Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1953
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 1953 volume:
fm L4 F
. ' , :-
, .V VFX , S, '-
1, Ii " .,-irtlg ' - er sid
ARTHUR D. PLATT
Trinity, Columbia, Harvard-B.S., M.A. in Mathematics
Assistant Headmaster-Director of Studies
HARLAN L. BAXTER
Dickinson, Columbia-B.A., M.A. in Languages
Head of Language Department-Latin I, II, French I, Sp
ish I, Il
HORACE H. MORSE
Harvard-B.A., M.A. in History and Government, Phi Beta
Head of History Department 1906-1946-American History
LOUIS E. SMITH
Gettysburg, Yale-B.A., M.A. in English, Phi Beta Kappa
Head of English Department-English IV, Advanced Gram-
mar, Novel Honors
ROY R. HATCH
Head of Science Department 1936-1940, Past President of
Physics Teachers Assn.
Superintendent of Property
CARLETON W. L'HOMMEDIEU
Yale-B.A., Mus.B., Phi Beta Kappa
Head of Music Department-Music Appreciation, Latin I, ll
GORDON F. PYPER
Brown-Ph.B. in Education, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi
Director of Admissions, Head of Science Department
HARRY A. ERICKSON
Yale, Harvard-B.A., M.A. in History
English lll, IV, Advanced Grammar-Adviser to Debating
AXEL B. FORSLUND
Springfield, Columbia-B.P.E,, M.A. in Physical Education
Director of Athletics-Varsity Track, J. L. Hockey
Dartmouth-B.A., Phi Beta Kappa
English ll, Ill, IV, French I-Adviser to Class of 1953
WILLIAM H. MORROW
William and Mary, Temple-B.A., M.Ed., Phi Beta Kappa
English ll, lll, IV, Bible ll-2-Director of Social Activities-
Adviser to Hermon Players
JOHN D. BASSETTE
Mathematics ll, Mechanical Drawing
FREDERICK S. MCVEIGH
Williams, Middlebury-B.A., M.A. in French
French Ill, French Honors-Adviser to French Club-Assistant
Director of Admissions
Varsity Cross-Country, Track
41:22.-f-21' . 'A -, . - - ress5:,:1:1.- , '
54 1-52'2'f'1' f' " KE- H. I . .
" .FN- i t A 5'
31 ' J I , .V V N
yr, Q r . X -
'ci ' ny f '
- Q . f
Aw c ' 151
A' fl 1 M
ORVIL E. MIRTZ
Westminster, Princeton Theological, Cornell-B.A,, Th.B.,
Mathematics ll, lll-Adviser to International Club
J. L. Soccer, Basketball, Baseball
PAUL E. BOWMAN
Lehigh, University of Cincinnati-Ch.E., M.S., Ph.D. in
Chemistry, Sigma Xi
- 1, 1
A i .
I . K . ,.,., .
1 . '. 1
,ly . ,.
Q c ,, ,.
, 7 . "ii
Stent BUfdlfk . 1
V, V x, , tv -,V , l I 5
' 4 'E R
4 V iff -' fs E
X . X '
HAROLD I. WYMAN
Director at Work
Assistant Director of Athletics-Varsity Soccer, Hockey, La-
WILLIAM R. RINEER
Westchester Teachers College-B.S.
Varsity Football, Baseball
EDGAR J. LIVINGSTON
ALFRED H. PETSCHKE
University of Illinois, Cornell-B.S.
Superintendent af West Hall
JUDSON R. STENT
Yale, Yale Divinity School-B.A., B.D., Phi Beta Kappa
English II, III, Bible I
JERVIS W. BURDICK, JR.
Princeton, Harvard-B.A., M.Ed.
Director of Permissions-Mathematics IV
Varsity Basketball, Track, C-Squad Soccer
ALBERT R. RAYMON D
Boston University-Mus.B., M.A. in History
Northfield Schools Choral Director
JOHN E. BALDWIN
Brown, Massachusetts State Teachers, Middlebury-B.A
B.S., M.A. in English
English l, lll, IV-Adviser to Gateway
Varsity Golf, J. L. Football
-s 5' I
American University at Cairo, University of Paris Law
English I, Il, Ill, French I, ll, Ill
WILSON F. DODD
Princeton, Cornell Medical School-B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S.
HOWARD P. BAKER
Oberlin, Western Reserve Graduate School-B.A., M.A. in
American History, World History-Adviser to Class of 1956
EDMOND S. MEANY, JR.
University of Washington, Harvard-B.A., M.A., Ph.D. in
Head of History Department-American History-College
Counselor-Adviser to Outing Club
ffigg ' All!!
' I ' sw?
CHESTER G. SEAMANS
Amherst, University of Washington, Boston University-B.A.,
Phi Beta Kappa
French l, ll, Bible ll-2
HARRY W. SNOW
Bowdoin, University of New Hampshire-B.A., M.Ed,, Phi
Head af Mathematics Department-Mathematics Ill, IV, Ad-
viser to Hermon Knights
DONALD H. WESTIN
Middlebury, University of London, Columbia, M. l. T., Union
College-B.A., M.A. in Science, Phi Beta Kappa
Mathematics lll, Physics-Co-Adviser to Chess Club
Varsity Football, J. V. Hockey
FREDERICK E. BAUER, JR.
Princeton, Columbia, University of Massachusetts-B.A., M.A.
Economics, Mathematics Ill-Adviser to Class of 1954
Varsity Swimming, C-Squad Football
Baker Meany, Jr.
Westin Bauer, Jr.
Stetson Miss Taylor
GEORGE W. HAYES
University of Bonn, University of Berlin, New York University,
WILLIAM L. STEARNS
Mathematics I, Ill
Varsity Football, Skiing, Lacrosse
HAROLD T. STETSON
Latin I, II, III-Adviser to Day Students-Co-Adviser to
ALMIRA B. TAYLOR
Mount Holyoke, Simmons-B.A., 8.5. in Library
DOUGLAS A. JONES
Yale, Temple, Alfred-B.F.A., M.F.A.
Head of Art Department
FRED M. PODARIL
University of Prague, Colgate-lng.Com., M.A.
German I, ll, lll, Spanish l
J. V. Soccer
JAMES R. WHYTE
Michigan State, Union Theological Seminary-B.A., B.D.
Chaplain-Bible IV-Adviser to Class of T955
JOHN A. WILLIAMS
Hobart, University of Glasgow-B.A., Phi Beta Kappa
Biology, Advanced Biology, World History-Adviser to Her-
-ia' if AQ li
MARY M. BAXTER
Connecticut College for Women-B.A.
French l, ll
GALE W. BENNETT
Bowdoin, Clark University-B.A., M.A. in Education
J. V. Football, Baseball, C-Squad Basketball
CHARLES A. COMPTON
M. l. T,-B.S.
Mathematics lll, Physics
DAVID W. JEWELL
Carleton College, Union Theological Seminary-B.A., B.D.
Bible lll, Mathematics l
lvy League Football, Varsity Swimming
WlLLlAM V. SPANOS
Wesleyan, Columbia-B.A., M.A. in English, Phi Beta Kappa
English l, Il
J. L. Football, J. V. Basketball
DEAN F. STEVENS
Boston University, Ohio State-B.A., M.A. in Biology
Biology, Advanced Biology
J. L. Football, Skiing
V A w
EMILY T. THOMPSON
Latin I, ll, lll, Permissions Oftice
ANNE T. STEVENS
University of Mossacl'iusetts4B.A. in Biology
T7 . ,f JL. ,,f..
-- ,.-- 5.
' 4 ws
t.. We ,D ck
Q n u!
xx ! .4 Wen.
' 'i J, ra
I - '
3 B' -
' , -ff Y .-- I.
as ,ggi . K
, - H1
X--3' 1' 2
.f . 5'
A ams Mrs. Forslund
Torrey Mrs. Torrey
Princeton University-A.B., M.A., Phi Beta Kappa
American History, European History
GLADYS H. FORSLUND
SAMUEL S. GREENE
Mathematics II, Ill
J. V. Cross-Country, J. V. Skiing, Track
WILLIAM H. HAWLEY
Dartmouth, Middlebury, Harvard, Yale-A.B., M.A.
English Il, Ill, IV
J. V. Football, J. V. Hockey, Track
JOHN R. HEFFLEY
University of Buffalo, Yale-B.A., M.A.
French I, II-Co-Adviser to French Club
J. L. Swimming
RODMAN C. SCHEFFER
English Ill, Bible ll
J. V. Soccer, J. V. Hockey, Baseball
FREDERICK G. TORREY
Harvard, Springfield, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Cornell
-B.A., M.A. in Education
Mathematics ll, Ill
MARGARET O. TORREY
:'iT5"" "F" '----- -
UU Hqmu I
Q P P ,
.. 'n H
HE first hectic day of our stay on the hill is as well remembered as our
last. We were dazed by the long, whirling process line in Holbrook, but
were soon brought to our senses by the "vigorous" handshake of the tall
man with the deep voice. We iourneyed to the store, where we were again
dazed, but once more brought sharply to our senses, this time by the price
of the piles of books in front of us. Heavily burdened, we staggered across
the road to the cottages. Here we asked, "Which end is number one?"
Before we finally fell asleep that night, we had definite ideas concerning
our exclusive ownership of Mount Hermon. The old students returned the
next day, and all our cherished dreams were rudely cast to the ground in
We learned a lot that year. We were instructed in the fundamentals of
study, room cleaning, and handling a shovel, both in the barns and in the
classroom. We picked up the basic principles of rabble on our own and
learned the hard way how to get along with table heads. Our class took
identity as Johnny Leyden became class President. We held our Freshman
class party, and it was a frankly dismal affair. The next day it was confirmed
that all Sem freshmen were "out of this world." lSome cynical boys were
heard to mention the term "unearthly."i At least we were all Don Juans.
After gaping through Vespers, Sacred Concert, and lnterscholastics, we swallowed
the bitter pill of finals and left for home.
Sophomore year and Overtoun-what a year! Our new home soon settled down
to the peaceful silence of an overtime boiler factory. One o'clock parties resulted
in weekly ultimatums from Mr. Wyman. We waved affectionate farewells to several
of our more spirited classmates and tried desperately to uphold their records. Six
o'clock clean-ups did not offer us much encouragement.
Our second year also saw a revamped social life. Owing to the untiring and per-
suasive efforts of our class advisers, Mr. and Mrs. Ward, we soon perceived that last
year's out-of-this-world girls had changed considerably and were now the best soph-
omore class at Northfield at that time.
Spring came and sped by, attended by Sacred Concert and lnterscholastics. Finals
were easier. Sophomore year could be summed up as "a lot of fun."
ln Junior year we were treated to a few new
faces that replaced some missing ones-"Dia-
mond Dave" Jewell and his famous Bible lll
course, "Sir Hugh" Silk and his red herrings,
"Butts" Burney and his cloud of smoke, and
"Chico" Spanos and his iazz records. These and
others descended upon the Hill.
Before we became firmly settled as upper-
classmen, we marched in a stalwart line to Sha-
ddow Lake, determined that this year . . . it took
the Senior musclemen 4:25 minutes to wet us all.
We had a very successful first semester. The
football team, blessed with thirteen Juniors, had
an undefeated season. The cross-country squad,
led by four Juniors, went undefeated and cap-
tured the New England Championships. As we
reflected upon these facts, Christmas vacation
sneaked stealthily up behind us, beating a dish-
pan. Chagrined, we left for home.
We returned to green blackboards and sound-
proof ceilings. Amazed, we discovered that we
could flunk tests iust as well in these pleasant
Several organizations sprang up on campus,
among them the "Rippers," a club which special-
ized in ripping T-shirts from unsuspecting passers-
by. The President of this idealistic club, Lee
Poole, had the hilarious experience of ripping
his own T-shirt from someone else's back. After
a hectic winter term, we once more departed to
the evils of civilization.
The spring term was too much for us. We saw
hard-boiled Seniors becoming sentimentalists.
