Harkness Dr., Milford, Conn.
Football l, 2, 3 fHl, 4 KHH3 Skiing l, 2, 3 YHJ, 4g
Baseball I3 Track 2, 3, 4g Camera Club lg Debating
Club l3 Outing Club l3 Church Membership Com-
mittee 43 Student Deacon 4.
GORDON MARSHALL FORBES J
Football 4 KHJ3 Basketball 43 Baseball.
RICHARD RANDOLPH FORSIBERG
24l5 Elm St., Manchester, N. H.
Football 4g Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 3, 43 Outing
Club 3, 43 Camera Club 43 Hermonite 4.
HAROLD EUSTIS FREEMAN
225 Silver St., Greenfield, Mass.
Soccer l, 2, 4 IHT3 Football 23 Skiing l, 2, 3 KHJ,
4 QHJ3 Baseball l, 2, 43 Lacrosse 33 Band l, 2, 3g
Choir 3, 43 Outing Club l, 43 President of Cottage
Association 43 Student Council 4.
RICHARD STEMPLE FULLER
109 West Ave., East Rochester, N. Y.
Football 2g Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 23 Orchestra
3, 4g French Club 3.
RICHARD HAROLD GAZLEY
40 School St., Hanover, N. H.
Hockey 43 Outing Club 4.
WILLIAM STANLEY COULD
l03 Vine St., Montevallo, Ala.
Soccer 3, 4 KHT3 Swimming 3 llllg Tennis 3, 4 lH13
Gateway 43 International Club l, 2, 3, 43 Secretary of
Class lg Treasurer of Class 23 Secretary of Overtoun 2.
64 Central St., Cardncr, Mass.
Basketball 43 Outing Club 4.
ROLF RICHARD IIAMBURCER
815 Stratford Rtl.. Ritlgewootl, N. .I.
Football 2g Hockey 2g Tennis 2, 3, 4 IHJQ Debat-
ing 3g Gateway Co-Editor 4: Hermvnile 3: Glce Club
2. 3g Outing: Club 3: Junior Poetry Prize.
HOLLIS E, HARRINGTON. JR.
540 lin-nwootl Ave., Delmar, N. Y.
Football 4 lllig Hockey 43 Golf 4g Treasurer of.
South Crossley 4.
LENARD EUGENE HARRIS
32 Water St., llreenfieltl, Mass.
Football 3 QHJ, 4 IHIQ Basketball 3 KHP, 4 KHIQ
Track 3 llll. 4 iHP.
JOHN S. HART
19 Arlington St.. Pittsfield. Mass.
Football 4 1Hbg Basketball 4, Baseball 4.
STUART PHELPS HASKELL, JR.
Syrac use MSHIHFI'
61 Spring St., Willinllantie. Conn.
Football Mgr. 4g Chess Club.
BRUCE HUBER HEALD
Bowman Technical School uliruce'
East Northfield. Mass.
Football 1. 2, 3. 43 Swimming lg Wrcstlixig 2g Tenni
lg Track 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4g Cleo Club 3, 4.
JOHN RONALD HESSE
T6 Swarthmore St., Hamden, Conn.
Football 33 Hockey 4g Baseball 3, 4, Debating 4:
Press Club 3g Current Events 4.
PAUL FEICHTNER HIGHBERGER
,Iohns Hopkins 'Taul'
l03T St. Paul St., Baltimore, Maryland
Football 3, 4g Tennis 3, 4, Church Membership Com
, - - -- 7
.lOHN B. HICHTOWER
61 Wartl St., W12stl1ury', N. Y.
Football 2, Mgr. 3, Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 2,
3 KHP, 4 tHJ, Choir 2, 3, 4, A Capella 4, Clee
Club 4, Outing Club 3, 4, Church Membership Com-
mittee 4, Student Deacon 4, Harvard Book Prize 3,
President of Overtoun 2, President of Class 3, Stu-
dent Council 2, 3, President 4.
HAROLD S. HOLAPPA
32 Nason St., Maynard, Mass.
Football 4, Soccer 3, Basketball 4, Baseball 3, 4.
STEPHEN JOHN HOLLISTER
16 Buena Vista Rd., West Hartford, Conn.
Football 3, 4, Skiing 3, Track 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4.
DAVID MITCHELL HOLMES
R. F. D., Saylesville, R. I.
Football 2, 4, Cross Country 3, Swimming 2, 3, 4,
Track 2, 3, Baseball 4, Outing Club 3, 4.
ROBERT WILLIAM HORTON
117 Placid Ave., Stratford, Conn.
Soccer 1, 2, Mgr. 3, 4, Skiing 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4,
Choir 3, 4, A Capella 4, Clee Club 4, Press Club 4.
THEODORE GARDNER HOSKINS
166 N. Kenilworth Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
Skiing 4, Track 3, Tennis 4, Debating 4, Camera
Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Outing Club 4, Choir 3, 4,
A Capella 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Orchestra 3, Second
Work Hour Prize
GEORGE LOIYMAN HOWELL
501 Hoffman St., Elmira, N. Y.
Basketball 4, Track 4, Choir 4, A Capella 4, Clee
DONALD ROBERT HUENE
93-30 224th St., Queens Village, N. Y.
Football 1, 4, Soccer 2, 3, Hockey 1, 2, Swimming
3, 4 fHJ, Baseball 1, Lagrgssi 2, 3, 4 KHJ, Orchestra
CHARLES NORTH HUME
175 .lay Sl., Albany 6, N. Y.
Soccer l, 2, 3, 4, Swimming l, 2, 3 IHJ, 4 QHJ, La.
erosse l, 2, 3, 4, Printing Club 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A
Capella 4, Triple Quartet 4, Glee Club 4, Church
Membership Committee 4, Class Treasurer l.
STANLEY V. C. HUNT
Williaiii and Mary uStan"
6 Churvh St., Unadilla, N. Y.
Football 4, Wrt-stlilig 4, Choir 4, Clee Club 4.
Hillsboro, N. H.
Soc:-er 2, 3, Mgr. 4, Basketball l, 2, 4, Baseball 1,
2, 4, Traek 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Choir 4.
DOUGLAS STEWART JACK
29 Rogers Ave., West Springlield, Mass.
Soccer 3, 4, Skiing 3, Baseball 3, 4, Band 3, Clee
Club 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A Capella 4, Outing Club 4.
ROBERT MILES .IANES
I6 Haekfeld Rd., Wort-ester, Mass.
Football 2, Soeeer Mgr. 3, 4, Skiing 2, 3, Mgr. 4,
Tennis 2, 4, Track 3, Debating 2, 3, President 4, Clee
Club 2, Camera Club 3, Current Events Club 4.
MILES HALE JONES
University of Massaehusetts 'gLce,'
204 Lineoln Ave., Amherst, Mass.
STEPHEN DECATUR JONES
35 Fellsmere Rd., Malden, Mass.
Football 4 fHl , Swimming 3, 4, Lacrosse 3, 4.
WILLIAM MELVILLE JONES
Duke University uMel"
I4 Indian Springs, Willialnsburg, Va.
Soccer 3, 4, Swimming 3, Basketball 4, Tennis 3, 4,
Dramatics 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Chureh Membership
DAREL W. KADLEC
I2 Irving Place, Oneonta, N. Y.
Soccer 3 YHJ, 4 1Hl, Hockey 2, Swimming 3 KHJ,
4 QHJ, Track 3 KHJ, 4 QHJ, Camera Club 3, 4,
1 resident 4.
GEORGE GORDON KELLY
21 Main St., Rocky Hill, Conn.
Soccer 2, Cross Country 3 fHJ, Basketball 4, Base-
ball 2, Lacrosse 3, High Honors Prize 2, Poetry
Prize 3, D. L. Moody Essay Prize 3.
DAVID WARREN KEMPERS
Tuxtla Gutierrez, Chiapas, Mexico
Soccer 1, 2, 3, Mgr. 4, Basketball 1, 2, Tennis 1, 2,
Track 3, Lacrosse 4, Band 1, Glee Club 3, 4,
Choir 3, 4, A Capella 4:, International Club 1, 2, 3,
Outing Club 3.
THOMAS FITCH KEPLER
Mount Ulla, N. C.
Cross Country 3, 4, Wrestling 4, Track 3, 4, Choir
3, 4, A Capella 4, Triple Quartet 4, 3rd Prize D. L.
Moody Essay Contest.
WENDELL DAY KINCAID, JR.
33 Farmstcad Lane, Farmington, Conn.
Baseball Mgr. 2, 3, 4, Hermon Knights 2, Leader 4
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4.
W ILLIAM T. KNIESNER
M. I. T. '6Bi11'
645 Shore Acres Dr., Mamaroneck, N. Y.
Football 1, 2, Skiing 1, 2, 3, Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4
Debating 4, Current Events 4.
RIMAS P. KREGZDE
2440 Pitkin Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Soccer 1, 2, 3 QHJ, 4 QHJ, Swimming 1, Skiing 2, 3
4, Tennis 1, 2, Track 3, Baseball 4, Chess Club 4
International Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
University of New Hampshire 'sLee,'
Peterborough, N. H.
Skiing 3, 4, Golf 3, 4, Band 3, 4.
CARLETON BRUCE LAIDLAVV
Syracuse University "Carleton'i
919 E. Colvin St., Syracuse 10, N. Y.
Track 43 Cross Country 43 Outing Club 43 Current
Events Club 4.
NORMAN DOUGLAS LAKE
'IS Ralston Ave., Hannlen, Conn.
Football l, 2, 43 Basketball 1, 2g Hockey 43 Lacrosse
2, 3, 43 Track 1 fMgF.DQ Soccer 33 Glee Club 3, 43
Outing Club 3.
GEORGE ALEXANDER LAMB
Bolton Landing, New York
Soccer 1, 2g Fall Tennis 3, 43 Skiing 1, 2, 33 Tennis
1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 33 Glee Club 33
Outing Club 33 Gateuray 43 Student Deacon 4g Co-
Chairman of Church Membership Drive 43 Henry F.
Cutler Scholarship for 1930-1951.
University of Pennsylvania 'gLarry"
Vineyard Haven, Massachusetts
Fall Tennis 4g Baseball 3g Tennis 43 Band 3, 43
Orchestra 3, 4g Chess Club 4.
ARMIN S. LINDENMEYER
Placid St., Long Hill, Conn.
Football 13 Soccer 23 Basketball l, 23 XYH-stling 2g
Baseball lg Lacrosse 2, 3, 43 Outing Club 2, 3, 43
Press Club 43 Hermonite 43 Gateway 4.
HARRIS STEVENS LINDSAY
Fort Edward, New York
Outing Club 43 Choir 43 International Club 43 A
Capella Choir 4.
GEORGE E. LINC
University of Michigan "George"
5050 Forbes St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Soccer 43 Tennis 3, 43 Choir 4.
JAMES GILBERT LOVELL
TT Beal St., Hingham, Mass.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 11153 Hockey 13 Wrestlinig 3, 43
Baseball l, 2g Track 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra
3, 43 Choir 3, 43 A Capella 3, 43 Triple Quartet 3, 43
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Church Membership Committee
DAVID BRUCE Ma-CUNIB
42 Elwood Htl., lVIan4'hcstcr, Conn.
Baseball 3, 43 Give Club 43 Outing Club 4.
JOHN A. IVIACFADYEN
IS Cilfortl Drive, Vliorcester, Mass.
Soccer I, 2, 43 Basketball Ig Wrestling 23 Baseball I3
Lacrosse 43 French Club 2, 3, 43 Dramaties 3, 43
College Cevcnol COIIIIIIIIIPC 3, Chairman 43 Glee Club
I, 3, 43 Choir 2, 3, Secretary 43 A Capella 3, 43 Triple
Quartet 4g Frm-nl-h IV Language Prize 3.
ROBERT EMMET IVIACFADYEN
15 Gifford Drive, Worcester, Mass.
Football I, 23 Soccer 33 Hockey I, 2, 3 QHJ, 4 KIIJ,
Baseball I, 43 Lacrosse 23 Choir 3. 43 A Capella 43
Outing Club 3g Glee Club 3, 43 H. F. Cutler Awarll 4.
CHARLES W. lVIAC0lVIBI'lR
Il School St., Augusta, Maine
Cross Country 43 Basketball 43 Chess Club 4.
DONALD LEON MALCARNE
Soccer 43 Football 33 Baseball 4.
RALPH ALEXANDER MANKOWSKY
University of Massachusetts 'askin
5 Cosgrove Ave., Northfield, Mass.
Cross Country 33 Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3 IIIP,
4 lIIl3 C0llllllLlll"I'r Club 3, 4.
.IAN ENNEVER MARFYAK
96 Terrace Rd., Milford, Conn.
Soccer 2, 3, 43 Hockey 2, 43 Baseball 23 Track 3, 4g
Choir 3, 43 A Capella 43 Triple Quartet 4, Clee Club
JAMES ALFRED MARKHAM
Pace Institute, N. Y. 'flilllv
42-34 212th St., Bayside, N. Y.
Football 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 23 Swimming 3 QIIJ,
4 QHJ3 Baseball 2, 43 Choir 43 French Club 3, 4.
GEORGE REILLY MARTIN
Taunton, Mass., cfo Camp Miles Standish
Football 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3 fHJ, 4 KHIQ Larrosse
2, 3, 4 1Hlg Lounge Committw' 4, Outing Club 3, 4,
Press Club 4g Hcrmonite 3, 4, Gateway 43 Church
lVIm-mlwrship Committee 4.
.IOHN CLIFFORD MASON
156 Terry Rd., Hartford 5, Conn.
Skiing 4, Track 3, 4, Clos Club 4, Choir 3,
WILLIAM HENRY MEREDITH
27 Herbert Rd., North Quincy 71, Mass.
Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 3, 45 Choir 3, 4, A Capella 4,
Outing Club 3.
.IOHN SPENCE MERRIMAN III
20 Prospevt St., Now London, Conn.
Som-er 3, 43 Choir 4, Cleo Club 4, Current Events
Club 4, International Club 4.
ROBERT QUINBY MERWIN
Orient, Long Island
Football I, 2, Hovkey 2, Mgr. 3, 4, Lacrosse 1, 2, 3,
4 QHJ, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Chairman of Lounge
BRUCE ARTHUR MIGELL
130 Taylor St., Wollaston, Mass.
Cross Country 4, Baseball 4.
FREDERICK XYALCOTT MILLER
26008 Sale-In Rd., Royal Oak, Mirhigan
Football 4, Swimming 4, '11'ra1'k 4, Choir 4, A Capella
2304 ASU Rotv, Hampton Instituto, Va.
Football 2, S0001-r 3, 4 fHT, Swiming 2 1113, 3 fHI,
4 1113, Baseball 2, Tennis 4, Choir 4.
University of Arizona "Chris"
225-05 135th Ave., Laurelton, New York
Football 43 Swimming 3 fHl, 4 KHJ3 Tennis 3, 43
Band 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4.
BRUCE C. MULLER
George Wasllingtoll University s'Bruce"
1336 Missouri Ave., N.W., Washington, D. C.
Soccer 2, 3, 4g Skiing 2, 3, 43 Tennis 2, 4g Photog-
raphy Club 4.
ROBERT DONALD MUNRO
Newport, New Hampshire
Football 1, 43 Skiing 1, 2, 3 QHJ, 4 QHJ3' Lacrosse
2, 3, 43 Track lg Outing Club 2, 3, 43 Hermonite 4.
THEODORE ROOSEVELT NEWMAN, JR.
Route 2, Box 2c, Tuskegee, Alabama
Football 43 Choir 43 Glee Club 43 Debating Club 4g
Current Events Club 4.
EDWARD L. NEWMARKER II
University of Connecticut 6'Ted,
29 Davis Ave., Rockville, Conn.
Soccer 2, 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3 fHJ, 4 fHJ3 Lacrosse 3
Orchestra 23 Outing Club 4g Hermonite 4.
DAVID DEROCHEMONT NORTON
M. I. T. "Dave
56 Pine Rd., Waban 68, Mass.
RICHARD CALVERT OLDHAM
Dudley Hill, Dudley, Mass.
Soccer 3g Football 4g Baseball 3, 43 Camera Club 3
Hermonite 3, 4.
ALEXANDER PIERCE ORMOND, JR.
2906 Silver Lake Blvd., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
Soccer 3, 4g Swimming 3, 4 QHJ3 Tennis 3, 4
Debating Club 43 Outing Club 4.
, . Q.. f V-M1
PETER GRANT PALCHES
Box 263, Osterville, Mass.
Football 2, Mgr., Soccer 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Baseball l, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Time Current Events
Prize 1, Choir 2, 3, A Capella 3, Clee Club 3, 4,
Hermonite 2, 3, Associate Editor 4, Gateway 4,
Dramatics 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT VANORDEN PERRIN
153 Poplar Ave., Vfest Springfield, Mass.
Football l, 2, Cross Country 3 fHl, 4, Mgr., Skiing
1, Hockey 2, Lacrosse l, Track 2, 3, 4, Church
Membership Committee 4, Clee Club 3, Choir 4,
Outing Club 3, 4, Studcnt Deacon 4, Secretary of
Cottage Association 4.
DUANE FERDINAND PERRON
85 Fourth St., Lowell, Mass.
Soccer 2, Swimming 2, Lacrosse 4, Outing Club 3.
CLARENCE LEIGIITON PHILBRICK, JR.
21 School St., Augusta, Me.
Soccer 4, Basketball 4.
STANLEY CLARK POOLE
457 East Montauk Highway, Babylon, N. Y.
Soccer 3, Swimming 3, Track 3, Choir 3, 4,
A Capella 4, International Club 4, Conservation
New Hampshire University "Bcnjo',
North Main St., Antrim, N. H.
Soccer 2, Hockey 2, Wrestlitig 4, Tennis 2, Track
LORINC GARDNER PRATT
624 Oakhurst Rd., Mamaroneck, N. Y.
Football l, 2, 3 KHP, 4 CHD, Basketball 1, Wrestling
2, 3, 4, Track l, 2 IHJ, 3 fHl, 4 fHJ, Outing Club
3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, A Capella 4,
Church Melllbership Committee 4, Gateway 4.
DAREN ANTHONY RATHKOPF
573 Stanton Ave., Lynbrook, N. Y.
Football 1, Soccer 2, 3, 4, Skiing 1, Wrestling 2, 3, 4,
Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1, Debating Club 4, Current
Events Club 4.
RICHARD A. RAVOTTO
Bowling Green "Rick"
308-I0 St., Union City, N. J.
Football l, Cross Country 3, Hovkey l. 2, 3, Baseball
1, Track 2, 3, Choir 3, 4, Cla-e Club 4, A Capella 4,
Art Club 3, Gateway 4.
ROBERT E. READ
208 Hamilton Rd., Ridgewood, N. .I.
Sow-er 4, Tennis 4, Camera Club 4.
PHILIP DAVID READIO
222 Bryant Ave., Ithava, N. Y.
Football 2, 3, 4 llllg Basketball 2: Ilovkvy 3. 4,
Lacrosse 3, 4 KHP, Baseball 2, Choir 4, Cleo Club
4, A Capella 4, Hermonite 4, North Crossley Presi-
tleut 4, Student Couneil 4.
AUSTIN YI ILLIANI REICIIERT
University of Michigan 2Bill"
337 West Seventh St., Erie, I'4-nn.
Football 4, Swimming 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4.
THOMAS BAXTER RICHARDSON
280 Broadway, Arlington 74, Mass.
Soccer 3, 4, Swimming 3, Tennis 3, 4, Glee Club 4,
International Club 4.
EDWARD CONRAD RICHTER
Syracuse University MEI Moutonw
822 Westmoreland Ave., Syracuse, N. Y.
Trark 2, Lavrosse 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Clee Club 4,
A Capella 3, 4, Cheerleader 3, Printing Club 2,
Outing Club 2, 3.
.IOHN TAYLOR ROBERTS
120 De Hart St., West Lafayette, Indiana
Cross Country 33 Wrestling 4, Track 3, Tennis 4,
Clue Club 4, Choir 3, 4.
DAVIS VON PAETOW ROIIL
Congers, New York
Sow-er 1, 2, 3, 4 1HJg Basketball l, 2, Lacrosse
1, 2, 3 KHT, 4 KHI, Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4,
A Capella 3, 4g Triple Quartet 4, Outing Club 3,
Camera Club l, 2, Hermou Knights 4, Band 3.
DON JAMES RUSSELL
15 Maple St., YVoodsville, N. H.
Cross Country 2 KHI, 3 QHJ, 4 KHJ, Captain,
Skiing 2, 4, Trac-k 2, 3 1HJ, 4, Choir 3, 4g Clee
Club 3, 4, Outing Club 3, Set-rotary 4.
J. ANDREW SCHUCHARDT
kings Park, N. Y.
Soccer 2, Wrestling 2g Baseball 2.
ARTHUR NOEL SCHUMAN
907 Albany Ave., Hartford 5, Conn.
Football 4, Basketball 4, Baseball 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3,
4, Orchestra 1, 4g Glee Club 3, 4.
ROBERT DANFORTH SHEDD
22 Burnside Ave., Somerville, Mass.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 4Hj, Basketball 1g Hockey 2,
3 11-Ib, 4 IHJQ Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 KHJQ Choir 2, 3, 4,
A Capella 4, Cl:-e Club 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader 2.
JOHN ROGER SHERMAN
M. 1. T. 'LSeurve',
123 Independeneia Ave.
Ciudad Trujillo, DOIIIIIIIPHH Republic
Soccer 13 Cross Country 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4,
Tennis 1, 23 Trai-k 3, 4, Debating Club 23 Outing
Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Seeretary 43 Glee Club 4.
RICHARD BOLTON SIEGRIST
49 Griswold Dr., West Hartford, Conn.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4 fHjg Skiing 13 Hockey 2, 3, 4,
Lacrosse 1, 2, 3 lHJ, 4 KHP, Outing Club 2, 3,
Press Club 3, 4g Printing Club 2g Hermonite 4,
Vice President of North Crossley 4.
FREDERICK GEORGE SIMPSON
88 West Main St., Branford, Conn.
Sof-ver 43 Wrestliiig 4, Tennis 4, Chess Club 4.
ULO LEMBIT SINBERC
1042 Soutln-rn Blvd., New York 59, N. Y.
Cross Country 4, International Club 4, Current
Events Club 4.
GEOFFREY H SPR XN ER
. 1 G
69 Massasoit Ave., Cranston, R. I.
Wrestling 3, 43 Track 33 Tennis 4.
WILLIAM SPENCER STEMPFLE
15 Campbell St., Bath, N. Y.
Football 3g Basketball 43 Tennis 3, 43 Choir 33
A Capella Choir 4.
EDWARD OTIS STOCKBRIDCE
University of Massavhusetts "Ed"
19 Mvliinley Terrave, W1-stHeld, Mass.
Football 43 Baseball 4.
ROBERT COR DON SULLIVAN
36 Frost Lane, Lawrenve, N. Y.
Fall Tennis 4g Basketball 2, 3, 43 Lacrosse 2, 3 lHJ3
Choir 43 Outing Club 3, 43 Student Deacon 43 Sevre-
tary of South Crossley 4.