Often we caught a varsity footballer gazing
starry-eyed at the rolling hills across the valley.
Dubiously we asked ourselves if we would ever
descend to that state.
Before long we found ourselves taking the
helm from the expiring Seniors. Lindfors was
elected Students' Council President, Leyden re-
ceived the Presidency of the Senior Class, and
Lange and Sharp were chosen Gateway and
Hermonite editors. Some of us even got to be
table heads. Finals loomed ahead of us, but we
somehow found time to drop Coke bottles out
of our windows onto Crossley's walk, practice
for Sacred Concert and Patience, train for our
successful lnterscholastics, and dream of sum-
mer vacation. At last it came, and we left en-
thusiastically to test the metal in the fenders of
our fathers' cars. Many of us found that it was
not as tough as we had expected, but insurance
With cigarettes in one hand and all our par-
ents' savings in the other, we invaded Hermon's
hill for the last time-the last for most of us,
at least. October came quickly. We marched
confidently to the banks of Shadow Lake and
watched the Juniors dive for salamanders. Moun-
tain Day came a little later in October than
usual, but it was a holiday, at any rate. ln the
silliest display of clothing imaginable, we piled
into the waiting faculty cars and roared oFf at
top speed, with Harry Hueg leading the pack
in "The Green Beetle." Special mention should
here be given Dr. Rubendall, for this was the
first time in eight years that he didn't get lost
en route. After wolfing down the meal so dili-
gently prepared for us by the loving hands of
the faculty chefs, we were ready to climb.
"Maurice" Lange, Scotty McLeod, and Bob Lloyd
took off like homesick angels and reached the
top in that order. It was a tired, but happy class
of Seniors that didn't do its assignments that
night for the next day.
Mountain Day was followed by the two big-
gest football games of the year, Exeter and
Deerfield. The former was a complete walkover,
with Hermon doing the walking, 47-7. Then the
entire Mount Herman community traveled to Deer-
field for the annual classic game. Fighting against
the tremendous spirit of Mount Hermon, Deer-
field experienced little difficulty in keeping its
own score, which was O. Mount Hermon rolled
up 27 big points. With this victory, the Class of
i953 established the record of never having
seen its football team get dumped by the Green.
We were sitting in Christmas Vespers when we
realized that the first semester was actually over
already. The "Well done" address completed,
we scaled the walls and were on our way.
lf the fall term went swiftly, the winter term
fiew. College acceptances began coming in. Late
lights became the order of the day. Soon March
weather broke up the long winter. We sang in
the Glee Club Festival, took our college boards
lThey took us.l, crammed for Friar Whyte's Bible
IV test the day before vacation, had a little
friendly rabble, and bee-lined for home.
We entered the gates as students for the last
time on April 7. When again we passed through
them, we hoped to have sheepskins under our
arms. With Spring in full bloom, we turned to
lacrosse, baseball, broken windows, last semester
marks, and thoughts of love. With the last in
mind, we attended the annual Gateway dance.
The lights were dim, and a good time was en-
joyed by all.
The ugly word "finals" soon crept to our lips.
Immediately dark towels and pieces of card-
board were tacked to transoms. We shoveled
through the two-hour monstrosities in traditional
style. The Chateau dance finally arrived, and we
danced in the picturesque rooms of the French
Two days later, on Sunday, June 7, the Class
of T953 ceased to exist. We warmly bade good-
by to friends of the past four years, but to Mount
Hermon we shall never say goodby. Rather, an
affectionate au revoir, for we shall meet again.
TDPRIW , we ,
Xwvffl T3 ,x
,, W ,
VL' it ff
jf, ff W
JOHN T. LEYDEN
47-30 l9Oth St., Flushing, New York
Football l, 2, Manager 3lHl, 4lHl, Lacrosse l, 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Wres-
tling llHl, 2lHl, 3lHl, 4lHl, Class President l, 2, 4, Class Secretary
3, Students' Council l, 2, 3, 4, Hermon Players 4, Glee Club
l, 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, A Capella 3, 4, Triple Quartet 4.
JosEPH RANDOLPH PEYTON Qallgy
1804 Madison Ave., Newport News, Virginia -
Football I, 2, 3, 4lHt, Wrestling I, 2, 3lHt, 4U-ll, Track l, 2, 3,
4lHl, Outing Club 3, Treasurer 4, Student Deacon 4, Hermon
Knights 3, 4, Band l, 2, Choir 2, 3, 4, A Capella 3, 4, Orchestra
l, 2, Glee Club 4, Class Vice-President 4.
DEANE R. LANPHEAR
Birnham Road, East Northfield, Mass.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4qH,, Hockey 1, 2, 3lH,, 4lHl, Baseball 1, Golf
2lHl, 3lHl, 4lHl, Choir 2, 3, Glee Club 2, Students' Council 2, 3,
Student Deacon 4, Class Vice-President l, 2, Class President 3,
Class Secretary 4.
KARL MATTHEW ECKEL
Box 102, Swaggertown Road, Scotia, New York
Football l, 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Captain 4, Skiing l, Wrestling 2, Base-
ball l, Lacrosse 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Outing Club 3, 4, Orchestra l, 2,
3, 4, Students' Council 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A Capella
3, 4, Triple Quartet 4, Student Deacon 4, Class Treasurer 4.
tt Mft ti lttlt
WM X fy!
, I gs ,
lfffllif if W
LOUIS ARTHUR ABEL
87-IO Chevy Chase St., Jamaica, New York
Soccer 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, Track 4, Glee
Club 4, Jazz Club 4, Outing Club 4, Camera Club 4.
RICHARD HAROLD ANDERSON
Unionville Ave., Plainville, Conn.
Outing Club 3, 4, Chair 3, 4, A Capella 4.
X XSL! ,jg fp'-f x
DEMO omo 2
Goee '41 hi T 'nity
37fvRid od, rsnel , nujfu
Fo iball 2, Bask' al B119 b ll 2, , I fyijife 3, Asso,
I ate S ts Edi , Pr s eleas aa d 3, Outin
' Clu . 6 ,
ll ff' if fl 5 Dy
I - J MES RIC RD APPLET
App in ' Carnell College
f Q rs , Slafkgg st nt, N. Y.
.restli 3 HI, ybrossegllli , I, onite 3, 4,
I Choir ti Clu ,Qtident ea , , thletic Com-
a,U J- I I: te 4. '
m ' I
, , ,gm
n 7 .
. Y .
' . 21,
f - N
- "xiii ' -' i'EK
x- 0 I
i 52 o I '
I ' .I g I 9 2 I
U I .
ROBERT A. ASHCRAFT
62 Mount Pleasant, Amherst, Mass.
Football 2, BIHI, 4lHI, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, JIHI,
4lHI, Glee Club 2, 4, Choir 3, 4, A Capella 3, 4, Triple
Quartet 4, Student Deacon 3, 4, Students' Council 3, 4.
PETER MERSEN BAKKER
251 Main St., Great Barrington, Mass.
Soccer l, 2, Basketball l, 2, Outing Club 3, 4, Rifle Club
3, President 4.
JOHN C. BALLIN
I7 Beach Drive, Noroton, Conn.
Football 40-ty, Track 4lHl.
ELIAS D. BARDIS
The Knife Dartmouth
I77 Baker St., Keene, New Hampshire
Cross-Country 4, Basketball 4, Track 4, Jazz Club 4, Outing
Club 4, Chess Club 4.
ROBERT V. R. BARNARD
288 Ten Eyck St., Watertown, New York
Feeneen 4lHl, Basketball 4.
FRANK E. BARTEAUX, JR.
796 Grove St., Framingham, Mass.
Feefbeu 3, Hockey 3, 4lHl, Golf sqm, 4u-op, outing club 4.
DAVID C. BARTHOLOMEW
3 Peter Cooper Rd., New York, N. Y.
Football 2, Soccer 4, Cross-Country 3, Hockey 2, 3, 4,
,.'l'rackAfL3, 4, Baseball 2, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 4,
tl Camera club 2.
4,1 ILL' ROBERT SWINTON BATES
Bob ff A 5'3" Q Dartmouth
' ,445 Aberd 'n Road, Riverside, MJ.
f 1 721 , ,M ,
, reelbgp 44145, seskevbkfy 4,49 Track ,my
. , iw A -, ,441
' .fe 4
.AW N '17 l gf if K -fl 'fb
L, ff' jf will ll f Viv '
to 1' ef :lfrf f M
RICHARD S. BEERS
Ci 'a Fruterade de Sevilla, Santa Marta, Colombia
Football 1, 2, 3, 4lHl, Swimming l, 2, Hockey 3, 4lHl,
Baseball l, 2, 3, Track 4lHl, Glee Club 3, Choir 2, 3, 4,
A Capella 4, International Club l, 2, 3, 4, Outing Club
2, 3, 4.
DONALD G, BENNETT, JR.
42 Rich Street, Worcester, Mass.
Football 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Basketball 2, 3tHl, 4lHl, Baseball 2iHl,
3lHl, 4lHl, Choir 4, Outing Club 4.
f , .
PETER M. BESSERER
Pete University of New Hampshire
TO Prospect St., lakeport, New Hampshire
Soccer l, 2, Fall Tennis 3, 4, Skiing I, 2, 4, Tennis l, 2, 3,
4, Outing Club T, Bridge Club 4.
lf3ial,ill44 U L
HARLES HEATH BLAKE
,Mi E 4 em si., New vefk, N. Y.
ojfootblil 'L 2, asket ll I, Tennis l, 2, 3, Cross-Country 3,
wt? 3E K, aseball 4, Cheerleading 4lHl- Glee
, , , , Dramotics Club 3, 4, Outing Club
, V 4 Class Treasurer I.
MILLARD ROSS BOYLE
320 West Walnut St., Titusville, Pa.
Football 2, Fall Tennis 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3,
4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Hermonite 3, 4, Gateway
4, Students' Council 4, Outing Club 4, Vice-President of
6200 Greene St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Soccer I, 2, 3, 4, Tennis I, 2, 3, Swimming I, International
Club I, 2, 3, 4, Outing Club I, 2, Glee Club 4.
CHARLES VICTOR BROWN, JR.
New Milford, Conn.
Tennis I, 2, 3, 4,,Foolball l, 2, Basketball l, Swimming
2, 3, Hermonite 3, 4, Gateway 4, Student Deacon 4, Outing
Club I, 2, 3, 4, College Cevenol Drive 4.
MALCOLM G. BROWN
High St., Moosop, Conn.
Football 1, 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, swimming 1, sqskeibqii 2, 3, 4,
Baseball 1, 211-11, amy, 41111, choir 2, 3, 4, A Capella 3, 4.
PAUL P. BROWN' ft ' . '
Brownie ' vi, W L,
I 89 Bishk p Ave., Rumior fl ? lsx n I
l I b . ' ,'
oc ey lb se a U
QOBERT BERTON BRO N
rownie University of Massa: usetts
362 Highland Ave., West Somerville, Mass.
Cross-Country 4, Basketball 4lHl, Baseball 4, Glee Club 4,
Choir 4, Students' Council 4.
JAN F. BUCKNER
215 East 73rd St., New York, N. Y
Football I, Swimming I, Tennis T, 4, Track 2, Baseball 3
lMgr.l, Basketball 4 fMgr.l, International Club l, Outing
Club 2, 4.
DONALD LAIN BURGESS
Preston, Orienta, Cuba
Soccer I, 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Track l, 2, 3lHl, 4fHl, Outing Club
4, Glee Club 4, International Club l, 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM E. BURGESS, JR.
57 Upper Beverly Hills, West Springfield, Mass.
Football 25 Baseball 2, 35 Soccer 35 Skiing 35 Wrestling 45
Track 45 Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Camera Club 4.
A 1 5. ' ,.
, ,W AI smkt
CLVICUXX . RICHARD A. sunr
Dick f A tj, QLIQI University of Massachusetts
U L V Ll lAmherst Road, Sunderland, Mass.
I tis I
mf outing Club 3.
ROBERT L, BURT
Bob University of Massachusetts
Amherst Road, Sunderland, Mass.
Outing Club 4.
RAYMOND W. BYRNE
Raybo M. I. I.
3 Greenmeadow Road, Eastchester, N. Y.
Football I, 25 Basketball I, 25 Baseball I, 2, 3, 45 Cross-
l 1,1 , V55 L, .Ldv
,Dil 513 Li ,Li ,lg Eff. MJ'
Off l if .M .LU I .ff C
il! - ' ,lc I ' L A . ff' A VJ I
I fx 6 LI if II II IC O Ijrl' I P ,j'CII7 JI 'LIIIIL V l
4 L HJ C vol V, ,KA ' VCLIAQ Lwqff I VMI
.lf L4 ' Q 5' ,J jr"I
if fil ' LINCOLN L. CAMPOS 5
The Link Cornell
Good Acres, Durham, Connecticut
Football 3, 45 Skiing 3, 45 Golf 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45
Jazz Club 45 Outing Club 45 Rifle Club 4.
ROBERT G. CARLSON ,
7I Cypress St., Norwood, Massachusetts i, r
Football 2, 35 Soccer 45 Hockey 2, 3, 4IHl5 Golf 2, 3, 4tHI5
Outing Club 45 Rifle Club Vice-President 45 Bridge Club 4.
' - , i1,f,L,s"f"7,' -15"
,796 , .LLC ,WM44 . , E .
Cc cf - 55 IQICHARDVJ CAss Vw, A355 5,335 ...Cf .
Dftlv vides' CWM' cffl KA "f"Zlfc ff Harvard .
, J.',?Wf'i3'ihUf'? 'f!i4fSf"2.b2f'Lf'rfyf1if'f 5 ff ,gf
Soccer 25 Cloxsyiountry 43, Hockggl, 45 yseball 25 I,
Tractlc 3, gughfqff 5535, 4J'A.xcQp,s1su434LfIif I imyengec, 5.
" 'false Club 2, 3, 4, French .cms 54. A f
, ' A ,H ' Q- , se,-5 were-1'
fu INC HLc,,, Mggl ,AAL XEKAIX4 ft .LL L NN
we JKLMM .1 '-111 -ff' -i'U!"iLQ"4!f f""'y,fM'.Q' Y 1 17
.VT 3f.'1j"?'f',, Jlccfgfg .11 LL? .I LQQQZ: 4153 'uv V3 C
7,5 A 5 CAYYYAR, 51 I f 'JL ' 4,1-QL,
Squirrel D-4 , ' L! "'Uifiversicty"oI4vei'mT3nlCgk -Dyk'
New Ipswich, New Hampshire fi Q'-ii
Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball I, 2, 35 Baseball I, 2, 3, 45
Outing Club 3, 45 International Club 35 Student Deacon 45
'E SF n Bi 3:
x A V vi Ric .L-li :LD
'k- - ' I M. .T.
mX'xti'P C 0 s,o"yv,Q i
wgitli f I, Till: V: f
.521 v I, 3 t b 0 I
RICHARD WINSLOW CHASE
l9I Gulf Street, Milford, Connecticut
Swimming 3, Skiing 4, Tennis 3, 4, ming Club 3, 4, Glee
Club 3, 4, Gateway 4, u s' Council 4.
ROBERT WELLINGTON CHUTTER, JR.
Chut University of Vermont
R. F. D., Pittsford, Vermont
Football I, 2, 3, 4lHl, Basketball 1, 2, Track 3, 4, Baseball
T, 2, Glee Club 3, Choir 3, 4.
DONALD H. COATES
I2I Lovell Road, Watertown, Mass.
Football 3, 4, Skiing , Baseball olf 4, Glee Club
3, 4, Choir Cep 4, g C .4.
. J '
JV n --.L f
L., - x Q.
-59' Vp Qj-I
f , PETER H. CORBETT
fl ete EJ Yole
y, 5 Woodland Drive, Darien, Conn.
QA FootbaIl'1LQ33I.ocrosse'l4, Glee Club 4, Choir 4, A Capella 4.
- R-Ju " .. .
A .fa 75. um
,"' Chai , I I Dodmodh
clidjlace, N och , New York
f ' .
cer ee Choi 4, A Cap 'a 4, Fr nch
7 r Club .i W
1 A , f '
1 Quit . I lr' gy. ,
lo . . I
IU' -' its f ' A I I
ls ' . I
IJ WL W
STE ART MONTGOMERY CRAWFORD
ep c wnwmbw
' Box l, Keene Valley, New York Z
Soccer 3, Outing Club 4, Gateway 4, Time Current Events
86 Willow Street, Guilderlond, New York
Cross-Country 3, Baseball 4, Tennis 3, Bond 3, Orchestra
3, 4, Outing Club 4, Rifle Club 4, French Club 4.
2.-ssl.-IE ':"EU":-:Eta AC L
F -" , 5 5 lIIllll'!!lllll!L!ILuI f NX
F .T -' -' g
1 J.. W
X um nm gi
N H L a 9,
, WIW 1
in 5 C - . L0 cm ' ' . I
df' df 3fJ6.'x 6 yvijv
,hrs Lk I' . lf JS
A' -id" ufo-'Lf "Kp
4'-ijylrb f3if, .5Sh0
My fy' ROBQT ALLJI DENNINSV
Chubbo Mansfield State Teachers' College
12 Hazel Place, Floral Park, New York
Football 'l, Soccer 2, 3, 4ll-ll, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Base-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Class Treasurer 2, Class
ROBERT MOORE DIXON
Box 208, Huntington Valley, Pa.
Cross-Country 3lHl, 4lHl, 5lHl, Swimminq 4lHl, 5lHl, Track
3lHl, 4lHl, 5lHl, Choir 5, A Capella 5, Camera Club 5.
fx, . X 'L
W x-'RSX fl l Llc Ll! x
A " AYX? L, klf A, , ' at ,P
mx l , , V ,,',l-t,l-- vlf
f it .A . N t-,Q .L lf,
, i N' Hy 't JZ' as '. ' lT
WDC ',l-'WSLLUIAM H ARD DODGE
l N N lniley pf? M lf' Cal a Institute of Technology
K ' '- lxlfgilexbtgt y Aye., enectady, New York
Xl L' 'W at lk liz
" ccer 3 gr Skii 2 3 4' Lacrosse 2 3 4, Glee
', , : Y, . -, . , .
lf Ax, ls , h ,lH 3,-1, G 4.
v MQW ' G oxrkl ermonrte . ateway
I ' R DY: Du Du-'tnoiib
Qzowlf D: mp i
J I I fb IJ is
ROBERT P. ENGVALL
Scratch Worcester Polytechnic lnstitute
7 Barrows Road, Shrewsberry, Mass.
Football l, 2, 3, 4lHl, Wrestling l, 2, 3, Baseball 1,
Lacrosse 2, 3, 4lHl, Glee Club 3, Choir 3, 4, Outing Club
2, 4, Class Secretary l, Class Treasurer 2.
KEN DALL FARRAR
22 Ware Road, Auburndole, Massachusetts
ck ' Wlba 3 lrey Hl tain 4lH1, LacrosselI3lHl, 4lHl:
Q7 er 1, utin Club . '
1 A l I .
V My 0 A
ff sb if ff 9' "
' PHILIP H. FARRINGTON
Pine Orchard, Branford, Connecticut
Football 4lHl, Students' Council 4.
DANIEL J. FEARN, JR.
l9 Colvin Drive, Garden City, New York
Football 4, Glee Club 4, Choir 4, Outing Club 4, lnter-
national Club 4.
ANTHONY STUART GLOCKLER
29 Messer St., Laconio, New Hampshire
Soccer 3, 4, Skiing 4, Track 3, Outing Club 4, Debating
Club 3, International Club 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Students'
CHARLES LOCKWOOD GOLD
West Cornwall, Connecticut
Soccer 2, Basketball 2, Mgr. 4, Fall Tennis 3, 4, Tennis
2, 3, 4, Hermonite 4, Debating Club 2, Chess Club 2, 3, 4,
Outing Club 3, 4, Herman Players 2, 3, 4, Current Events
XX l wt NL GEOR X J, WL IJIBH L. E. GRIP
0' W .r
,ul Wt GLEASON RICHARD c HANDY
, Club 2, Press e I .
Xv 'YM Qt x A X! M
X , ,
tl V Ni X, QS ll l ' '
" ' FITH
e f GRN University of Wisconsin
25 2 Syxl D :Ye B lleros w lg Shelley Ave., Yonkers, New York
l ff QQfbg 4 l ivm ill R6 yi, 4, Tennis 3, Outing Club 3, 4, Hermonile 3, 4.
Lacr sekah e f
gig' Dartmouth Dick i Princeton
d ve Greenfield M055 239 Cambridge Ave Fulr Hoven, N. J.
Choir 4 ee Football l, Soccer 2, 3, 4lHl, Basketball l, 4, Tennis T, 2,
Ployers 4 3, Baseball 4.
ME ARD , SBROUCK
Te .Y ,VU mi 6 Wooster
4, 2 iglftield Qad, Watertown, Conn.
'JP , xlllSfy4.imrwin , Track 3, Choir 2, 3, 4, A Capella
,fl qv 0 gf ' gijxlerdmnw rs 4, Gateway 4.
U M - .
vlli PM kfgill
' M., L' Nl, - Mill ERWIN w. HAUSAMANN, JR.
I. l' I l" Duke
VV? ' U I 'l I98 Prospect St., East Longmeadow, Mass.
VNV L x,
'A VICross-Country 4, Football 3, Skiing 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Camera
Ll,-l-CMJ' Club 3, President 4, Hermonite 4, Gateway 4, Students'
' I, Council 4.
X 6 i
DEREK l'l. HEINS 5
Derek A 0 Dartmouth
Warner, New Hampshire
,Football 3, Basketball 3, Baseball 3, 4, Skiing 4, Outing
'C Club 4,
PHILIP ELDON HENDERSON, JR.
Moose University of Ohio
Football 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4.
ROBERT H. HENDRY
Kiwi University of North Carolina
R. D. I, Downingtan, Pennsylvania
Soccer I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming I, 2, Tennis I, Baseball 2, 3,
Outing Club I, 4, Band I, 2, Gateway 4.
RICHARD MILLER HEWITT
Dick University of New Hampshire
South Royaltan, Vermont
Football 2, Cross-Country 3, Baseball 3, Outing Club 4.
STUART MacKENSIE HEYWOOD
Stu University of Massachusetts
I86 South Main St., Cohasset, Mass.
WILLIAM EDWARD HOLMES
2330 Downing St., Denver, Colorado
Football I, 2, 3lHl, 4lHI, Track I, ZIHI, 3iHI, 4lHI, Basketball
I, 2, Choir I, 2, 3, 4, Outing Club I, 2.
Nil',lW,f WM TV
fzfl 'F A .
,9 VN. ,lei
,Q xv i, '
' ,L L ROBERT PIERPONT HOLTON
olt M. l. T.
pw Lyndon Road, Fayetteville, New York
lil is ll DWWX
,B ,ll T,
Football 3, Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4.
HENRY BROWN HOOVER, JR.
Y Trapelo Road, south Lincoln, Mass.
' So ccer 4, skim 4 Choir 4
, fill JU . i
we W W it lllQXXW
4 L UJ HlEN s32iTit?l!o ll
fllffgeve J Middlebury
Lancaster Road, Sudbury, Mass.
Soccer 4, Skiing 2, Wrestling 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, Choir 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4.
DAVID A. HOWELL
256 North Main St., Florence, Mass.
Football 3, Swimming 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Outing Club 4,
STEPHEN PARSONS HOWLETT
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, Hockey 3, 4, Baseball
l, 2, Band l, 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3,
I DAVID KEITH HUNTER
Mars Hill, Maine
Fall Tennis 4, Basketball 3, 4lHl, Tennis 4, Track 3, Band
3, Glee Club 4, Choir 3, 4, A Capella 4, Outing Club 4,
DAVID A. JOHNSON
104-64 125th St., Richmond Hill, 'New York
Soccer 4, Outing Club 4, Debating Club 4.