RICHARD ARTHUR SWAIN
Ohio State "Divk"
1707 Donwell Dr., So. Euvlid 2l, Ohio
Cross Country 43 Baseball 33 Outing Club 43 Choir 43
Chess Club 4.
ROBERT FRANK TEMPLE
University ol' Massachusetts "Temp"
11 Main St., Shelburne Falls, Mass.
Basketball 43 Baseball 4.
ROBERT KENNEDY TERR ILL
201 East Courtland Ave., Sun Antonio, Texas
Sovver 2, 3g Swimming 23 Tennis 2, 3g Clee Club 3, 43
Choir 3, 43 A Capella 43 Hermonite 3, 43 Dramativs
C. WILLIAM THORNTON, JR.
60 W'estminster Rd., Mancllester, Conn.
Basketball 3, 43 Golf 3 lHl, Captain 4 lHl3 Herman-
ite 3, 43 Press Club 43 Outing Club 4.
CHESTER LORING TOWNE
34 Wort-ester Lane, Yvaltham, Mass.
Football 3, Hoc-key 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Choir
3, 4, A Capella 4, Hermonite 3, 4, Press Club 3,
.IOHN LOUIS TULEY
University of Connecticut 4'Long John"
Allerton Rd., Naugatuek, Conn.
Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 3, Tennis 4, Outing Club 4,
Jol1N C. VERNON, JR.
Summerfleltl, No. Carolina
Soeeer 2, 3, Swimming 2, 3, Baseball Mgr. 2, Trask
3, 4, Hermonite 2, 3, Editor 4, Gateway 4, Time
Current Affairs Contest 2, Church Membership Com-
WILLIAM KARL VON ALLMEN
238 York St., West Haven, Conn.
Football 3, Wrestling 3, Baseball 3, Band 3,
Dramaties 3, Debating 4, Henry Huntting Book
GUY NOBLE WEBSTER
22 South Wind Rd., Inrlian Hills, Kentucky
Tennis 2, 3, 4, Bancl 2, 3, 4, Clee Club 3, 4, Choir 4
KIMBER G. WHEELOCK
69 Nanaqaket Rd., Tiverton, R. I.
Football 4, Wrestling 4, Lacrosse 3, 4.
ALAN LINDSEY WHIPPLE
140 Eliot St., Milton, Mass.
Debating 4, Current Events Club 4, Dramatics 4.
MALCOLM WINSLOW WHITE
98 Harrington Ave., Rutland, Vermont
Cross Country 4, Wrestling 4, Baseball 3, 4, Band
3, 4, Camera Club 3.
Football 2, Fall Tennis 3, 4, Wrestling 2, 3, 4,
ROBERT FRANCIS WHITE
University of Massachusetts 'LBo,,
Mount Hermon, Mass.
Soccer 2, 3, 4 YHJ, Captain, Swimming l, Basketball
2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, Lacrosse 3, 4 IIIJ, Choir
2, 3, 4, A Capella 3, 4, Triple Quartet 4, Glee Club
RICHARD DANA WHITNEY
University of Massachusetts "Whit',
Football 2, 3, 4 fHJ, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse
2, 3 IHI, Glee Club 3, Vice President of Press Club
3, 4, Church Mcmbersliip Connnittee 4, Outing Club
ROBERT WHITNEY WIMBLE
University of Vermont "Bohn
Football 1, 2, Soccer 3, 4, Skiing 1, Swimming 2,
Baseball 1, 3, 4, Track 2, Outing Club l, 2, 3, 4,
Hermonite 2, Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Triple
Quartet 4, A Capella 3, 4.
General Motors Institute "Woodie"
Soccer 1, 2, Fall Tennis 3, 4, Skiing 1, 2, 3, 4,
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 1, 3, Dramatics
3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Clee Club l, 3.
PETER BISLEY WOOD
Schroon Lake, N. Y.
Fall Tennis 4, Skiing 4, Tennis 3, 4, Camera Club 4.
MAHLON D. WOODRING
26 Springbrook Rd., Springfield, N. J.
Football 3, 4, Wrestlilig 3, 4, Lacrosse 3, 4, Debating
Club 3, Outing Club 4.
JOHN OSBOURNE WOODSOME
132 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls, Mass.
Football 4, Glee Club 4, Band 4.
JOHN G. XYRAGC
Quaker Hill, Conn.
Football 1, 2, 3 QHI, 4 IHF, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4,
Choir 2, A Capella 3, 4, Photography Club l, 2, 3, 4,
President, Draniatics 3, 4.
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MONG the many to whom we owe our sincerest gratitude,
there are no others who have been so deeply concerned
with us as a class, as our advisers, Dr. and Mrs. Edmond S.
Meany. In all our functions from the first "get acquaintedw
picnic to the graduation ceremonies, the Meanys have done
all they could to be of service.
Throughout our four years at Hermon, Dr. Meany has been
present at almost all our class meetings and has aided us in
conducting them with a maximum of efficiency. He very capa-
bly guided us in our selection of a class banner and class
rings, and he is largely responsible for the success of our
parties. Apart from his position as class advisor, Dr. Meany
is highly regarded as head of the History department and
advisor to the Outing Club. Above all else, he is known for
the invaluable service he has rendered in his capacity as col-
lege counselor. Many seniors have profited to no small extent
from his honest and reliable advice.
To Mrs. Meany, we are equally indebted for her active help
and her unfailing friendship. Many of us, so-called hard-
ened, confident seniors, have been truly grateful for her con-
stant willingness to discuss, both individually and collectively,
any problems that may have confronted us. Owing to her
understanding of that unpredictable creature, the Northfield
Girl, she has straightened out many a disillusioned and love-
For their hard work and capable guidance, we Wish to
offer to Dr. and Mrs. Meany our heartfelt thanks.
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Seated-Leyden, J., Owen, R., Hightower, J., President, l utsch, ll., Schwvnk, D,g Vernon, .l.
Standing-Readio, l',g Conly, IJ., Milla-r, R.g Lanplu-ar, D.
TUBE T COU CIL
NDER the able leadership of John High-
tower, the Student Council of 1950-51 did
much toward perfecting the policy, intro-
duced by the preceding council, which em-
phasizes the importance of the organization
as a counseling unit as well as a disciplinary
force. The misconception prevalent among
many members of the student body that the
major function of the Council is to act as a
'apolice forcei' was largely eliminated in the
beginning of the year, and many invitations
to attend the Tuesday-night meetings were
extended with tl1e sole purpose of the Coun-
cil's being enlightened as to specific campus
problems with which certain students were
Through an increase in the number of
Faculty-Council meetings, the respective
members became more capable of coping with
problems confronting both students and ad-
ministration. After disentangling itself from
a maze of isolated and minor questions, which
arose early in the year, the Council concen-
trated its efforts on the broader, more funda-
mental issues at hand. One of the iirst prob-
lems considered was that of orienting new
students in the first few weeks of school.
The Council also assisted in the formulation
of the year's social program.
Foremost among the many purposes of the
Student Council is to offer capable individ-
uals a chance to display qualities of leader-
ship. With this in mind, the topic of the new
constitution, which provides for additional
student membership, was brought up and,
once again placed before the school for a
1111 its ranks swollen to i11c1ude a large
portion ol' t11e student body, the Mount
Hcrmon Choir was superb i11 its presentation
of sacred music Illlfillg t11e 1950-1951 sc11oo1
year. The Choir, under t11e very capable
guidance of Mr. Albert Raymond 211111 with
the sp1e11did accompaniinent of Mr. Car1eto11
1J,HOlllIl!t'I116ll, made a striking impression
with its finished renditions of sacred ant11e1ns
at Sunday morning services. Hard work on
the part of director, organist and choir made
certain l11e success of the Christmas Vespcrs.
Students, faculty, and visitors passed
quietly i11to the chapel 011 thc night of 11e-
eember 111. A hush descended on t11e assem-
bled, and then t11e Choir, joined by the Estey
Chorus of Northfield, filed down the candle-
lit aisles to t11e 1I'1lllllp1lLlIlI strains of Sing
We Noel. The brief service of Christmas
11111510 left a never-to-he-forgotten memory in
t11e hearts of' all.
Wiith t11e opening of t11e New Year, prepa-
rations Were begun for the Sacred Concert,
presented on May 6. The Choir, i11 conjunc-
tio11 with t11e A Capella Choir llllfl North-
fie1d's Estey C1l0I'llS, presented, with tradi-
tional slxill and excellence, this inspiring
climax to a year of outstanding work.
Humhly grateful, t11e Choir, along with t11e
entire student body, thanks Mr. 11ayn1ond
and Mr. L,HOIllIl16I11f'll for their patient and
First T0ll"xxY1l11i', NV.3 1V1l5l'l'1IllZllI, ,1.3 Halkyard, 11.3 Asheraft, RJ Pratt, 11.3 Coodehild, 11.3
111-an, 11.3 Bishop, 111.3 ltlisher, 11.2 1.ey41en, ,1.3 Greenwood, 11.3 Befeler, 11.3 Cameron, li.
Second ron'-Russell, 11.2 1'1o11erts, ,1.3 Jack, 11.3 11I3l'Fll11yl'll, ,1.3 Kepler, T.3 Hassette. .1.:
11ie11ter, 15.3 Hume, C.3 Clarke, 11.3 111l15l'1l. H.3 Lovell. .1.: White, 11.3 Marfyak, 1.3 110111, 11.:
Judson, A.3 Lindsey, 11. Third F0ll"1'1LlS1H'Dl1f'1C., 11.3 Hightower, ,1.3 Aliher, C.3 Shedd, 11.3
Terrill, 11.3 1Vragg, ,1.3 111-mpers, 11.Q Towne, C.3 Clarke, 5.3 Poole, 5.3 Crowell, 11.3 King, 11.3
Hoskins, T.3 Cairns, 11.3 11eadio, 1'.3 Horton, 11.3 Foote, 11.3 Spearel, 11, Fourth f01L"xx1l11l'.
1.3 Hunt, 5.3 114'I'l'1ll, 11.3 Holmes, 11.3 x12iI'1'1il11j0ll, Colder, 11.3 Howell, C.3 lleald, 11.3
Sullivan, 11.3 Sehwenck, 11.3 Curtis, 111.3 Baker, 1111.3 Peyton, 11.3 11ll1C111IlS0ll, B.3 v1'1'1lS1f'Y', 12.3
1.a11p11ear, 11.3 Xxvfilgg, 11.Q Smith, .1. Fifth ron'-Ling, 11.3 Cass, 11.3 Limlfors, 11.3 Kane, 11.:
Ilannister, A.3 1.e1-te, 11.3 Mar-lxinnon, 11.3 WH1l'l'S, 5.3 11art1nan. 11.3 Pratt, 11.3 llroafl, 11.3
Briggs, 1V.3 Turnhull, 11.3 Cutting, 11.3 Lloyd, 11.3 Burton, 11.3 lfimanuelson, 11.3 1'ieree, 141.
First rou'-Ho, H4 Os-
horne, Chg .lane-s, H4
Newman, T.g Jones, Lg
Kniesner, W. Second row
-Ormond, A.g Hoskins,
T.g Rathkopf, lJ.g Whip-
ple, A.g Cohn-n, E.
Seated - Calkin, Wg
Hightower, 1.3 Owen, H.g
Wragg, J.g Perrin, H.g
Heydon, C. Standing -
Lamb, 11.3 Sullivan, R.g
Field, J.g Putsvh, H.g
Schwenk, D.g Holran, li.
DEBATI G CL B
DYISED by Mr. Harry Erickson and Nlr.