KENDALL C. JONES
Ken Washington 8: Lee
338 East Francis St., Williamsburg, Va.
Cross-Country 4, Wrestling 3, Track 3, 4, Outing Club
3, 4, Camera Club 3, Hermonite 4.
JOSEPH J. KATZ
The Book West Point
220 Griswold Drive, West Hartford, Conn.
Football 2, Soccer 3, 4lH1, Basketball 2, Hockey 3, Track
2, 3, Outing Club 4, Rifle Club 4.
WILLIAM DAVID KEITH
Rud R. Renszelaer Polytechnic Institute
8 Cross St., Longmeadow, Massachusetts
Football 4lHQ, Hcrmon Players 4.
378 Milton St., Fall River, Mass.
Football 2, Basketball 2, Tennis 3, 4, Baseball 2.
PIETER V. KEOGH
IO9 Concord St., New Haven, Connecticut
Soccer 4, Baseball 4, Outing Club 4. A
A. 'T' f'
,Ji W, tt' ps +630
,715 ff' L, 'ii V,,iL7'ii,yf,'fil,i ' MV IJ' 'Wil I
1 if , bas gn K ' AKQI4
lil , 'F I 5 1 if I L 0
Qvfxxuvfiv WG' L -Ja .J niY794vs4tl,,a4 gyzqpflvecwut rf
Ci, ' 'lil fhfgtoflorvdville 6011 Mgt, , 3' 422' ,7
ji? f fd i I nf X' fl Q
iw 21 Sk ,,qf1,f 5,1 2 lt I ,
1, ' ,' L L, EORGE M, KREYF'
Georg r - Harvard
,IFC , -', " Hg, , , ' , , ee
if Www ,five It
U fxfvl. Lf, -MJ 'vi ffl' Ll ,yf I,
MM JG f '
P .V K1
5 ' SN ' XX
'l2l5 Oread Ave,, lawrence, Kansas
Swimming 3, 4, Track 3, Tennis 4, Glee Club 4, Band 3,
Orcheftra 3, 4, Hermonite 4, Outing Club 4- Rifle Club 4.
, 1 Q-
. . 0 YV" , ' '
f W ff fp, ffrfayfeei
K ' f A C 'N
L: . fl' 'W ,eff x'g'L"C4c'
f Jinx? . Q Q4
vi FR DERICK Gui ess KUMM C 6'
" e Rollers," Chucorua, New Hampshire fa '
'XLQQQB1 , uefifc, V A 1 5,27 fQ"W1-C54 1
fglrlkootball 2, Tennis izoccer 3, fill, Trtzceqfgi, Skiing 2, L
3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Choir 4, A Capcl.a 4, Debating Clubh
2, International Club 2, Chess Club 2, Camera Club 3, 4,
Stamp Club f-N
4. ' ,
NVILLIAM MAURICE LANGE, lll
237 Gordon Avenue, Syracu:e, New York
Football 2, Cross-Country 3, 4lHJ, Skiing 2, 3, 4, Track 2,
3, 4lHl, Glee Club 2, 3, Choir 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3,
Secretary 4, Conservation Club Secretary 2, Hermonite
3,x 4, Gateway Editor 4, Poetry Prize 3, Dwight Moody
Contest Second Prize 3.
. t Sk
1, 'V ' T A7 AL ,
Ji M t ,
f L ,
fig A I I "A J
1 Lit ,ID my fi .0
J"-If Ml D LANGER ROBERT H. F. LLOYD
NL p Q ck ' ' A ' M 4 Yale Bob rum
I All My op .fWesl Hartford, Conn. Rice Road, Sudbury, Mansachuselts
T, , , , 1 g- , , ,4, skim 1, 2, w ia 3, s se ii 1, 2,
J fylfd T f 113-47. you 3 4 Bo e 93 43? I. fag 3, cg-nee club 3, 3, 4, cnt: zrlgs, -1, Z Cbaopella 4,
X' xl I , + , 7 - . 5 International Club lg Current Events Club l, 2,
. ' P' 'J - J "wr I '
MM -'rJV,f1" 244.4 735' JJ W
ei , - , . , 3 .1
od-a .fKifyf?il4tsqMg,8N, my iff JT, lg: nu N C TERUJ C r H
159'-in, bg yriikfrggifzgldfomsogiz a?,hiUjoS gi .I I Kfsa U2 if 0,92
J?SqQer , f Qi: ld,a 474QtElIrl, lr J ooylj ll A Hock , lH,YxBaseba5 3, rQ5i
a 1,431 c 3,4, if 2, ,4i , ' 4 A
:Cro 3,311 f 7 ?Students' ' ,J EY N V
Hy foglwfpazs wrQ5'Pre's ent 3. il! P ' X ' '
it F 'U NW' V X
X Q ' ' 4
Yi R9bixrliL4,gl'lg ,Wi J N ' ROBERT CHARLES MCDADE
,gf I R err A X ' Battling Baritone Oberlin
H ' V D ham Ave., I M . 332 Locust, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
jf ' E. JAMES LIVINGSTON, JR.
Jim University of Massachusetts
29 Highland Ave., East Northfield, Mass.
Football l, 2, Hockey l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball ly Choir 4.
Soccer 4, Skiing 4, Tennis 4, Glee Club 4, Choir 4, A
Capella 4, Triple Quartet 4, Orchestra 4, Outing Club 4.
REUBEN R, MCDANIEL, JR.
Virginia Slate College, Petersburg, Va.
Football 1, 2, 3QHl, 4lHl, Basketball r, 2lHl, 3lHl, 4ri-ri,
Tratlt l, 2lHJ, 3lHl, 4lHlf Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4,
A Capella 4, Triple Quartet 4.
. .f XP We
. XJ, A
' .L ,QV
r MLN my
CHARLES W. McHO5E
Mac Academy of Aeronautics
ll36 5th Avenue, New York, New York
Foolboll l, 2, Cross-Country 3, Skiing l, 2, Truck l, 3, 4,
Lacrosse 2, Outing Club l.
' COLIN R. MUCIVOR F,
Lefty A 'L' Middlebury
432 Main Street, Wolpoli, Massacbusettse ij
Footbdll Manager 4, Baseball 3lHl, SiRfimming,,r3lHl, 4lHl,
Glee Club 4, Choir 3, 4, A Capella 41, Student Deacon
. 3, 4, Students' Council 3.
ROBERT HAROLD MacKINNON
610 Bedford Road, Schenectady, New York
Football 3, 4, Soccer 2, Swimming 2, 3, 4lHl, Baseball 2,
3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A Capella 4, Outing
Club 2, 3.
DAVID G. MESSER
York Harbor, Maine
Football Manager 4, Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4.
RALPH KINLEY MORRILL
30 Harvard Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Football l, 2, Soccer 3, Skiing l, 2, 3, Swimming 4
l, 2, 3, Art Club 4.
45 Norwood Avenue New London
4, Outing Club 3, 4, Hermon Playqs 3, 4, H ite
4: Debating lubxv. 5'
, oe, Mil
Football 4, Swimming 4, Tennis 3, oiee glib 4, J lub
,. lv. il" 6' ,o"-' 'll'
ln f Roch
LPETER D MU ROE
-W ' ' - ' ' dl . ' l o l
K, 1 2' gmggao Mit We pr-EY 1 in-S t 0 L
Footb MonagepQ, HockCb3, Ba , GIQJCIUQJ 3, 4v
l Cp' ir 4, A Capella 4, Art Cl , Oukng Club 4. 1 A 4
N I ' 0 qc KJ- . in
,xp g v 6 0 lp ' -K0
tl j qc: Q. X11 eo K Q sb W
SAV' NELSON S I
150 Rock lslan St., Gouverneur, N. Y.
Football 4, Golf 4, Outing Club 4.
ALLAN B. NEWTON
30 Dana Street, West Lebanon, N. H.
Cross-Country 3lHI, 4lHI, Swimming 3, Skiing 4lHl, Lacrosse
3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4, Choir 4.
ROBERT M. NICHOLS
Bob Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
I2l Country Club Road, Melrose, Mass.
Soccer 4, Hockey 4, Outing Club 4.
WILLIAM BEALL NICHOLLS
58 Summit Road, Clifton, New Jersey
fastball 3, 4, Basketballf ge, Tennis 3, 4, outing
a Clugfi, 4, Rffle 3, -"Glee Glub 4. I
.A y v '
vi X ,lic-"K,ya lArsl'lF. OLSEM- 141' ' Ib
, - 1.9, g oy
V1 J Rockfidggvkqafbwicmh , M' ssaghus, 1 s
J ooI all 3 iosg-Coungfy 4, W A 11:3 4 Q Club 3, 4,
5 a , A cq,9glm,64, page Qu , Band 3, 4,
l ,ifbgmfaenr Qinco
Q! 5 J I '
at' lil'-'fum 'ff'
K I V. N ' vi,
I ,dpi I ALLAN P. PALZER
' I ' University of Maine
3 yview Avenue, Douglaston, Long Island, N. Y.
Football I, 2, Cheerleading 3lHI, Swimming I, 2, 3, Track
I, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Hermonite
2, 3, 4.
ALAN DOUGLAS PAYNE
Heimer Washington 81 Lee
2 Ridge Road, East Williston, N. Y.
Soccer 3lHl, Co-Captain 4lHl, Basketball 3lHl, 4lHI, Golf
3, Tennis 4, French Club 3, College Cevenol Committee 4,
X9 I .Q A ,IX
as . Aw . I . I li if
Q N ave QJ , Avlpmgp E J ggi ij mher
XIX W58 Sans t A num e t, asiiuch ettip O
ConuIby -'5Yivrrlg1In B sjebr est If 1,1 lee
ubwH Pb eisgglr Inf. n L l:ErI'4I, Camera
GORDON P. PECKHAM
West Main Road, Little Compton, Rhode Island
Football I, 2, 3, Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4lHl, Baseball I, 2,
3, 4, Outing Club 4.
Jack Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
I76 Wiflis Ave., Floral Park, N. Y.
Soccer I, 2, 3, 4lHI, Wrestling I, 2, 3lHl, 4tHJ, Lacrosse
2, 3, 4lHl, Outing Club 4.
SHERMAN T. PIKE, JR.
Sherm University of Massachusetts
. F. D., Shelburne Falls,,Mass.
Cross-Cou 1 , ning - Tifinishk, Glee Club 4, Outing
rd cl 41 . 'f "
. L -J? ' Y , F' '
GTXFF' U 3, vl xsjdy x . Nfl
. I I . ,' Q T X 'lf
mafia LI tI'.fv1'l l LO A Xl'
- wx- , f N .
.F ,f J- rw.. Sf' is
fell W J X U' lf
" Ely 2 f' L. R. L AJ
Ses ' Corn XII
V457 M auk Highway, Babylon, NS
JM-lSoccElrf4ll Swirwn Tenni' , 4, l lub , ,,N'Choir
l , 4, A ell , Tripl uartet I
RTT! ' 1 Queens College
UQ DJ I eet, Jamaica, New York
Soccer 3, Swimmi 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Choir 4, Outing
Club jignternational Club 3.
XP ff f
vb N ' U
Q I l' C ISTIAN M. RAVNDAL
' r C ' ' Amherst
wx' L e er Point Road, Little Silver, N. J.
K-Mu F tlb , Soccer 2, Basketball I, 2, 4, Wrestling 3,
I 9 t Tennis I, 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Outing Club 4.
931 West Street, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Cross-Country 3, 4lHl, Skiing Captain 4lHl, Basketball 3:
Baseball 3, Track 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4.
VICTOR G. REEVE
Apartado II, Cueto, Oricnte, Cuba
Soccer I, 2, Cross-Country 3, 4, Swimming 'l, 2, 3, Wres-
tling 4, Tennis I, Track 2, 3, 4, Conservation Club I:
Outing Club 3, 4, International Club I, 2, 3, 4.
DENNIS A. REICHENBERG
I37 Great Road, Woonsocket, R. I.