Lester P. Wvhitc and led by president
Robert Janes, the debating club has added
another very active year to its long history.
The weekly Friday night debates comprised
the nlain program. During the fall the ac-
tivity of the club was almost entirely or-
ganizational, and the members learned the
principles of debating and developed speak-
ing technique. Later on, interscholastic de-
bates were enjoyed by both the club and
TUBE T D ACONS
. .HE student deacons are a group selected
by a student-faculty committee to repre-
sent the student body in church affairs and
to aid in decisions as to the most helpful
form ol' church worship. They have very
effectively assumed responsibility for prayer
at daily chapel, the taking of collection and
the ushering on Sundays. Under the com-
petent direction of Mr. Burdick and Mr.
Whyte, they have made the church function
as it could not possibly have done otherwise.
OUT! G CL B
HE outing club, always one of the most
popular organizations on campus, has
changed in many ways from what it was in
previous years. The most significant differ-
ence is the splitting into six divisions, which
are the bicycle, hiking, mountain climbing,
rifle, snowshoe, and skiing groups. Each im-
mediately drew the support ol' its members.
By this division, the Outing Club has suc-
ceeded in reaching eVeryone's outdoor inter-
ests. President Ron Decker and Adviser Dr.
Nleany were fundamental in the clulfs suc-
HER 0 K IGHT
AIQIYG up a dance band with almost no
returning performers available is no
easy matter, but Vlendy Kint-aid's Hernion
Knights did more than fill this large order.
After long hours of practice, they made their
initial appearance at the Senior party this
fall and won unanimous praise. Alllberg and
Keith combined on the sax section with Davis
on the trombone and Kincaid on the trumpet.
Leete was featured at the piano, while Rohl
beat out a hot rhythm on the drums.
Bennett, N. ,
First rou'--Pratt, HJ YY il-
son, IJ.: Solomon, ll.,
Koster, ll., llowe, 5.3
Svruton. li., Aliber, G.,
ll H , Ru ll ll
,se . .g
llalkin, XY., Spangenherg,
.l.g Cameron, T.g Green-
wood, Kg lluliois, H.,
Nlidwood. G, Serond row
----Merwin, H., Urlnond,
A., Clenu-nts, J.: Ulrle-
saw. B., NN alker. Lg Mor-
ton, R., Anderson, .Mg
llroesh, Kg Bradley, HJ
Nlilflillllltlll, li.: High-
tower, .Ll Weeks, ll.,
limanuelson, ll.g Steph-
Thirll rou' V-
Walker, ll., Perrin, R-Z
liaker, NK .Q
Stainton, IJ.: Bartholo-
mew, D4 Howlett, S.:
llltckalwe, N., liurggraaf,
R., Lloyd. IJ.
S1'tlf9llf'lA'i'lI', li., White,
Nl.: :xllllN'l'g, H., lu-i1l1.,l.
Standing-Harris, R.: lla-
xis W - Kill D
NDER the direction of Mr. William Pease,
the band enjoyed an especially successful
year. On the football field it maneuvered
very skillfully because of extra marching
practice and the capable leadership of ,lohn
Brownlee. Although it used a few of the old
Hwar horses," the band played many new
selections from tl1e booklets, On Parade and
College lllarchvs. In assemblies, in pep ral-
lies, and in the stands it spurred Hermon
athletes to victory. During the winter, tl1e
band concentrated on more popular num-
bers, including selections from Kern, Enesco,
The spirit of co-operation in the group
helped to produce a fine band.
er, H., Rohl, D., Fellows, R.,
kaid, W., Levine, L., Cold, C.
R., Kidder, G., Foster, C.,
Lovell, J., Owen, R., Davis,
W., Smith, J., Peyton, R., War-
wick, T., Eckel, W. Third row
-Schuman, A., Bradley, R.,
Howlett, S., LaFleur, L., Stain-
ton, D., Brownlee, J., Wicks,
D., Wllite, M., Webster, G.,
First row-Gooflchild, R., Fox,
E., Eckle, K., Hucne, D., Hub-
bard, J. Second row-Schuman,
A., Davis, W., Lovell, J.,
Owen, R., Foote, W., E1-kel,
YV., Kincaid, NV. Third roue-
Pincu, T., Kane, K., Kidder,
C., Stainton, D., Waters, S.,
Brownlee, J., Bradley, R.
HF. Mount Hermon classical orchestra
reached new heights of success under the
capable direction of Mr. Milton J. Aronson.
Although it was commonly regarded as an
additional means of visiting Northfield, the
orchestra played an important role for the
music lovers of Mount Hermon. On February
24, in conjunction with the Glee Club, it pro-
vided in the form of a concert, delightful
entertainment for both schools.
Despite tl1e loss of several of last year's mu-
sicians, the orchestra gained in ability and
was a source of enjoyment to many.
First row-Hendry, R., Pincu,
T., Case, G., Berndt, D., Fish-
Laughlin, R., Solms, C., Kin-
Second row-Foote, W., Sharp,
HIS year's 'gHermonite" has proven its
worth as a paper through its practically
complete coverage of everybody and every-
thing on campus. Designed to be the reprc-
sentative of our student body, it has taken
into account all the criticisms brought up hy
both students and faculty, and impartially
discussed and acted upon them in open meet-
ings. The idea behind the uHermonite" mot-
to, Progress, has certainly been accomplished.
Give credit where credit is due-how easy
it is to follow this dictum in describing editor
.lack Vernon, assistant editor Peter Palches,
and faculty adviser Mr. ,lohn W'illiams. Their
countless efforts in enabling the paper to
maintain its literary standing will be hard
to duplicate. Witlxout the willing and able
Mr. Vlvilliams to encourage the board ill writ-
ing accurate and interesting articles, much
of the paper's success would not have been
attained. In the early fall competition for the
staff positions, he gave the inspiring news111e11
impressive lectures, including helpful sugges-
tions as to how and what to write.
A group of thirty-two students composed
the 'tHermonite', board, each of them falling
into one of three categories. The news boards,
supervised by the editor, not only took care
of the current campus happenings, but wrote
the 'Campus Album stories, features, and the
editorials. ,lack Bogan, Bill Kniesner, Dick
Forsberg, Dick Oldham, and Bob Terrill did
creditably in keeping us up to date on such
matters. To the humorous '6Side Showf' con-
tributions were made by all the members at
weekly meetings in Cottage III. Palches di-
rected the sports scenes aided by George Mar-
tin, 'Chet Towne, Dan Chu, Bob Munro, and
Armin Lindenmeyer. No Hermon team was
considered so insignificant as not to merit
some mention in either a paragraph or a
double column. Palches also kept the sports
writers on their toes for bits of news unusual
enough to make up 4'Locker Boom Low-
downf, At the helm of the business board
were Lief Carlson and ,lohn Banks to make
sure that those responsible got the copy in
on time. The photographs by Bob Fellows
and the cartoons by Bill Thornton added the
finishing touches to the 1951 GcHETlll0Hil6.,,
First run'-lVIunro, R., Tn-rrill, R.g Fellows. R.g Carlson, L., Vernon, J., Banks, J., Yvillianns,
l'.g Chu, D. Second row-Thornton, YV., Demos, N., Lindcnmeycr, A., Butler, R1-adio, P.,
Newmarker, T., Thompson, li., Martin, G., Rizzo, li., Cameron, E. Third rowfvvvoodring,
M., Towne, tl., Knit-sncr, W., Holran, B., lforsln-rg, R., Decker, R., Bennett, N., Sicgrist, B.,
First row-Lindsay, H., lluckahee, C., Palzcr, A., Midwood, C., Howe, S., Wells, J., Koster,
H., Fisher, H., Blake, C., Deslardens, P., lieleler, D., Lcydon, J. Second rou+XVhitc, W.,
White, R., Maclfadyeu, J., Rohl, D., Marfyak, J., Kepler, T., Btiasvllf, J., Ricter. E., Clark.
D., Putsch, H., Hume, C., Jack, D., McComb, B., Horton, R., Lanphear, D., Roberts, J.
Third ron'-Russell, D., Richardson, T., Halkyard, R., Dalniani, A., Welistier, G., Ashcraft, R.,
Howell, C., Foote, W., Hunt, S., Bannister, A., Cairns, R., Hutchinson, B., Laughlin, R.,
Heydon, C., Shafer, T., Droesch, R., Clapp, A. Fourth row-Terrill, R., Jensen, J., Lange, W.,
Cass, R., Clarke, S., George, R., Sherman, J,, Merriman, J., Curtis, M., Baker, W.,
Emanuelson, D., Readio, P., Wragg, D., Royle, R., Owen, VV., Alilrcr, G., Lloyd, R.
Fifth rou'-Lloyd, D., Hoskins, T., Backus, C., Mclicon, G., Heald, B., Lake, N., Hartman,
D., McDaniel, R., Pratt, L., Waters, S., Lea-te, R., King, P., MacFadyeu, R., Briggs, W.,
1TH a membership of over one hundred
boys, the Glee Club was, during the cur-
rent school year, the most popular organiza-
tion on the Mount Hermon campus. Although
a minimum of time was available each week
for rehearsal, a well-arranged program was
successfully rendered at the annual Clee Club
concert, presented at both Mount Hermon
and Northfield on February twenty-fourth.
The program included such numbers as The
Soldiers' Chorus, from Faust, Brothers, Sing
Onfvg Secrets, and several other popular
pieces. The Clee Club rounded out its annual
activities with an excellent program present-
ed at tl1e Commencement exercises.
The Triple Quartet, representing the best
voices in the school, was made up of John
Bassette, Bob Wihite, Bob Vliimble, Ed Rich-
ter, Charlie Hume, Tom Kepler, Hcnry
Putsch, ,Iohn Marfyak, Don Clark, ,lim Lovell,
Davis Rohl, annd John lNlacFadyen. This pop-
ular group was featured in the Christmas
Vesper service, the Clee Club concert, and
sang at Alumni meetings and other gather-
The Clee Club provided students of mod-
erate musical ability with a chance to learn
music and to do some worthwhile singing. The
club was composed of many boys whose voices
were not developed sufficiently for choir sing-
ing, but who wanted to do some choral sing-
ing with an outstanding group. Because Mr.
Raymond, director, and Mr. L'Hommedieu,
accompanist, gave members invaluable guid-
ance and training in choral singing the suc-
cess of the musical programs is due primarily
to their efforts. Members were provided with
opportunities not only to sing good music but
also to enjoy congenial fellowship.
Meeting every Moiitlay night in Social Hall,
the Glee Club combined good music with the
will to Work. At the close of rehearsal at
8:00, all Went away with a feeling of deep
HERMO PL VER
HE schedule for the Hermon Players this
year was a short one, but no less successful
because of its brevity. During the Week of
November 18-25, The Royal Family, a light
satire of the illustrious Barrymore family,
was very successfully produced as a three-act
play at both schools. Northfieldis dramatic
club, Tau Pi, joined with the Players in the
production. Cast in the leading female roles
were Barbara Solms, portraying the aged
grandmother who refuses to retire, and Vir-
ginia Brooks, who acted the part of the rep-
resentative of the second generation of Caven-
dishes on the stage.
Donald Clark was featured in the leading
male role, portraying the irresponsible, free-
spending son in a household where money is
spent before it is earned. Don was supported
by Boris Oblesow, a comic feature for the
Players during the past two years. Boris, as
a boxing instructor, injected into his part his
familiar brand of humor.
The romantic influence was provided by
lwary Thirlseld and David Clarke, a new-
comer to the Players. The daughter in the
Cavendish family, whose part was enacted by
Miss Thirkeld, is determined that her pre-
ordained career shall not ruin her happiness,
and finally gives it up in order to marry her
Alan Wvhipple and 'Conrad Osborne played
the two other important male parts. Alan
portrayed the parasitic brother of Julie Ca-
vendish. Conrad Was the perennial business
agent for the family.
David Befeler, Ronald Decker, Robert Ter-
rill, H. Dewey Dean, and Arnold Wvarren
completed the cast.
Ten Little- Indians, a mystery melodrama,
had been chosen by the Players to be pre-
sented on March 3, but the play was can-
The Production Manager, Talbert Dowling,
and the head of the Property Committee,
Melville .l0nes, should be congratulated for
their excellent work, which added much to
the success of tl1e comedy.
Deserving of our utmost appreciation are
Mr. William Morrow, Miss Genevieve Den-
nison, and Mr. ,lohn Wvilliams, who contrib-
uted unselfishly of their time and their pa-
tience that the production could be the success
that it was.
Seated-Osborne, C., Terrill, R.g Clarke, D., Dean, H., Banks, J., Bm-fcler, D. Standing-
Anderson, A.g Wlalker, D.g Dowling, T., Decker, R.g Whipple, A., Ashworth, R.
First row-Kinvaid, NV., Hume, C., Lamh, G., Horton, R., Fellows, R.
Second row-Kelley, G., Pratt, L., lin-rndt, D., Clarke, S.g Kregzde, R.
Third l'lIlL'fP2il1'll9S, l'.g Ma1'Fadyen, R.g Allen, J., Jones, M.
C M LAUDE
HE 'Cum Laude Society, the equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa on
the secondary school level, represents the highest goal in
scholastic achievement. The seniors pictured here have fulfilled
the requirements for election to the Society, not only by excel-
ling in academic pursuits, but by showing, as well, good charac-
ter, citizenship, and extra-curricular participation.
Selection of candidates at Mount Hermon is made from the
seniors Whose averages range in the upper tenth of their class
over the junior year and the first four marking periods of the
senior year. Dr. Rubendall is president of the Mount Hermon
Chapter, and Mr. L'Hommedieu is secretary.
These seniors, Cum Laude, Class of '51, have achieved real
success at Mount Hermon. Outstanding today, they may well
become the leaders of tomorrow.
NFORTUNATELY, the proper amount of
credit is seldom given to the members of
the Gateway Board, whose hard work and
sincere interest made possible the publication
of this annual chronicle. Their willingness to
co-operate and their desire to produce a su-
perior yearbook resulted in prompt and elti-
cient work. For most of their efforts, the
board members received little or no recogni-
tion, and yet, they were always eager to help.
Jim Allen, the co-editor of the 1951 Cate-
way, not only handled with accuracy and
patience his dillicult job of laying out the
dummy and assigning the work, but was al-
ways willing to take on added responsibility.
To the business managers, whose task was
certainly not an enviable one, goes the whole-
hearted appreciation of the Board. Skip Pratt
First rowAC. James Allen, Co-Editorg Rolf R. Hamburger, Co-Editor, Daniel A.
Schwenk, Business Managerg John C. Wragg, Business Manager, William S. Could,
Jr., Sports Editorg Loring C. Pratt, Sports Editorg Robert E. Fellows, Photography
Editorg Richard A. Ravotto, Art Editor. Second row-George A. Lamb, Writer,
R. Sherman Clarke, Writerg John A. Bogan, Writerg John C. Vernon, Jr., Writer,
Armin S. Lindenmeyer, Writerg David M. Clarke, Writer, Peter G. Palches, Writerg
and Bill Gould, the sports editors, did an
excellent job in their complete coverages of
tl1e varsity athletics. Bob Fellows, tl1e photog-
raphy editor, was responsible for the numer-
ous candid shots. To Dick Ravotto, the art
editor, many thanks are due, for tl1e care and
effort that went into all of his work.
To tl1e contributing editors, who wrote the
articles on the various activities and sacri-
iiced much of their time in preparation for
the Gateway dance, the editors extend their
Lastly, the whole board joins in thanking
Mr. John Baldwin, the faculty adviser, for
his invaluable guidance, and Mr. Louis Smith,
the corrector, for the time he unselfishly gave
in its behalf.
John E. Baldwin
Robert E. MacFadyen, Writer.
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I TERNATIO L CLUB
LMOST every Sunday during the past nine
months, a talkative group of comopoli-
tans, the International Club, met in the
Green Room. This organization, sponsored by
Mr. Mirtz, and comprising representatives
from five continents, afforded its members the
opportunity to express many varied view-
points in the discussion of current happen-
ings. Possibly the most discussed question was
the problem of the United Nations relations
with China. Wihether for diplomatic reasons
or for lack of a majority vote, there were no
ofhcers, however, Mr. Mirtz ably acted as
arbitrator, having had fifteen years, experi-
ence in China. In all the discussions the mem-
bers were intensely interested, and there was
always a satisfactory attendance.
HE Mount Hermon Photography Club has
in the last decade become an extremely
popular organization on campus. Headed by
Darel Kadlec after John Wragg's resignation,
the club had as its other officers for 1950-
1951 Secretary Ned Bannister and Treasurer
Ted Hoskins. Mr. Schrieber was faculty ad-
viser for the second year. Two cabin trips, a
display in the library, and the annual snap-
shot contest were its most publicized activi-
ties. The club met officially once a week and
on occasion profited from excellent movies
emphasizing the proper photographic tech-
nique. This was the third year of the exist-
ence of the club since the war, and again, a
threatened shortaffe of Hash bulbs began to
Seated--Lloyd, R., Storms, F.,
Collier, R., Sindberg, U., Dam-
iani, A. Standing-Gould, W.,
Kregzde, R., Poole. S., Mer-
riman, J., Richardson, T.
Seated-King, P., Millett, W.,
Hoskins, T., Kadlec, D., Ban-
nister, A., Hagen, P. Standing
-Walton, A., Johnson, K.,
Laughlin, R., Read, R., Barth-
olomew, D., Prindle, R., Owen,
Seated - Hoagland, R.g Des-
,larde-ns, P.g Kendall, Wfg
Rizzo, R., Doolittle, N.g Cold,
C. Standing - Brieger, C.g
Levine, L., Simpson, F.g Hil-
hcrg, F., Kumm, F.g Calkin,
W'.g Alofsin, L. Not picturedf
Basch, J., Smith, J., Swain, R.
EEPING the folks at home posted on ath-
letics and other phases of social life this
year was the function of the Mount Hermon
Press Club, headed by Chet Towne. The club
contacts various newspapers and radio sta-
tions in New England and New York to pub-
licize the outcome of the HCYIIIOH varsity
contests. The hometown papers receive news
also of letter winners at the close of each
season. The club meetings are held at the
home of faculty adviser Mr. Baldwin. In the
activities of the organization Bob Horton and
Dick Wfhitney were especially helpful. Other
boys who handled the paperwork are Bill
Kniesner, Dick Siegrist, Eric Wfindus., and
Armin Lindenmeyer. Chet kept up the good
work of Beutha Burdge, 240-pound wrestler,
who had led the club during 1949-'50.
Seated-Horton, R., Towne, C.,
Lindenmeyer, A.g Siegrist, R.,
Decker, R. Standing-Thornton,
SV., Kniesner, VV., Holran, B.g
Martin, G., W-illililllS, P.
N 1951, for the first time ill several years,
the Chess Club was reactivated. This or-
ganization afforded an excellent opportunity
for boys previously unacquainted with the
game to acquire a working knowledge there-
of. The top six members took on the faculty
early in February and emerged with a 6M-
6M tie. Following this, frequent individual
matches were arranged between club and fac-
ulty members, in which the students did very
well. For the first time in the history of the
school interscholastic meets were scheduled,
but due to the flu epidemic they were called
off. The success of this group was due largely
to the efforts of Captain Larry Levine and
Mr. Hutchinson, the faculty adviser.
dz 4, W V 4' Y W
V, Aa ,im , Qui!
9:2 :2 'iii I Q, 59-
First row-Bassette, J., Wragg, J., S1-hwenk, D.,
Aliber, G., Co-rapt., Harris, L., C0-capt., Pratt, L.,
Lovell, J., Bishop, W. Second row-Ballou, P.,
Shedd, R., Readio, P., Moffett, D., Harrington, H.,
Allen, E., Hart, J., Siegrist, R., Murray, J. Third row
-Ashcraft, R., Field, J., Forbes, C., Jones, S.,
Hartman, D., Whitney', R., Chatman, D. Fourth row
-Mr. Rinecr, Holran, B. fMgr.J , Haskell, S. fMgrJ.,
Mr. Waterman, Mr. Stearns.
UCCESSFUL is indeed the word for 1950.
At least that is the feeling of those with
an intimate knowledge of the varsity football
team's record, even though that record was
marred by one defeat. Although one of the
smallest football squads in Mt. Hermon's his-
tory, the 1950 aggregation worked hard,
fought determinedly, and maintained an ever-
increasing spiritwthree factors imperative
for a successful season. Needless to say, much
was necessary to produce this outfit. Messrs.
Rineer, Wfestin, and Stearns, through their
highly capable coaching and their ability to
gain the players, respect and friendship, were
rewarded with five victories, one tie, and one
defeat-a very praiseworthy showing, consid-
ering the strong opposition. Not only was the
team limited in number, but also it lacked
depth in most positions.
The offense used mainly the Hwing-T,', but
it employed likewise several special forma-
tions. This attack was centered around Full-
back Bill Bishop, who constantly plunged in-
side either tackle. Hence, the defense was
forced to watch him carefully. During the
season, Bill scored four times-all tallies be-
ing runs inside right tackle. It took John Bas-
sette a while to ignite, but, from the beginning
of tl1e second half of the Williston game until
the last whistle of the Deerfield jaunt, it was
impossible to quench him. John Wragg, a
man wl1o collected bench splinters during last
year's season, proved himself a very able quar-
terback, from the first game until the last.
Co-captain Lenny Harris, by combining
speed, endurance, drive, and an amazing
change of pace, scored eleven touchdowns
and averaged 8.5 yards a carry. The backfield
was well-balanced, highly co-ordinated, and
possessed of indomitable spirit. However, the
y a E
front line is equally important in having a
winning team. More often than not, games
are decided by the work of the line. The
backfield may receive the honors, but with-
out the precision blocking, the sharp tackling,
and the hard charging of a forward wall, any
team is destined to lose. After the first game,
it was obvious that Mount Hermon did not
have a polished line. However, in practice,
linemen kept charging and hitting each other
day after day. Wllat resulted from this? Her-
mon's downfield blocking clicked. In the
Deerfield game, Johnny Bassette, for example,
averaged 32 yards a carry. Four other Her-
mon ball carriers each averaged better than
10 yards a carry in this season-ending game.
The offensive line, which played such an im-
portant part, consisted of Schwenk, Harring-
ton, Hart, Aliber, Pratt, Lovell, and Field.
The defensive platoon of Forbes, Harrington,
Murray, Pratt, and Field, with Hart, Lovell,
Harris, Shedd, and Ashcraft backing up the
line, did an excellent job of breaking up bet-
ter than average running attacks, and halted
really expert passers, such as Deerfield,s Hil-
dreth. Proof of Mount Hermon's defensive
effectiveness is clearly seen in that opponents
got only 51 points while Hermon drove over
the goal for 169.
The season began with a 13-13 tie with
Cushing Academy. Cushing opened the scor-
ing, but was tied, 6-6, at halftime, as the re-
sult of Johnny Wragg,s tossing a touchdown
pass to Harris with but minutes remaining in
the half. However, tllat all-important extra
point, which can win or lose a game, failed
to materialize. Cushing scored once more in
the third period, climaxing a 56-yard run sus-
tained drive. Hermon, undaunted, fought con-
tinuously, and, in the final seconds of play,
Field made a spectacular catch of a Wragg
pass to score. Sonny Allen bucked over for
the game-tying point.