Soccer 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3: Golf 4:
Railroad Club Treasurer 3, President 4, Hermonite 2, 3, 4:
WILLIAM R. RHODES
36 Poplar St., Douglaston, New York
Football I, 2, 37 Skiing I, 27 Lacrosse l, 2, 3, 47 Outing
Club 47 Debating Club 3, 47 Jazz Club 47 Hermonite 47
Press Release Club 4.
' rosv JAY RICH
'Toby H Yale
JZ? js Cheltenham Ave., Elkins Park, Pa.
7 Q K Socc ,,Hockey Manager 47 Tennis 3, 47 Outing Club
bu 7 onite 3, Debatin b 3, 47 French Club 4.
gf! An L My fvflff
yli' A I " 'fixes I. Ross
Y y Harvard
9 JQI 2 dlewood Road, White Plains, New York
l 'f y, F i 27 Skiing 27 Tennis 2, 3, 47 Fall Tennis 3, 47 Glee
new I 2, 3, 47 Choir 3, 47 A Capella 47 Outing Club 47
m Band 27 French Club 3, President 47 Gateway 4.
JOHN W. ROBERTS
The Kat Dartmouth
I4 Claremont Ave., Bloomfield, New Jersey
Cross-Country 3, 47 Hockey 37 Track 3lHI, 4lHI7 Herman
Knights 3, 47 Orchestra 37 Outing Club 37 Herman Players
47 Students' Council 4.
DAVID McLEAN ROBLIN
IO Hayes Ave., Lexington, tt
F b I Q i M515
oot al 47 Hockey 47 Bag bal 47 lee Clu 47 French lj!
X 1, bw,-,L ,S X5 L
.XS i ga if 47" 93 cc 1
Cf J N41 Ox .. O , '
C55 xv X,-X 553 xnxx .7 cc'
X40 fyr'-5 Q51 gitegsiiiig E. mcg? O kgumf
V 7 X A v 7 -.X S
G S Q illqjtiigfxv AvQkDMar rf0Mass. U
Football I, 37 Hockey I, 27 Lacrosse I, 2, 3, 47 Outing
Club I, 47 Rifle Club 47 Band I7 Hermon Players 4.
ROBERT L. ROTHSTEIN
I7 Maple Street, Newport, New Hampshire
Football 4lHl7 Basketball 47 Tennis 4.
EDWARD WILLIAM SAID
I. Aziz Osman, Zamalek, Cairo, Egypt
Soccer 37 Fall Tennis 47 Tennis 3, 47 Swimming 3, 47 Glee
Club 3, 47 Chair 47 International Club 3, Vice-President 47
French Club 3, Vice-President 47 Debating Club 37 Chess
Club 47 Stamp Club President 4.
'l If I '
xx: Aw awful iq, ,IL
" Iv I I lj' J
I LW 7 ,W
um 7 - ! 'yliidililr-G n
. ' J I IJ'
...fr 7 1 ' Wwlffjv L I
. ,U di l
54' f' M. JJ 3 A I
It M WX G ai
X 7, A IW. XV
IW T I I 'V
L ILM VU
i HPD if ix
. , ,I
it Nfl will
...fi w pw
35 fo 37, fall
y'Ifq,q,1iCL6L 11 ' 7
LILLQ7. LAW " ' i I
.I Y I7
. ,-. YI
.S , .
'4:,w V -K n
'4' J , L
X 'tif' 1
. . ,
, , ,I
u f' 1- .f
.qt ,' du
Q, 1. ,
A A , "
-,-qf' .4 j.,
I ,Mgr D
, ,..'L4 Jig.
Ei "I 4 E vm
J, , .
:' ' '
, fr.. A
V, , A
, ,. '. ,
L., je-1,4 '-'x ,. .
' - Wig, .
" 'F FHL'
' "iw ' .
,4 it ff
. - A
- - -on
' - 3:3-I
5,1 w, 5 .
312 1, '
I ... '
,V , ,
, 1'-, r
I ha? '
. na- -
.1 ,J x
K . .f, .,-' fl
1' J 'I
1 ,fig . ...
,-, " it
' ,. 'Fr
. f vnfi, 'V "
. , . . ,.,45:,A,r.
" ".,,,K4g'., .
. .2NJ.?j:! 15:
I V rj H
J A 'I'-
" . ,
hill., ,K .1 ' 4
. -a H ff ,, -,
.M , .,.. J . , I
Q ' ' H-, .3 "U
' fl' . V..-J M, .,Q,,5, FQQTQ.
C. DOUGLAS SAMPSON
Dayton, Ohio., N
, . , f, A
Football 4, Golf 4, Obtkngi CIub'45-iiifle Club 4.
.X X X! -M- by Y .4 -N hi.
Q It 4 +
ev WX! Vvv 'ii Ilxxf - V If
f 4 - ff fill MM if Aix
5-, N 5. -, DANUD E.'SA Foifb A l
f - . X J v .v 5
' JjDayke ., 'AL-K X V X 1 4 L Wesleyan
N A 1,773 W X Aim I ' 6Q3N :5astLStr,eet,quWaIpolf, Mass.
C l .V L T .ew l
Crosskoglntryhglpl Slriingl"'45,Track 45 Jazz Club, President 4.
J A L' RQ! if '
'lil .5 l L N 'r kt
l ll A M. 'X
l I H, X
.C RONALDX, J ARPylx V .
f Pestuchie , X Vvfhwonf hoo f Finance
- 60 swam Ve., NewNHave , Co, .
fi Fei l, , Bo tballx, , ,mmis 4 seboll
N ' ' ' ee - r o 3, 45
Q' PZ' ljfmli 93' Edi3orSlIGl QQ
. - I l l
iii eiffffif jj to
BRIAN B. SHERMAN
Sherm Worcester Polytechnic Institute
49 South Main Street, Baldwinville, Mass.
Baseball 35 Skiing Manager 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Choir 45
Outing Club 4.
' I-1, 1 , ' 1'
.:' -" F ' ly Cd'
L ' 4 'T' ,L L'
- l F, V L". if
l 'Vi .' , .1 'fi A 'l
A ily' ,ff -I N ,lf '
, ,fl Ll'7,,LEl6NAiHAN HLUNTLRJSNEAD g .tw
nmucilyefi J-f V if WL' L' Middlebury
,' f 28,,Severan4e 5t.,L,8liell1,u41e Fall? Moss.
,. v f V 1' . f V 7
, ros- o ntry 5 5 e N , optain 5 use a 5
cfsico 'HlBgi!:a0lC '-sims bll4lHl
-' V, L Choir 45 5 Capel 45 Students' Council 4.
J ge L , Q 5
L W- .L
,f in ,U
" JOHN SPANGENBERG
Spinny University of Connecticut
Box Zll, Litchfield, Connecticut
Soccer l, 2, 3lHl, 4lHl5 Hockey l, 2, 3, 45 Baseball l, 2,
45 Outing Club 2, 45 Railroad Club 3, Secretary 4.
WILLIAM J. STEELE
Bill Georgia Institute of Technology
Aguirre, Puerto Rico
Soccer 35 Swimming 45 lnternotionol Club 3, 4.
A i' V 'Wm
' ROSC, c. Nso x s Q,
Th B ge Syrac
oodst n t
6-f a mmirig aseb '2, , 4
HOWARD J. STILES
The Horn West Point
28 Squirrel Hill Road, Roslyn Heights, N. Y.
Football 3, 4lHl, Swimming 3, Baseball 3lHl, 4lHl, Choir 4,
Outing Club 4, Rifle Club 4, Jazz Club 4.
C. HERBERT TAYLOR, JR.
'll6 Shirley Blvd., Cranston, Rhode lsland
Cross-Country 4, Skiing 4, Tennis 4, Jazz Club 4.
JAMES Z. TAYLOR
43 Woodbine Ave., Little Silver, N. J.
Soccer 2, 3, 4lHl, Basketball 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Press
Release Board 4.
RICHARD DEAN TAYLOR
9 Third Street, Hoosick Falls, New York
Cross-Country 4, Skiing 4, Tennis 4, Outing Club 4, French
JOHN W. TILDON
Veterans' Administration, Tuskegee, Ala.
Football 3, Basketball 3, Track 3, 4, Wrestling 4, Fall
Tennis 4, Glee Club 4, Outing Club 4, Herman Players 4,
Stud s' Council 3.
GE E OT , .
OZ J sleyan
N l ,ye .
oatbal 3, ockey , , seb 3 Club 3, 4,
lsr e 3, Clie , l ernation Club 3.
. in V '
GERRITT H. VANDERVEER, JR.
Jerome Road, Quaker Hill, Conn.
Soccer l, 2, 3, Cross-Country 4, Skiing l, 2, Baseball l, 2,
3lHl, 4lHl, Hermonite 2, 3, 4, Press Release Board 3, Chair-
man 4, Glee Club 4, Herman Players 4, Student Deacon 3,
4, Class Poetry Prize 2.
JOSEPH ORR VERNON
Joe North Carolina State
Summerfield, North Carolina
Football 4, Wrestling 2, Track 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 4.
- ew' Q.' -A
A kr . - X ,
, JJJ' M yd Jr! H
QR brim ' , ,ff J P dv ,L WX!
Jyiiiwf ,N L we fb we
'X QL V , L J f 4 l , '
we mf feifgfff lmwklwll 5 M
JN JEAN A. VERSCHRAEGEN
JXP,-9 C University of Brussels
57 B5 Sainctelette, Mons, Belgium
French Club 45 International Club 4.
DAVID BROOKS WALKER
5 Fair Street, Nantucket Island, Mass.
Football l, 25 Skiing l, 25 Cross-Country 3iHl, 4lHl, 5lHl5
Wrestling 3lHl, 5iHl5 Track l, 2, 3iHl, 4lHl, 5lHl5 Glee
Club l, 25 Band I, 2, 35 Orchestra I, 25 Herman Players
3, 45 Hermonite 3, 4, 55 Outing Club 2, 3, Treasurer 45
LEONARD BRAYTON WALTERS
24 Glendale Road, Marblehead, Massachusetts
'tm Football 35 Baseball 3, 45 Band 45 Herman Knightijftanager
J 45 Hermonite 3. ' QQ' '
N , F Q.-
, of WW A if
Pop ity A, ' 'XL vL7fll 5 sity t Maryland
L wth ey, uabdc, HQUN
. ' J
Footba 1? L 3 Hfigfrqeyurfag-Pil,, Baseball l, 2,
ff c 321, Heamanne , owing club 4.
P9 .L NS Q' 'vo LX' '
S, ., ,
134 L 'xx F' ' 'N JJ
-'-4 Q-QRN w RR ,JR.
O 1JFheXM ,J Wy Cornell
if' V L , , txfson St., Fall River, Mass.
'P L' l
LUN' aotba ana r 25 Baseball 25 Skiing 25 Cheerleader
,Ji 1,11 41 , ee ub 2, 3, 4, chair 3, President 4, A Capella
C , , ripe Quartet 35 Herman Players 3, 45 Hermon
' Knights 4.
' O1 MU'
WJ' of rHoMAs mess WARWICK
459 13-145th St., Rockaway Beach, New York
Soccer I, 2, 3, 45 Swimming l, 2, 3lHl, 4fHl5 Track lg
Tennis 2, 3, 45 Band I, 25 Hermonite 45 Outing Club 4,
55 -93' 3 pf dll
X, si gf- a
W l , i mm Manager 45 Golf 35 Lacrosse
'QI' S Glee 4, chair 3, 4, A Capella 4.
WALLACE ALLAN WENDELL
Wendie University of Massachusetts
48 Crystal St., Pittsfield, Mass.
45 Skiing 45 Tennis 45 Outing Club 45 Rifle
,I Club 45 Gateway 4.
l W f' 5'
bw Ml5 'fdgiyig Q
dl' ' at' ' "" A- L1 1 I ,
VJ wytrfymlityi 'jj jf' fwlpij' JW .
dv RICHARD R. WEYTE M
Weylesnake Oregon State
277 Fair Street, Kingston, New York
Soccer 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club
3, 4, Conservation Club 2, Hermonite 3, 4, Gateway 4.