It was homecoming day October 14, at
W'illiston Academy, and her Alumni expected
a Williston massacre of the northern invad-
ers. Hermon won 19-6. After a see-saw first
period, Bishop plunged 8 yards for paydirt.
This was the game in which Johnny Bassette,
substituting for the injured Allen, gave signs
of being a football player. Although he did
not score, he made valuable long runs, which
set up T. Dfs for his teammates. Harris scored
twice in the second half, on weakside runs,
his specialty. Williston scored only once. The
Hermon aggregation had won its first game.
On the following Saturday the team from the
hill played host to the Springfield J. V. team.
Sparked by the brilliant offensive and defen-
sive play of Lenny Harris, it made a thrilling
second-half comeback following a discourag-
ing start. To open the contest, a Springfield
back intercepted a pitchout, ran 72 yards, and
gave Springfield a 6-0 lead. A little later,
Springfield grabbed another pass from the
Hermon club, and soon the scoreboard read
13-0. Mr. Rineer, however, rallied the weary
Hermonites with his halftime talk, and, im-
mediately, they marched 80 yards to a touch-
down, Harris scoring. Later, after recovering
a fumble, Harris, Bishop, and Bassette car-
ried the ball to the 7-yard stripe, from which
Harris again tallied. Wragg passed to Forbes
to tie the score, 13-13. A second fumble, re-
covered by Siegrist, enabled Harris to chalk
up his third T. D. of the afternoon. Hermon
won the tilt, with the ball precariously rest-
ing on her own one-foot line.
A hard fought game at the Choate field
on October 28 resulted in the only defeat for
' the varsity eleven. Hermon far outshone Choate in every
aspect except scoring. The Maroon outrushed her oppo-
nents 302 yards to 68, chalked up 20 first downs to
Choate's 4, and gained 60 yards via the air to the win-
ner's none. Our trouble was inside the ten-yard line.
The team, six times inside Choateis ten, was able to tally
just once. Bassette scored in the third period on an off-
tackle run, but the kick was missed-thus Mount Her-
mon lost, 7-6.
At Kimball Union Academy, one week later, the
Maroon, rebounding with fury, triumphed 12-0 over a
heavy but slow opponent in a constant downpour. Early
in the first period, Hermon moved, by means of hard
running and vicious blocking, to the ten. From there,
Bassette bulled his way across for the first of his two
touchdowns. Much credit is due Bob Ashcraft, replacing
the injured Wfragg, for his outstanding quarterbacking.
Also, the line should not be overlooked. It did an excel-
lent job, displaying much improvement, espe-
cially in its ability to tackle low and block
On November 11, Vermont Academy
brought its whole student body to the Mount
Hermon campus to witness the ensuing con-
test. The Maroon linemen opened gaping
holes and their downfield blocking was sharp.
As a result, the backs distinguished them-
selves witll long scoring runs. Bishop, Bas-
sette, Allen, and Moffet each tallied once,
and Harris, three times. The game ended
with Hermon winning 46-0.
The Deerfield game on November 18 ended
the season with a bang. A crowd of over 2000
Harris and Bishop, Allen plunged over from
the two. By the end of the second quarter,
Hermon led 28-6. Bassette sped 75 yards for
the first tally of the second half. More superb
passing by johnny Wlragg landed the ball on
the 21-yard line. From here, Allen drove
through center for his second touchdown.
After intercepting a pass, Harris caught a
Wragg toss for a T. D. Bassette ended the
highest scoring jaunt in Hermon-Deerfield
history with a 70-yard jaunt off tackle. The
final score: 54-121
This year, Co-captains led the Mount Her-
mon varsity, something never before attempt-
ed. Gil Aliber and Lenny Harris proved
was stunned when, at the outset, Deerfieldis
Hildreth passed to the two-yard line, fol-
lowed by a line plunge for a T. D. The Green
led 6-0 after only a minute of play. Enraged,
the Maroon eleven quickly struck back. Har-
ris broke away for 47 yards, and then Forbes
caught a Wragg pass to score. Moffet split
the uprights-his first of six conversions out
of eight attempted. With the exception of
one touchdown drive, the Green Wave from
Deerfield was bottled up for the remainder
of the game. Bill Bishop, after a sustained
drive, catapulted through right guard for Her-
mon,s second T. D. The next time the offense
took over, W'ragg,s passing was excellent, and,
following two completions and hard runs by
themselves very capable leaders. Another un-
orthodox event was the presentation of a foot-
ball, autographed by most of the Navy foot-
ball team, to the most outstanding Hermon
player in the Deerfield game. The award went
to ,lim Lovell, center on both offense and
defense, who certainly earned it. Not only
did his spirit last seven days a week all sea-
son, but he improved steadily and always
gave it everything he had.
The Mount Hermon football team of 1950
was an exceptionally good one, and, despite
the one heartbreaking loss, its record was
highly successful. Certainly, it was a team
of which the graduating seniors could be
First row-Chu, D.g Calkin, W., Moses, D., White, B., Capt.g Owen, R., Carlson, L.g
Freeman, H.g Fellows, R. Second row-Bohl, D., Gould, We Ohlesaw, 45 Conly, 4,
Marfyak, 1.3 Kadlec, D.g Damiani, A. Third row-Mr. Wlymang Hutchinson, B. CMgr.Jg
Cheney, .l.3 Bode-nhorst, P.g Kregzde, B., Kempers, D. IlVIgr.J.
55 HE finest bunch of ball handlers I have
seen in a long time,,' was the remark Mr.
Forslund made as he watched the Hermon
headers and toers in one of their scrimmages
against B squad. Armed with seven returning
lettermen, including Bob Owen, Lief Carlson,
Rimas Kregzde, Boris Oblesow, Darel Kadlec,
Bill Calkin, and Captain Bob Wlhite, and
strengthened by Hap Freeman, Piet Boden-
horst, Bob Fellows, Dave Rohl, Bill Gould,
Dale Conly, Dan Chu, Alphonso Damiani,
.lack Cheney, Bucky Moses, and ,Ian Marfyak,
Coach Wyman led his team to a record of
three victories, one loss, and four ties.
In the initial bout of the season, played on
the lower fields, the Whitemen outclassed a
strong Nichols Junior College team in the
first quarter. The game was very fast, but
neither team could score. In tl1e starting rally
of the third period, 'Captain Dondeau of
Nichols pounded the ball at goalie Owen. In
a magnificent attempt to stop the hurtling
sphere, Owen flung himself headlong into the
net, but was unable to block the kick. De-
spite a responding rally led by Dave Rohl
and Piet Bodenhorst, the Maroon failed to
score, giving Nichols a I-0 victory. To make
up for their one defeat, and to avenge the
defeat suffered by the 1949 hooters, Captain
Wihite led his men to a I-0 victory over Spring-
field F reshmen. In a lively second period,
Rimas Kregzde took a rebound off a Spring-
field man and scored the first goal of the
year. Owing to the strong defense of both
teams, there was no more scoring, and Her-
mon had won its first game.
Weary, perhaps, from their long ride, the
Hermon hooters could not get together until
the third quarter of their game against Wil-
liams College Freshmen. Kregzde again
opened the scoring with an assist from Conly.
Following this, Bill Gould shot a long, curv-
ing ball into the corner of the goal, and then,
Alphonso Danliani booted the third point
through. In the fourth quarter, old faithful
Kregzde drove another ball goalward with an
assist from Kadlec to raise the score over the
purple to 4-0. The second home game, with
Keene State Teachers resulted in a 0-0 tie. The superb defense
of Owen, Carlson, and Cheney, foiled repeated attempts to
score. In the ensuing game, despite the cheering of the football
men, the Maroon men were unable to score against the powerful
Choate team. The opponents had a dangerous right-wing attack,
which was beautifully held in check by Messrs. Owen, Carlson,
and Cheney. B0d8HllOfSt came close to scoring, and Kadlec sent
a long shot goalward which scratched paint from one goalpost.
Despite two hard-fought overtimes, neither team could score.
The next 0-0 tie came when Hermon failed to dent the nets
against a strong University of Massachusetts squad.
The most exciting and well-contested game of the season took
place on the lower field when Hermon faced the Green Wave.
Deerfield's triple threat left-wing, Lunt, was kept in his place
by the shadowing tactics of fullback Lief Carlson. Bugs Rohl
and Hap Freeman were outstanding in their midfield game,
while Owen, Carlson, and Cheney held their usual brick-wall
defense. Owen halted a hurtling penalty kick and made two
other magnificent saves. The final score: 0-0.
In the final game of tl1e season, Bill Gould opened the scor-
ing with a short boot in front of the goal. Dale Conly then
placed a long, right-wing shot into the Williston net. The
Maroon scored two more goals, winning by a score of 4-0, and
finally ending its long streak of scoreless ties.
:tx 1 ,0
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1- 1 f
First row-Russ:-ll, D., Walker, D., Spain, T., Laidlaw, B.g Hogan, 1. Second rouzsfiflr.
McVeighg Thompson, R., Cannon, ,l.g Dixon, R. Third ron'-Perrin, R. fMgr.l.
CRUSS COU TRY
NDER the able captaincv of Don Russell
and the experienced coaching of Fred-
erick S. McVeigh, the Mt. Hermon Cross-
Country team ended its 1950 season with four
victories, two losses, and a third place in the
New England Prep School Cross-Country
'Championship. ,lack Bogan, Dick Thompson,
and John Cannon won the first three places
respectively in the opening meet against
Nichols .lunior College on October 11, Tom
Spain and Ron Decker then crossed thc finish
line to pile up a perfect score of 15-40. Three
days later, Bogan, Thompson, VValker, Can-
non, and Dixon triumphed over Williams
Freshmen runners to chalk up their second
perfect score. On October 18, the Harriers
suffered their first defeat in a duel meet in
fourteen years. Before a strong University of
Massachusetts team they were beaten 24-32
with Bogan, Cannon, and Spain taking fourth,
fifth, and sixth respectively. Three days later,
at Deerfield Academy, Bogan cut two seconds
from the home teamis course record, while
Thompson, Laidlaw, Cannon, and Captain
Russell followed closely to make it another
perfect score. The seasonis second defeat
came on October 28 when a powerful Choate
team outran Hermon and won 36-19. Un No-
vember 4, in the lnterscholastics at Moses,
Brown, Dick Thompmn, John Cannon, ,lack
Bogan, Bruce Laidlaw, and Dave Walker, who
represented Hermon placed third, behind
Exeter and Choate. ln the final meet of the
season against American lnternational Col-
lege, Boganis excellent form enabled him to
break the Hermon 2:5-mile-course record by
five seconds. The rest of the team came
through to win this, their last meet of the
year, by another perfect score. Tired of al-
ways placing behind Bogan, Dick Thompson
ran off with the first place medal in the an-
nual five-mile Bemis Pie Race. Despite tlleir
two losses, the cross-country men had a truly
commendable season, for they set some im-
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1TH the combination of Messrs. Bauer,
Wlhyte, and Ward on tl1e coaching staff,
the Hermon Mermen swam through their first
winning season in three years. Backed by
eight returning lettermen, and strengthened
by new additions, the squad wound up the
1951 season with a record of four wins and
two losses in dual-meet competition, and a
place in the Trinity lnterscholastics. Bucky
Moses and Chris Muhlert, roommates and co-
captains of the team, inspired the men with
their excellent spirit and their outstanding
swimming. Facing a powerful team in tl1e
initial meet of the year, the Maroon men
lost to Springfield Freshmen by a score of
29-37. Even with a first and second in the
diving by Darel Kadlec, ,lim Markham, and
a first in the 200-yard relay, the team was
unable to garner enough points to win. Swim-
ming Wlilliston next in the Blue and Coldls
pool, the mermen splashed away with an easy
victory-the first one in three years. Bucky
Moses, Dave Clarke, Linc jones, and the
medley and freestyle relay teams all took
first places to clinch the meet for us, 48-27.
W7ith new confidence, the rapidly improving
team drowned Amherst Freshmen 38-28. De-
spite first places by Dave Holmes, co-captain
Moses, Linc Jones, and Ted Hasbrouk, the
meet was very close right to the end. How-
ever, the 200-yard freestyle relay team came
through to give us the meet.
On February 17, for the first time, Hermon
played host to a swimming team in the North-
field pool. It was an occasion for great re-
joicing, especially when the mermen defeated
Wvilliston for the second time. ln the return
meet, Moses, Jones, and Bill Gould swam
away with first places to sew up the meet
46-29. The Trinity meet, also held in the Sem
First row-Holmes, ll., Clarke, D., Muhlm-rt, C., Moses, D., Jones, L., Kadlcr, D. Second
row--Mr. Whyte, Hum-ne, D., Hume, ff., Ormond, A., Gould, W., Markham, J. Third row-
Early, li., Halkyard, R., Wright, YY ., Reichert, W., Mr. Bauer.
pool, once more saw the Mermen wind up
on the winning side. Taking first place in
every event except the final relay, Clarke,
Could, Holmes, Don Huene, Moses, and Kad-
lee garnered at least five points for us. Co-
captain Muhlert, along with Huene and Jones,
splashed his way to our final victory in the
medley relay to give us our fourth win with
a score of 49-17. ln the last dual meet of the
year, the Hermon swimmers were defeated
for the second time. At Deerfield, the Green
team was too powerful for us to overcome.
Moses swam a magnificent race to give us our
first number-one placing. The closest race of
the meet was the 150-yard medley relay in
which Clarke, Gould, and Moses were pitted
against Deerfield's fastest relay. The outcome
was a dead heat, with both teams splitting
the points between them, which made no
change in the score. The last relay was won
by Hermon when Holmes, Jones, Bruce Early,
and Bill Vlfright garnered a first place. The
final score turned out Hermon ZSW, Deer-
field -19w. Staying over two days during
spring vacation, the swimmers continued
their practicing in preparation for the Inter-
scholastic Championships held at Trinity Col-
lege. Finishing fourth behind Hotchkiss,
Deerfield, and Williston, the mermen com-
pleted their best season in many a year, The
credit goes to long hours of intense training,
the hundreds of laps, and the capable coach-
ing of Messrs. Bauer, Wllyte, and Warfl,
which all helped to turn out a topnotch team
this year. The days of practice in the North-
field pool helped to familiarize the men with
a twenty-five-yard pool, and kept them work-
ing furiously as long as the female audience
was present. The coaches, co-captains Moses
and Muhlert, and manager Bill Reichert all
deserve credit for their work in giving the
swimming team its successful season.
Next year will see the return of such out-
standing performers as Linc Jones, Bruce
Early, Bill Vfright, and Ted Hasbrouk. The
team loses Moses, Muhlert, Clarke, Could,
Huene, and Alex Ormond to graduation, but
the prospects for 1952 season seem very good.
-- -: flee ,W '
HE varsity hockey team, hindered by rain
and warm weather, played in nine con-
tests, winning four, losing four, and tying
The season began with a first team com-
posed largely of green players, most of last
year's squad having graduated. Nevertheless,
the team entered the R. P. 1. Preparatory
School Hockey Tournament, December 28
and 29, and finished in a tie for second place.
Paced by Baum, Shedd, and Barry, the team
smothered Williston in its opener on January
10 by a score of 2-0. The Maroon then 10st
to Willianis Freshmen, tied Cushing, and
dropped three in a row to Deerfield, Stock-
bridge, and Kimball Union.
After hard practice, the Wy-men took their
next three games, beating the Alumni 4-2,
Williston Academy, for the second time, by a
score of 4-1, and Vermont 2-1.
A lack of good ice resulted in the cancella-
tion of four of the regularly scheduled games.
First row-Bushong, C., Bishop, C.: Maf'Fadycn, R.g Barry, J., Shedd, H. Second ron-Mr.
Wymang Baum, B., Meyers, R., Merwin, R. CMgr.J
First ron:-Sullivan, R., Tulcy, J., Arnold, W., Temple, R., Conv, P. Second row- -Phil-
hrick, l..g fionly. D.: llartnlan, ll., Mat-olnher, lf. Third r0u'fDowling, T. lMgr.l: Mr.
Burdick, Nlcllanie-l, R.
ITH the advantage of superior height,
the varsity basketball squad topped the
records of the teams of two previous years,
winning nine and losing seven. Height, how-
ever, was not the only advantage, for Bill
Arnold, lanky captain of the quintet, and
Phil Cone, who broke the school individual
scoring record with 32 points, were the team's
best play makers. The offense was charac-
terized by smooth, sharp passing, and excel-
III its opening game on December 9 the
team, with three new students among the
starting five, ran rough-shod over Darrow
73-15 in a practice encounter. Twelve men
broke into the scoring colunm of whom three
hit for double figures. Reuben McDaniel led
the pack with 1-1 points, while Bill Arnold
and Phil Cone scored 10 each.
After vacation thc team continued its
streak, rolling over St. lVlichael's 51-28. Cap-
tain Arnold demonstrated his court prowess
by hitting for 20 points, followed by 'Cone
with 10. Travelling to Meriden, New Hamp-
shire for their first regular game, the five
succumbed to a desperate, last-quarter spurt
by Kimball Union 47-41. The 'team started
well, holding a 4-point edge at the half and
leading 35-30 at the close of the third period.
The fourth period was a different story, how-
ever, for the home forces, led by Derr, who
carried off the scoring honors for the night,
surged back to lead by a -1-7-41 count at the
end of the game.
In their second consecutive away game, the
Hermon team lost to Cushing 56-49. It was
a bad day for Hermon, since the game was
marked with frequent fouls. In fact, Her-
mon's two tall men, Arnold and McDaniel,
fouled out and Tuley and Harris had four
fouls each. Hartman was top scorer for the
Maroon, but the honors went to the opposi-
tion again, for Kasprzak hooped up 23 for
the home team. Q
The quintet bounced back on the home
court to trample Vermont 53-33. It was the
Maroon all the way. Cone and Arnold led the
pack again with 10 and 15 points respectively.
Harris also did well, scoring 7 points. Play-
ing before a home audience once more, the
varsity five rambled over Choate 56-36. For
the second time, Harris sparked the team
with clever dribbling, dropping in 10, but it
was Arnold who copped the laurels with 11.
Playing on Deerfield! unfamiliar court was a
sad experience for Hermon, since the Green
rolled from the initial whistle. Spurred by
the deafening roar from the student body,
the Deerfield five poured through 13 quick
markers. Undismayed by this shock, the Her-
mon five struck back for 10. The Maroon
five lost its touch in the second period, scor-
ing only 1 point while the Green hooped up
I0. The home team was not content though,
and they continued to add to an already im-
posing margin through the third quarter.
Though scoring 20 markers in the final 8
minutes, the Maroon team could not over-
come the huge deficit.
The Hermonites were again put to the test
by a strong Williston squad, featuring '1'ollis
at center. W'ell-schooled by Nlr. Burdick in
defending against Tollis, Hermon so entan-
gled him that he made but three points. The
visiting Williston squad was by no mcans a
one-man team, however, and the five were
hard put to squeak out a win in one of the
lnost thrilling games of the season. Arnold
dunked 16 for high man.
With added confidence, the quintet routed
Vfvilbraham in another home game breaking
the tcam scoring record with an 86-32 tri-
umph. Arnold and Cone were tops again,
garnering 40 points hetwecn them.
On the next playing date the Maroon
avenged themselves for their first defeat at
the hands of K. U. A. by winning 82-35. Four
days later the Hermon quintet bowed in a
heartbreaker at Vermont by a score of 51-50
although the fVlaroon led until the fourth
quartcr. ln a fast, thrilling game with flush-
ing Academy on the Hermon court, the Hill-
toppers lost a slim lead in the third quarter
and stayed behind to lose 52-46.
The second Williston game was one of thc
most spectacular encounters of the season. At
the half, the fast Williston Quintet led, 35-26.
Unable to defend against the tricky Vfvilliston
attack, thc situation seemed hopeless. But
then, the Hermon offense clicked. Wiorking
like a machine, they came from behind to
win, 61-49, scoring 16 points in the last quar-
ter to the opponent,s -1. Three days later,
the Hermon team, owing partly to Cone's
being out of the line-up through illness,
bowed to an experienced Amherst Freshman
five, 46-39. Following this, the varsity quintet
won an easy victory over Stockbridge by a
score of 72-50.
I I, 'ff
The final contest of the season was the
seeond Deerfield game at Mount Herxnon.
Throughout the first half, neither team was
ahle to take a definite lead, Hermoifs offense
was marked by sloppy passing and inability
to set up plays. At the end of the second
quarter the score stood 20-19 in favor of the
home team. ln the third quarter, the Hermon
offense eame alive, scoring 24 points to Ueer-
field's 10 and leading, at the end of the third
quarter., hy 15 points. Then came the fatal
fourth period in which Deerfield scored 19
points, playing flawless basketball on both
offense and defense. At the final buzzer, the
score was knotted, 4-8-48. After a brief rest.,
the tense and weary teams began the three-
minute overtime. Two baskets and a foul shot
put the home team ahead, 53-50. ln the re-
maining minute, DeerHeld tied the score once
more. ln the second overtime period, both
teams scored 4- points in quick succession.
Deerfield then took a rebound off her own
board and dropped in the winning point.
The final score: 59-37.
Although the Maroon lost two very close
games and had some difficulty on away courts,
the season was highly successful. The games
were all well-played and hard-fought to the
Left to right-Mr. Stearnsg Davis, Hg Stainton, D.g Uhlesow, li.g lfreeman. H.: Judson, A.g
NDER the expert guidance of lVlr. Stearns, though plagued hy
a lack of snow, the '51 skiers finished with one win and two
losses i11 dual meets, a fourth in the li. U. A. Carnival, and a
second in the tri-school meet at Vermont. Direct from eollege and
the Middlebury ski team, Mr. Stearns greatly improved the boys,
technique and form. Elected captain of the team, ,lohnny Bassette
really earned his letter. He placed first in all but one eross-country
raec, and in that he earned a second.
Despite Hap Freematfs first in the jumping, Johnny Bassette's
first in the cross-country and second in the jumping, the snow-
birds lost their first meet to a strong Vermont aggregation. After
placing fourth in the K. lj. A. Carnival, the team came baek to
defeat Deerfield in a thrilling meet. Unce again Hap won the
jumping, and Johnny took a first in the cross-country, and a
second in the jumping. In a return meet, the Hermon snowbirds
succumbed for the second time to a powerful Vermont team, In
the final meet of the year, the Hermon men placed second hehind
Vermont in the tri-school meet. The men did very well in defeating
a strong Exeter group. Captain johnny Bassette, Hap Freeman,
Boris Ublesow, Everett Davis, and Dave Stainton all deserve credit
for doing a fine job.
Uwing to the poor weather conditions, practice was hindered,
and several meets had to he called off. Despite the had luck, the
team gained much valuable experience and had a comparatively
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WRE TLI G
ED by Ding Wloodring, the l951 Mount
Hermon wrestling team finished a season
which included no wins, but wl1icl1 provided
many thrills and spills for its sizable follow-
ing of loyal fans. To Mr. V. A. Campbell
belongs much credit. He developed a some-
what average team into a truly spirited crew
of grapplers. The lack of experience proved
the deciding factor in every meet as the
Hermon matmen constantly faced more sea-
soned opposition in the oldest of man's sports.