AUGUSTUS A. WHITE
382 Boyd Street, Memphis, Tenn,
Football I 3, 4lHl, Basketball I, Wrestling 2, 3, Captain
4, lacros , 3lHl, 4lHl, Trac l, Choir 2, 3, 4, Outing
Cvb I, 3, 4, Rifle ub Tr asurer 4,
A H F
O T W IAM W ITE
rk ' iversity assachusetts
Bo 5, Mo ermoq M Q
er , 2, Tenni 3, , Hgck ly , 2, 4, Tennis l,
4, ee is 2, 3, Choir 2, 3,J4, A Capella 3, 4,
le Dua 4, Students' Council 4.
J ROGER F. WILSON
l2l Park St., New Canaan, Conn,
Football 2, Swimming 2, Lacrosse 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Skiing 3, 4,
Herman Players 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 4.
ii ,L I ,J
1' ian' X I g A' :M-'
J' ' ' P : .f
, jg, . 4 -P
- l tl N L WIN N L L A
J. C. ' y. ' ' omg L! N
40 Hawthorn t illisto , e I J
Fall Tennis 4, Skit g 4, Tennisbli, e lu , C o' 4,
Camera Club 3, Outing Club 3, 4- zz Cl , Art
CHARLES JAMES WOOD '
I2 Ledgemont Ave., Gloucester, Mass.
Footba'l 4lHl, Basketball 4.
CARLTON T. WOODRING, JR.
209 West Lafayette St., Easton, Pa.
Cross-Country 3, 4, Swimming 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Band 4,
O' hestra 3, 4, Hermon Knights 4, Hergionite 3, 4.
,lflf jy I 5
cj y - ' f
'vii fpuftlg-I Unis. AGN
Chag , X 5 1 C 5 Brown
3 dwnojr oa amGf sachuselts
- L I
I Foaibuti- S.:-Lsqllrfqrty. Hy"
11 'v4.Q,.' 0 1,5
. Y- " .
xv. 5 Xqx.R0.A
u A X wx, C
,nl ox, N
w ' '
'lop 1 X
v I ,. .1
mums U'RM"i'..: Aix D
vm.. l.....x K 'X
,. lcd irum t ' V A
iwkmulxfxhkf wqk hm :lu DP X W.
. uh uhh V'
Cnufr NH N-1 'Um - -
um '1"W"hfQ...-....1 ...Wm AL-Ml
. . . U..
2 -Q'f:'J" 1., mn
. 2 ..
.kc .........f....C.m um.:
- -'mh .1 PV""'c?' 'mi
............: 11111, ...mem wh...
mmud .un .n
her aww' " nriump
Sm, .n xhu --IU
,:.....:..fvjfff xx... ......h 1 wf
... . . ,
' 1' df.
.ll I ga
I z-vi - QS'
., , 0 0
1 'ZZ fo, 041
1 "7 ' 1 1
11,1111 L1 ,511
1. 6,41 'fr
11, 42 'L
4rV.1,,, ,V 4 ,ll 1,47
I' 'ty '0 4' 0
Q 1 -1 1'
-,I 11, r,.,,1,L 144 140
f11,,?'c '0,,'.,, G
11 Q., 1 -.1 4
. 1 1. 1-11.
o1,, 11,, 1,' .14 ,ll-611 "af 44: '-14
' ' " 1 1 . 1
fu 1,7 lin l q I J
.1,A 41, 112: wh fave
0, S ' 1' 1
11,,' Q7'Wf, "c. I
1 .-- . : , .
M144 11,1 C1,b'hq,'1 ,UW 13.47 Cr. 1-
fv '11 '4 1 51, " yr. ,.."o,
1 1 1 .
1 1,m11.r'16, .97 Q01 4
, - O 4, 01, .11
iq ,I Q' If 'IJ
P ok! 4,7 60
.. 1 1,
59x -yi' .
, . ...1.. w'
1- ' Q mx..
, - ,hx ru" -"
. ..f.g.....x .wv --VW
1 W4 ' 1,17 .4
64121.11 41,.'f11 047, 10,1
1 "I: "M fi, "1,'f'4.,!j -IG 193
ll, 11, '14 4, W Q
'0 "fa, q'1 011 'M'
N XX N'
QXVQ xx - 'SQ .
.919 .W 4.1" As- we
Ks JV -A 'ww .0
N ,oh 1 xx
.xx . sw
. K X .WN Xywax
.. NA. Nw xi.. XQQN
00 WV. X vw Wu. vm'
0 xx .Q X an
154. X4 v X...Nw4.v' L X - GN A.. X. V
-.f wx .-+XwX'f .Nt
. A N . 1 '
' ,xl Q1 wx 'AQ , .w N
xx-9 -QNX N Q. W wx XNW1. 99,
Av .J ,xx-...Q wwf xW
xv ,wx M- .. .L .Y 1- X
U " . ' wv .N U .ww
-,qv ,xv-W.. 1 A .
.6 x W 4 ,
x 65. xx mv
J . -
0 X .x wg.
. . I .
! .... , Yun ynmglu. WW
Ui I fl
:H-1 I f . Hwq . '1-1.1.
In-rr 1.1.7 H"'Yf111,,,' QH'U.X' A
- 'fvnl-, -vnu., I
1..,,,,Ii mf, ,hw W' ...1
.1 , ...,,, .1 ,,L.
no .f:1'f" D.1:1':,::H'f' 1-,.r1:itx1li..1f.l
lm ' wr, ,, ' In i - 'mg
nk.,-' v.u11-11. ""h' 11.11 'x 'f'-nr
U' ...h,,WLl IR11111.-,N 5.11,A,..vIhAI
1 .. X '- ll ' um: '
.,l hun .u.1,l.,, I 1h,. MW? 'hu
....l.., L i-11..1,,,, VFNH. 1..1,,I "' rw...
'A1 ' 'U Ill- L- 1 "'I'N rf.
-Klmsfw. ...Wh .arl11.41.. uhm: n., I
. ' 'kx .l1. M""ff 1.., 'f"'Hwn1
, .. ,
11 1, lu'
I 41,,,I'f1,b1U 06,
5 f4,,'ff '41,-r ffl.
41,51 11 '4, 1 I,
f f .- 11 1 . 1
1,4 1, . 41
.1 vu.. 0
A-11 41.1.21 'A, r 1' 1 1
t I 'wird 1,4 V!r1..,04 01601, '31, 14' 1,1 QI,
. 1, 1, .11 'f,. 11, 1. 1. f, I1 -x
' 11"f1 .1 ff. I f, W 0- 4111 f " 'I " If
, , 1. . f1 wife. f.
01 '1q.41,l41, '-1,1 110:10 4109 lj' lb 4 ' L
-1 A 1 1 11 w 1.
41,9 14' Q, I4 4,710 11,1 f., f.,, '11 V, 4 14 11
an 4 QA f 1 Q-4 '11 jr 'fx '5 4, '
1 11 f 4 I 1. .1 . .
fy. ff 1, '11 f. ff, f f. . '4
X11 ' ,m 14.00-1, 1, f,,, .
1 1 1 1
',"1f1w1 '4 '. '1 . 'f
4 '. '-, 4., wx -. ,
' I 1 'V 1,
1 4 11. gm, 1, '
x Q WQJAY-Q
y L-X - ,v',..-
Q66 . 9 y'X.x1-'x'..w ...X
vw S-.o .N v ...wx .Q
1ik .XO 1. ,... ... W.. ...-
X X. xx.. .V 0. 0.-J...
X qw ,X xx- AQ: NW Ja My
. Y- H., M..
f ..- .. X .. . 5 xx
S1 x. ..x,A, Q' .w ,
Nqwgsx-":1C."kO-'WN' cd Wi- L
bw- , .. N. XL. jwfxx uv- Av. W .
N3 A .NN 6.59 -wxov. wx xt Q
. xx qv .
. , k X.. A .
1 v0 wx X X X xx
-.X X .
1 ye V9 ,A-A
Xa 0 ,.y ,
- .XM ..
. xv. 1
!,. 'cy f 0 I
. .1 f ,,l1 ' 2-
, nv 11 1,0 417 ,I ,PN fy
New Clue us
H XSPIINI. HIN D L mu
W' i I'rund1.nr Qluum
.mumui nu lu hm pu on
I 1. mppmlnnmu I n rucm
unhrHmurl N 1. xl L
Und luemg .vt :ln NL-pun..
Qulu xxhn my runhlu I
ln mumnt4 C1 rmpmx un
wirh :he new. as hu was . 1
'is in i, factory :xhorqm
ucrncd with what hc Kclmcd " h
g,uns,' !:lc .z 1 A
nizcd hgurc and Lnnn-mscur
dvin,-4 11. nf vw.:-a.....,-.ng
, .r .vt
5 r.. .
innhlc innuurnm-5-1.1 pruscm-day .quin-
v ' il un intrrnuwnnlly rccugf
s! fqi '17, 'TV
ofpqh' fplfgxfyl 0,,
114071. '71, 41, 'I' Of
1,. 1 1 1 .
11. 1 I, '- '-.,-' I
r '11, '11,f."14,f'f1,.. 1f,"'1,,'6. .
144, 'w',1'Q. f1 1, f., lf? QI. X. .
' f 1 -.-eq.
Q 1.1 f.1,4, .1
L N ,sl .-W .
x xy vp xx Ui.
xi xx 4.0, 5.
v .bv f
.0 wx c
nf" 11 iff' .
1,1411 '41,ff1,' 11, iw fm., Hf,,'11,fv1. .-
1, 14 lc, 4- 1, ff 11. "1 -1,1 4 V 4 1 .
6 151 4, 17, 11, 11, I 1 -g A4 -nr 1,1,111v 'Q x., , ,
1. ,, q ,,, 1, 1,, on -.1, 11. -, wg, .0 - 1.4, .,
lv 01 11- U -1 11. ' '- -1 A 1 - -1.-
ff- '1 .1 41 11 '1-,"1 fl W, 'H fp. 41 -.' -
.10 .ch wb ,Q 11, fn' ., .101 1,, 4 6 157 ,Q : Q ,V
l'Z,l'V1g."'fl 30454 klfqfif.-9 'Z,6"q.'-b1F"'1 ,W 311' Q
-f1'f14f424f11' v. -
1' 0 '6 41 'WW 1140, 'uf' . 1 1' ..
11,0 :Dr 11,0 ,AQ6 107,10 .,,A I ,Try :ha
"ffl 1, 'M 4' V' "f1'0.y 1 nw .. iv'
- f 000 111, " .4 4, ' 4. .- N. -1.-4
1,, 11 111 9. -. R. 1-X... ps' -
I, , Q., P, 1, ep .197-.. - ., ...pv-
1 0.0 P, '11, -:l m p -g.. .
11,a:1,,, .4 ,.. - MA.. L-2,1 - ,N Q
G 4, , 1-X,-L". ' " ' W.
'bn , fm 'wk ' 3- l -' .
,. ! gr'..5Q,y. NEI. .1
1 2' .1 5 '
OR their efforts in our behalf, for their leadership throughout the
past two years, and for their experienced counsel in times of
distress, the Class of T953 wishes to extend its heartfelt gratitude
to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Donovan.
First row: R. Manning, R. Bishop, C. Smith, T. Landshof, S. Leong, A. Smith, R. Goldenkoft. Second row
R, Taft, M. Craig, R. Gerdes, H. Kellogg, J. Williams, D. Dodge, R. Conly, D. Eggert, T. Veal, P. Tyler
R. Dubian, P. Nixon, R. Adams, J. Warner. Third row: R. Loveless, T. Upsan, J. Brodef, C. Tate, H
Gelpey, G. Cayward, A. Tompkins, E. Huckins, S. Babas, W. Smith, P. Jack, G. Arcaro, P. Strople
J. Muendel, R. Chutter. Fourth row. L. Chatmcm, D. Clarke, T. Duncan, J. Mitchell, F. Eitel, R. Abbott
J. Schoonover, J. Agranovitch, G. Vandervliet, P. Hollis, R. Parker, W. Fordyce, B. Clinton, P. Palmer
P. Downer. Fifth raw- W. Jones, R. English, T. Burnett, P. Nelson, T. Howell, P. Collins, S. Came, J
Gleason, R. Lotz, K. Bodenhorst, D. Dunbar, D. Warner, R. Gray, A. Byington, N. White, R. Bixler
First row. E. McVey, M. Atheneos, R. Payne, L. Ackler, M.