Unlike the television professionals, Hermon
wrestlers displayed themselves as able com-
petitors, fighting and giving their all from
whistle to whistle. High scorer for the Ma-
roon octet was Johnny Leyden, who won
three of his five matches.
The season opener on January 16 matched
the varsity against a superior Choate team.
Leyden lost by a decision, but Rene Gonzales
easily vanquished his man, his match turned
out to be the afternoon's only Hermon vic-
tory. Following this contest, uSeaweed"
Vlfalker, representing the 137-pound class,
dropped a decision. Then Wvoodring was
pinned, Rathkopf was outpointed in the l57-
pound tilt, Costanzo and Bodenhorst also suf-
fered pins, and Skip Pratt, the heavyweight,
lost a close match, 6-5.
Traveling to Wfilliams College on January
20, the Campbellmen encountered a more
experienced Wvilliams Frosh team. However,
Leyden immediately pinned his man and
Hermon led 5-0. Although Gonzales and
Walker lost, Captain Wooclring ably handled
his opponent, winning 8-3. Vllitli Rathkopf,
Costanzo, Bodenhorst, and Pratt losing their
matches, the scoreboard read 24--3 at the end
of the meet.
The third setback of the year came on the
afternoon of January 27 at Springfield.
First row-Brown, P., Bodenlmrst, l'., Costanzo, ll., xX'D0lll'lIlg, M., Rathkopf, D., Walker, D.,
Gonzales, R. Second row-Huckahee, G., Leyden, J., Von Allmen, Wi., Pratt, L., Lovell, J.,
Wadleigh, R., Lowden, L., Rikert, R. Third row-Morton, R., Collier, R., Engvall, R.,
Butler, W., Whitt-, A., White, M., Mr. Campbell.
,lohnny Leyden won easily, as did Gonzales:
Pete Brown, wrestling his first varsity meet.
was pinned. Woodring won hy a forfeit. ,lim
Lovell tangled with former Hermonite Bentha
Burdge, last year's 250-pound heavyweight,
and was pinned in the second period. Thus,
the score stood 23-13.
The seasonis worst defeat was undergone as
the Hermon matmen howed to Amherst
Freshmen on February 10. Again, 123-
pounder ,lohn Leyden was sueeessful, hut all
other eontestants suffered defeat. This was
the first varsity engagement for Lowden,
White, and Butler, who performed well un-
der the eireumstanees.
The team met its strongest prep sehool
opponent on lfehruary 24 when it went to
defeat at Milton Aeademv 21-115. Everyone
wrestled well. and, considering the three-hour
trip and the faet that no Hermonite was
pinned, the eontest made the 1951 season at
1east a partial sueeess. 1.eyden, Brown,
Wvalker, Vvoodring, Hathkopf, Costanzo, and
Bodenhorst all were on the short end ol'
deeisions. However, Skip Pratt provided Her-
mon's three points when he won by deeision
in the heavyweight division.
The J. Y. grapplers enjoyed a slightly more
sueeessful season, winning two and dropping
two. While losing to Choate 20-11 and to
Milton 15-11, they nevertheless fought hard
and maintained an ever-increasing spirit, go-
ing on to trounee 1-Jarrow Sehool 19-11 and
Arms Academy 38-0. The J. Yfs, i11 addition
to supplying first-string material, proved in-
valuable as a means ol' keeping varsity n1en
on their toes.
With Leyden, Gonza1es, 1.owden, Peyton.
and Wadleigh returning next year, Nlr. Camp-
hell hopes for a strong team.
1 Kit t ' 1
Xxfk is Y
First ron'-Holappa, ll.: Carlson. L., B1'llllt"H, U.: llartnlan, U.: Mankowsky, R.: Arnold, V5
W Fllggn .Lg llurl, J.: Moffvtt, D. Second row-Kincaid, Vi. IMgr.ig Brown, M.: .Xslu-raft, R
Vull1lm'vHvr. G.: Uonly. D.: Conv, P.: Whig,-z, D.: fVlr. Rinm-'rg Lin1lsay,lI.
'irst rmv-TVIQ-rwin, R., While, H.: HiglllIlM'l1F, J.: Sivgrifl, H., Illllll, D.: Sullivan, R.: Aliber,
vrnnll ron'--Mr. Wy'IllHllQ Bradley, R. fMgr.Pg Morton, R.: Bodcnhorft, P.: Philippi, I'
Nl'NW'lIlHl'k6l', E.: Wowlring. M.: He-zulio, P.: E4-kk-I. NX., Mr. Stearns. Third row-Huvnv, Il
Walker, I.: Obie-saw, IS.: vf'llH'l4N'k, K.: Kempf, A.: Baum, li.: Bullor, W., Lakv, N. 1Mg,r
HERE is only one old face in thc baseball
lineup this year as Coach Hineer puts his
squad through its paces. Returning letterman
'Skin lVlankowski has been elected captain of
the 1951 sluggers. Dave Hartman is first base-
man, Bob Ashcraft is second baseman, and
Dodd Vllragg holds down the third base po-
sition. Nlankowski covers shortstop, and ,l0llI1
Wragg, Lief Carlson, and Don Bennett make
up the outfield. Phil Cone, a new student,
is top hurler for the varsity nine and is ably
caught by Mal Brown. Supporting Cone on the
mound are Bill Arnold, Gerritt Vanderveer, and
Dale Conly. Uutfield substitutes are Harold Ho-
lappa and John Hart, and strengthening the in-
field is Dave Moffett.
Though early in the season, the teamis high
spirit and morale, together with its playing,
makes the prospects appear quite good for a
APTAINED by Dave Rohl and Dick Siegrist,
and sparked by three returning lcttermen,
the 1951 lacrosse squad has hopes for a very
successful season. With the coaching of Messrs.
Wlyman and Stearns, and a good deal of hard
playing, the Maroon aggregation looks forward
to some winning encounters as it faces such for-
midable opponents as Harvard Frosh, Andover,
Vlanhasset, Exeter, Williams Frosh, and Decr-
For the seasonis first game, the scoring punch
of the attack will consist of Dick Siegrist, Dave
Rohl, and Bob Sullivan, while Ted Newmarker,
Bob Nlerwin, and John Hightower will support
them at midfield. Gil Aliber, Phil Readio, and
Bob Vlihite, at defense, will protect goalie Kim
Vfheelock. In the way of reserves, the team has
attacklnen Baum, Munro and 'Crowellq midfield-
men Eckcl, Vlloodring, and Vfalker: defensemen
Butler, Bodenhorst, and Mortong and goalie
'1hm'1"'f f -. 4 A
First row-Patrick, P.g Midwood, C.g Thornton, Wg Hr-ydun, C4 1 .. w
Lanphvar, D. Second row-Kraft., Q.g Bushong, C.g Harrington, H.g 'FX ' ,QE
King, P.g Lalfleur, L.g Droesr-h, R. Third row-Carlson, R.g Mr. f f SSA
Left to right-Mr. Alvxanderg Meyers, R.g Ahlherg, R.g Vfood, P.g
Bc-rmlt, Ilg Hamburger, RJ Millvr, R.g Gould, W4 Alofsin, L. fMgr.J.
T the time of this writing, the 1951 track
team expects to have a most successful
season. Coaches Snow, McVeigh, Burdick, and
Forslund deserve much credit for their un-
ceasing work, not just this spring, but for the
past three years. The team's schedule includes
four dual meets, the Interscholastics and the
First TOIl"Sl'llWl'Ilk, ll., Field, J., Chatman, ll., llratt, L., Harris, L., Cheney, J., Bassctte, ,l.'
Uwcn, R., Calkin, W., Thompson, R. Second row-Rathkopf, D., Banks, J., Damiani, A.-
,-Xrnold, J., Forlws, ll., Miller, F., Clark, D., Pierre, li., Hollister, S. Third rowkliacllec, D:
New England lnterscholastic Meet at And-
As to the strength of the team, the field
events seem to have improved somewhat since
last season. ln the pole vault, Owen and Kad-
lec should do exceptionally well. in the
weights, opposing teams will find Pratt,
Cheney, Bassette, and Allen hard to heat.
Rounding out what should prove to he a
high-scoring outfit, the runners are experi-
enced and in good condition. The mile event
is packed with such cross-country lettermen
as ,lack Bogan, Ronny Decker, and Dick
Thompson. The team is also strong in the
half-mile and the quarter-mile events. Al-
though the sprints are weak on the whole,
Steve Hollister should win points for the
Maroon in the 220. The hurdles should pro-
vide no problem with record holder Calkin,
supported by Arnold and Holmes.
Arnold, J., Howe, S., Mc-Daniel, R., llevlolf, J., Bannister, A., White, M., Bogan, A.'
lieplcr, T. Fourth rou:fGonzal4's, B., leyton, B., Dt-gl:-r, R., Heald, B., Canterbury, B.'
llannon, J., NY right, W., Dixon, B., Laidlaw, B., Spain, T. Fifth rowiShcrman, J., Bissell, ll.-
Cook, W., Lee, C., Holmes, W., Pratt, B., Lovell, J., Richardson, T., Walker, D., Smith, J.
tMgr.J. Sixth raur-Anderson, A., Kane, li., Mr. Burnham, Mr. lVlcVn-igh, Mr. Burdick, Mr.
Snow, Mr. lforslund, Putsch, H.: Von Allmcn, Wi.
L B - A
JU IOR LEAG E
First FOIL'--llllllll4'l', l'lu1'kalN-e, llrulnmey, Engvall, lVl4'-
llanivl, L1-yclen, Svrulon, l'lUlllll'S, Lanplwar, VanValk-
1'lllDl1I'g1ll, Judson. Serond rou'fKunnn, Srllullz, Pvvk-
llaln, P4-'yton, Evkel, Rogvra, llurtia, Cvorge, Vfllilv,
Sllarp, Hayrlm-n, Ross, lVlr. llaldwin. Third flI1,L"M8lllt'F,
Hliodn-s, l'alzer, Conway, lilakn-, Rolnli, liilI'lll0l0l'll1'W,
L4-e, llyrnv, Dania, Brown, M054-s.
First row-fllillespiv, Pong, Hamilton, Carlin, llenmlry,
Spangcnln-rg, Wellmrne, DuBois, Krieger. Second row
-Stoll, Vreclanfl, liavnflal, VU-cks, Lllllll'0l'h, Moore,
Hagan, llulyllartl, llurgws. Third r0n'gMr. Mirlz,
Burns, Sllafm-r, Bakker, Bavkus, llortvr, Denning,
Young, Cavs, Warwivk, Mr. Campbell.
r ,f f fmq
X f l 5'
First f014'fl,t'llg, Gibbon, Brown, liurkv, Blake. Sec'-
onll r0uQMr. Canlpln-'ll, Huvkalwe-, llvvkhani, Willite,
Engvall, Vfakvman, Rogers. Third TOW-'KCSlCF, Sim-
merer, Vvrnon, Ei-kvl, Bergstrom, Hamilton.
First fllIL'fl,1'IIg, Hamilton, Clapp, lirown, S4'llllll.Z,
Palzvr, Burns, Cray, lfislwr, Solnns. Sevond ron:-
L4-ymlen, Wa-4-kr, Huvkalwv, E4-kvl, l'op4-'. Linclfors,
Luc-, Bavkuw, lVlt'l'losv, lloclgv, Rlloilef, lfingvall, Wllilv,
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