Carter, B. Lindfors, L. McAfee, R, Pyper, J. Lindenmeyer, R.
Grummon, R. Berndl, P. Nardozzi, F. White, B. Snow. Second
row: L. Fisk, T. Ulrich, J. Kirk, R. Rice, D. Freeman, J.
Payne, J. Ritchey, W. Warren, A. Vatske, P. Whaley, L.
Eldred, A. Pearl, J. Groth. Third row: R. Gomez, W. Dixon,
W. Tapham, D. Flemming, S. Plumer, J. Cooley, D. Shep-
pard, J. Maurovich, P. Taylor, C. Roof, G. Perry, C. Ford,
R. Miller, E. Westhead, P. Blum. Fourth row. R. Leonard, S.
King, T. McKelIigott, R. Arber, D. Jacobs, G. Pooler, G.
Erickson, P. Wilbur, V. Lott, T. Beveridge, 5. Atwood, J.
Leonard, B. Robbins, W. Svanoe, B. Maclntyre.
First row: T. Tuttle, A. Munn, R. Pekrul, G. Drawbridge
B. Lindtors, L. McAtee, R. Pyper, J. Lindenmeyer, F. Mather
R. Clapp, P. Bulkley, M. RieFfel, E. Ottervik, I. Frohne
Second row: J. Butler, R. Freisenbruch, H. Knust, D. Purcell
T. Bailey, G. Conable, R. Gilchrest, D. English, H. Ray, N
Enman, L. Hartmann, B. Patton, J. Groemm, C. Kyker, A
Boschen, S. Brennan. Third row: D. Guarnaccia, G. Young
D. Anderson, R. Kelly, P. Hollos, G. Reeve, D. Hiller, A
Mercer, G. Wilson, D. Seaberg, M. Bristol, W. Johnson
M. Turner, R. Weed. Fourth row: W. Johnston, E. Morris
R. Pollard, H. Allen, S. Wight, F. Rice, M. Buddy, P. Pud
dington, T. Cook, J. Richardson, B. Schechtman, R. Sewell
F. Duncan, E. Flory.
" x," ' ' - J"
s 5 '.,. A
- . :,' g -Y!
I 'J' '
t . fo:
First row: B. Mackey, S. Peck, R. Perry, T, Medsger, P. Mc-
Kean, D. Wilson, P. Poet. Second row. C. Landshof, P. Owen,
D. Ward, D. Westfall, T. Northrup, E. Snyder, Mr. Bauer,
M. Curtis, C. Blatchford, J. Stoll, D. McComb, J. Ostrom,
K. Scruton, D. Simmerer. Third row: A. Porter, G. Skokan, H.
McClure, H. Weeks, J. Wing, R. Swetland, T, Zolfaghari, T,
Shafer, S. Zabriskie, C. Sheehan, W. Owen, T. Shelton,
R. Posh, S. Ross, S. Leyden, R. Welburn, C. Ormond. Fourth
row: M. Strohson, T. McDade, A. Yuen, P. Quintin, R. Salis-
bury, G. Leonard, D. Owen, D. Thyng, H. Price, C. Solms,
J. Reynolds, J. Stein, D. Solomon, J. Lawlah, R. Suarez, C.
Lehman, R. Nelson. Fifth row. W. Russell, T. Little, S. Phillips,
W. Young, J. Rasmussen, P. Stiles, F. Storms, F. Rice, W.
Smith, W. Young, L. White, D. Weinstein, S. Rogers, A.
Wakeman, J. Page, F. Tuttle, A. Pascoe.
I F 1, It RE- ticvkbi,
C. 4 N F 1 ,
Y -Vsffmg bw
First row. D. Fricker, Q. Hand, C. Broughton, P. Bergstrom, N
L. Eldred, J. Hulme, J. Gillespie, J. Buswell, C. Knapton,
D. Eng, N. Doolittle, B. Greenspan, J. Barlfoy. Second row:
P. Garrett, M, Hutton, H. Fisher, D. Kelly, T. Northrup, E.
Snyder, Mr. Bauer, M. Curtis, C. Blatchford, S. Anderson, A.
Buchman, G. Hamilton, R. Hamilton, W. Friend. Third row:
G. Frost, D. Jones, J. Crawford, D. Kiremidiian, R. Jones,
R. Hubbard, R. Denker, B. Bradley, B. Johnson, D. Burton,
J. Judson, W. Kirchner, W. Chater, D. Field, P. Hagen, R.
Fisher, J. Chirgwin. Fourth row. R. Fitts, R. Fearon, G.
Kingston, P. Goulding, R. Gray, B. Karp, M, Hallier, D.
Jansky, V. Abbott, M. Hugo, M. Federman, K, Fisher, R.
Jensen, P. Huang, R. Chandler, N. Baker, R. Beovins. Fifth
row: R. Higgins, R. Howard, M. Gregory, W. Koster, C.
Backus, C. Green, G. Collins, R. Conant, R. Edwards, V.
Hagerstrom, R. Fisher, F. Foster, R, Hassell, E. Kennon, S.
Ball, F. Beardsley, R. Hayden, G. Huckabee.
H WV' X 40
I4 541 WN X ,
H rf! H xx , X 7 if my
. '1ZM xx - XWX-5? I I AQ
X A ,A X X zxiftih fl f
X A V f 1 air?-:rilxi
My K , XG Xt
I x ,XX YSXY
" '. r. f X
f ix J Z,
lf I WWA Wk S6
,C f fi' Mx M f
f M X
11" ,A X X
X 1 f f.,
N l Q XX
xxx . , , 1, h,,.,
,jf " 5 , f
Q f 5 W ff
2 1 .f NN '-W
f A lf" '
.. I NN
H CUM LAUDE
U' 1f.f12MY Til
Raymond W. Byrne
HE best criterion of secondary school excellence is the Cum Laude Society,
not only because it rewards outstanding academic achievement, but be-
cause it also recognizes unusual character, citizenship, and extra-curricular
participation. The recipients of this distinguished award must sacrifice hours
of extra time to their studies in order to achieve it, but must also give time
to school activities. For this dual reason we wish to extend congratulations
to the members of Mount Hermon's 1953 Cum Laude Society.
Louis A. Abel Gottfried Brieger
Robert A. Ashcroft Charles V. Brown
M. Ross Boyle Richard T. Cass
Frederic E. Fischer David K. Hunter William H. Dodge George L. Robb
Robert P. Holton Alan D. Payne Christian M. Ravndal Edward Said
Fw Q' rw ri t
First row: Dr. Rubendall, E. Snyder, F. Fischer, K. Lindfors, President, R. Ashcroft, K. Eckel, J. Leyden, Mr.
Burdick. Second row: R. Brown, E. Hausomann, J. Cayward, C. Blotchford, G. Van Cott, R. Chase, L.
Poole, P. Bergstrom. Third row: W, White, R. George, E. Sundt, J. Snead, J. Roberts, M. Federman, R. Boyle.
NDER the able leadership of President Ken-
neth Lindfors, the Students' Council has
done a great deal this year for the general bet-
terment of Mount Hermon school life. This body
of twenty-six elected representatives, working
under the new constitution, has sponsored such
new features as the "Big Brother" movement,
the Atlantic Refining Company Safety Driving
Program, and the revised Hermon handbook. Its
members have had an ideal opportunity to de-
velop leadership, iudgment, and to get good
experience in sound, coooperative student gov-
ernment. ln dealing with the many problems
which arise during the school year, the Council
has shown that it truly represents the student
body. This is illustrated by the fact that most of
the ideas which the Council has weighed, dis-
cussed, and voted upon have been brought up
at weekly floor meetings before being aired by
the Council at its meetings. This year, possibly
for the first time, the students as a whole have
been able and willing to play an active part in
their student government.
Among the many accomplishments of the Coun-
cil were the construction of a macadam walk
from South Crossley to the library and the in-
stallation of lights between Beveridge and Over-
toun Halls. This year's Council also provided
buses for the football games and obtained cheer-
leaders from the Northfield School for home
games. Work was also begun on the designing
and formal adoption of an official Mount Hermon
Student interest in the Council has been high
this year. Many boys have had an opportunity to
see the Council in action when their floor was
invited to sit in on a meeting. There has also
been much enthusiasm in the Driving Program
and intramural basketball league. With a full
year under the new constitution completed, Her-
mon has had a Student's Council of which she
can be iustly proud.
NDER the leadership of William Russell and
the capable guidance of its adviser, Mr.
Harry A. Erickson, the Debating Club has added
another successful year to its long record. The
fall activities were concerned mainly with organi-
zation and preparation for the interscholastic
debates which the club held. A new item on the
club agenda has been the holding of debates
with teams from the Northfield School.
Firsl row: J. Stoll, R. Hub
bard, Mr. Erickson, W. Rus
sell, R. Welburn, C. Sheehan
D. Johnson. Second row: G
Skokon, P. Styles, G. Snow
P. Wilbur, P. McKean, R
HIS group of mature and responsible students,
hand-picked from the Junior and Senior
classes, is well-known on campus. ln addition
to taking the collection and acting as servers in
Holy Communion services, the Deacons perform
numerous behind-the-scenes duties. They also
represent Mount Hermon at various student re-
ligious conferences, both here and at other
schools in New England.
First row: C. Brown, C. Mac-
Ivor, F. Fischer, R. Ashcroft,
J. Caywcrd. Second row: K.
Eckel, J. Appleton, B. Olsen,
R. Peyton, G. Vonderveer
' ll X E
'n Q4 OLP . a"Lf,,m ,J , . fgx
LIQUN 70 do idk fu with QCJALE Ltzbitw
ge! fc 5,0 ,vu 1 QT Q
r 4, y. x
Kg? A C9 O K
First row: R. Denker, D. Thyng, D. Simmerer, J. Chirgwin, T. Shafer, D. Solomon, J.
Stoll, T. Shelton, C. Solms, D. Fricker, A, Wakeman, P. Garrett, R. Chandler. Second
row: R. Swetland, C. Blake, R. George, R. Sharp, F. Fischer, L. Abel, R. Hendry, R.
Peyton, D. Walker, W. Lange, M. Proelss, S. Pike, G. Warner, D. Burgess, R. Klecak.
Third row: T. Medsger, P. Hagen, W. Chaler, J. Spangenberg, K. Jones, C. Gold, D.
lloyd, M. Curtis, V. Hagerstrom, R. Conant, W. Nicholls, J. Tildon, J, Griffith, B. Sherman,
V. Reeve, P. McKean, F. Tolsdorf, A. Yuen, K. Scrulon. Fourth row: J. Crawford, S.
Howlett, T. Little, D. Nelson, P. Stiles, C. Brown, G. Robb, W. Smith, A. White, G. Kreye,
D. Bartholomew, P. Munroe, W. Muller, D. Howell, D. Heins, R, Burt, C. Ormond.
Q, J D rw
ITH an enrollment of almost two hundred
students, the Mount Hermon Outing Club
was once again the largest extra-curricular or-
ganization on campus. Under the competent and
energetic leadership of Dr. Edmond S. Meany,
adviser, David Walker, president, William Lange,
secretary, and Randolph Peyton, treasurer, the
Outing Club found it possible to make numerous
and diversified activities available to its mem-
bers. The club proved its value to the school by
its sponsorship of proiects and special events
throughout the year.
For those members of the club with particular
interests, two divisions were formed. Augustus
White led the hiking and mountain climbing
group, while Glenn Warner headed the skiing
and skating division. Another club in which in-
terest ran high was the now two-year-old Rifie
Club. Mr. Compton is the adviser of this rapidly-
growing organization, and Pete Bakker is presi-
ln order to raise funds, the Outing Club sold
programs and refreshments at such school ac-
tivities as football games and square dances. A
large part of these funds went to purchase movies
pertaining to conservation, forestry, wildlife, and
outdoor recreation. The annual snow sculpture
contest on Founder's Day was sponsored by the
Outing Club, which furnished the pies for the
winning team. lt also embarked upon a project
to obtain a warming house and lights for Shadow
Lake skating parties. Several skating parties
were held this year, as well as the annual spring
cabin party, a picnic enjoyed by those members
having the most work credits on club proiects.
lg . GN
2 if S
NDER the very capable leadership of Mr.
Milton Aronson, the Mount Hermon classical
orchestra repeated its fine tradition of presenting
good music to the Northfield Schools. Although
the orchestra lost a good many members at
graduation last year, their places were ably
filled by new students. The amount of work
necessary to prepare an orchestra for a concert
can hardly be overestimated, but the members
gave their time willingly, on Tuesday nights as
well as Wednesday afternoons at Northfield.
The group played an integral and highly-ap-
preciated part in Sacred Concert. lt wound up its
successful year by playing in conjunction with
the Glee Club at Commencement time.
First row: R. McDade, D. West-
fall, F. Rice, C. Sheehan, R
Rice, D. Pearson. Second row:
D. Freeman, K. Eckel, F. Tuttle,
l. Frohne, H. Fisher. Third row:
C. Woodring, T. Beveridge, R.
Sewell, B. Dean, E. Flory.
First row. G. Conable, P. Strople,
T. Duncan, B. Walters, R. Taft,
H. Kellogg, l. Frohne. Second
row: D. Eggert, Mr. Swift, H.
Fisher, .l. Cooley, N. Baker, D.
Pearson, T. Northrup, R. Rice,
C. Tote, F. Rice. Third row: G.
Frost, C. Woodring, F. Tolsdorf,
B. Olsen, R. Sewell, C. Solms,
LAYING in its handsome maroon-and-white
uniforms, the Mount Hermon band enioyed
another successful year. Off to a slow start, the
organization soon played an active role in cam-
pus life. Mr. Arch Swift, the group's tireless con-
ductor, directed the band in playing spirited
marches. On the bandstand, in assemblies, and
at pep rallies the band did much toward inciting
the football team to its overwhelming wins on the
home field. During the winter season, the bond
concentrated more upon the famous works of
Praise should be extended to each band
member for his unselfishness in giving Mount
Hermon a fine school band.
'75 ' yi ,y il
First row: R. Klecak,
Huckabee, J. Lawlah,
Second row: J. Leyden, K. Lindfors, B. Olsen, R. McDade, R. Ashcroft, R. McDaniel
A. Warren, R. Cass, J. Judson, K. Eckel, A. Porter, W. White, L. Poole, H. Fisher
Third row: R. Dixon, F. Kumm, B. George, T. Shafer, R. MacKinnon, T. Beveridge
ITH the graduation service at Commencement, the Mount Hermon Choir
completes another outstanding year of leading the school in sacred
music. To Mr. Albert Raymond, director, and Mr. Carleton L'Hommeclieu,
organist, goes the credit for preparing the choir for its presentations through-
out the year. These men contributed untold hours of their own to the success
of the choir.
Mr. Raymond, after holding several tryouts in the late fall, selected the
following boys to compose the Triple Quartet: Lee Poole, Andy Porter, Bill
White, first tenors, Richard Cass, Karl Eckel, Jim Judson, second tenors, Bob
Ashcraft, Bob McDade, Reuben McDaniel, first basses, and John Leyden,
Ken Lindfors, Brian Olsen, second basses.
With the opening verse of "Sing We Noel," the choir, on December ld,
began a Christmas Vespers service that will long remain in the memories of
graduating Seniors. On Christmas eve the program was broadcast in Provi-
On May IO the choirs of both schools, with both student bodies, presented
another memorable service, the annual Sacred Concert.
A. Palzer, R. Higgins, D. Coates, E. Hasbrouck, R. Boyle, G
C. Blatchford, D. McComb, D. Freeman, P. Owen, W. Burgess
P. Corbett, A, Wakeman, W. Russell, M. Craig, C. Blake, W. Koster, R. Conant, P.
Munroe. Fourth row:
R. Beers, R. Peyton, R. Howard, D. Lloyd, M. Curtis, G. Robb,
D. Hunter, M. Brown, R. Lloyd, C. Backus, C. Weist, C. Maclvor, E. Kennan, W. '
Lange, J. Snead.
HE Glee Club continued to be one of the most popular activities at Mount
Hermon. Monday night rehearsals boasted about one hundred boys. As in
the case of the choir, Mr. Albert Raymond and Mr. Carleton L'Hommedieu
are responsible for the outstanding singing.
During the winter term, the active membership was cut to about seventy'
five boys. This group presented two concerts in February, one at Northfield
and one in a Thursday assembly at Mount Hermon. Then, on March seventh,
the Mount Hermon Glee Club combined with the Glee Clubs of Deerfield
Academy, Kimball Union Academy, Lenox School, Vermont Academy, and
Williston Academy to present the increasingly popular "Festival of Music"
in the Northfield auditorium. The program received even more acclaim than
it' had the previous year, when it was established. lt now promises to become
another of Mount Hermon's fine musical traditions.
The Glee Club ends a successful season with the commencement concert,
given in coniunction with the Glee Club from Northfield.
First row: W. Friend, R. McDade, R. Ashcroft, K. Eckel, R. Higgins, B. Lindfors, B.
Sherman, C. Blake, A. Warren, J. Judson, R. Peyton, W, Burgess, L. Abel. Second
row: L. Poole, M. Craig, J. Bartfay, L. Fisk, J. Leyden, D. Coates, R. Klecak, D.
Howell, H. Fisher, D. Pearson, S. Pike, J. Stoll, D. McComb, R. Sobel, H. Kellogg
W. White. Third row: W. Svanoe, C. Craig, F. Kumm, H. Ray, D. Thyng, R. Mac-
Kinnon, T. Beveridge, E. Said, T. Shafer, G. Robb, G. Vander Veer, W. Koster, G
Kreye, W. Owen, B. Patton, B. Bradley, D. Kiremidiian, A. Goldberg. Fourth row: C
Lehman, D. Freeman, T. Veal, L. MocAtee, P. Hagen, C. Solms, R. Boyle, D. Jansky
J. Tildon, G. Van Cott, S. Brennan, R. Brown, A. Mercer, T. Tuttle, A. Yuen, R
Weed, A. Porter, A. Palzer. Fifth row: A, Wakeman, R. Cass, P. Corbett, D. Lloyd
M, Curtis, K. Lindfors, C. Weist, C. Backus, R. McDaniel, B. Olsen, F. Storms, C
Maclvor, W. Muller, P. Munroe, T. Gleason, R. Lloyd, R. Pash.
First row: L. Ackler, D. Jones,
D. Reichenberg, J. Spangenberg,
P. Hagen, D. Simmerer. Second
row: J. Schoonover, R. Pekrul,
J. Rasmussen, R. Gilchrest, R.
Kelley, A. Pearl.
First row: C. Sheehan, B. Dean,
Mr. Hettley, Miss Taylor, G.
Robb, E. Said. Second row: T.
Tuttle, C. Craig, G. Brieger, A.
Pearl, D. Roblin. Third row: T.
Beveridge, G. Collins, L. White,
J. Page, A. Glockler.
HE newest club on Hermon's campus is the
Railroad Club, formed by a group of boys
with a keen interest in this fascinating hobby.
Under the guidance of Mr. Bauer and Mr. Jewell
and the presidency of Dennis Reichenberg, the
group grew into a well-organized club. To bring
money into the club treasury, stocks were sold,
and dues were levied. When the school gave the
club three rooms in the basement of Recitation
Hall, it purchased the equipment necessary and
began construction of a full-size HO-gauge lay-
out. It also sponsored exhibits in the library and
showed movies of scale and model railroading.
The club ended its year with an inspection trip
to the Brattleboro freight yards.
OW in its seventh year of existence, the
French Club, a ioint Northfield-Mount Her-
mon extra-curricular activity, continues to afford
students a deeper appreciation of French lan-
guage and customs than is possible in the class-
room. The club, open to all students who show
an active interest in matters a la francais, con-
ducts its meetings almost entirely in French. ln-
formative talks are given in French by persons
'Familiar with the Gallic section of Europe.
Well-deserved thanks are clue Mr. McVeigh,
Mr. Heffley, and Miss Taylor of Mount Herman,
and Miss Liniger and Miss Reynolds of North-
field, whose wisely-guiding hands have made the
French Club interesting and enioyable.
HE lnternational Club is composed of both
foreign and American boys who wish to learn
more about their international neighbors' cus-
toms and habits, with a view to better under-
standing of world situations and problems.
Under its faculty adviser, Mr. Orvil Mirtz, who
has had long experience in the international
field, the club sponsored movies and many in-
formal gatherings. Guest speakers were procured
to relate their personal experiences in other
lands. During the year, many members spoke to
various church groups in neighboring towns.
The International Club must be commended for
its promotion of international good fellowship
and furtherance of understanding.
First row: E. Said, R. Jensen,
Mr. Mirtz, G. Brieger, D. Lloyd,
T. Zolfaghari. Second row: A.
Yuen, D. Pearson, D. Burgess, P.
Hagen, P. Huang. Third row: J.
Leonard, A. Munn, M. Bristol,
A. Glockler, G. Reeve.
First row. D. Pearson, R. Jensen,
E. Hausamann, C. Lehman, P.
Owen, T. Landshof. Second row:
W. Burgess, G. Conable, B.
Johnson, S. Rogers, J. Leonard,
ED by Erwin Hausamann, the Mount Hermon
Camera Club held its meetings on Friday
nights. During the meetings, different phases of
photography were discussed, beginning with
fundamental principles and proceeding to more
complex problems. Movies and demonstrations
formed a considerable part of each meeting's
program. Many other activities created active
interest for the enthusiastic photographers.
Among these were exhibits in the library, a
contest for high school students, and a contest
for the members of the club. The club's adviser,
Mr. Dean Stevens, did an excellent iob of coach-
ing and was instrumental in bringing the club
up to its present high standard.
f i t
t', f L
HE Hermon Players have added another successful year to their history.
The Players opened their season on November 28 with Gramercy Ghost,
a two-act comedy. Doing excellent interpretations in their leading roles were
Anne Eubank as a young heiress, Edward Hasbrouck as her egotistical fiance,
and Arnold Warren as the young newspaper reporter who eventually wins
On February 27, the Players presented Our Town, the most famous play
by Thornton Wilder. Again they were received enthusiastically. The leading
r6le of Stage Manager was superbly handled by Arnold Warren, with
Charles Blake and Dorothy Kelly playing the two leads of Emily and George.
Although the latter play required no set construction, the fall play had
a very well-executed set constructed by the stage crew. This unheralded
group of boys gave untold hours to the building and painting of the back-
The practically flawless presentations of both plays must be attributed to
the efforts of the directors, Mr. William Morrow and Miss Martha Flint, who
coached the group with a knowledge gained from long experience.
First row: B. Mackey, T. Gleason, J. Tildon, C. Blake, A. Warren, J. Roberts, N.
Doolittle. Second row. D. Pearson, R. Boyle, C. Gold, P. Puddington, R. Weed, S. King,
' nm, -Jr-
-'gf' lg' ' H.
r ' 'iixsx
J'3Mff' 5' -
,Tw ,hiv W., h F, -4
Q7 A. 2E.f'L"f'v
' r' 3
I . ,lwfiium Q git., f
. N1 -gf, - -4- -Q 0
H+g3'T.ifg'.'R'l, f Zifx Q. P'
,alas " 3,1--, 'Fi , X "Y " M' 'gg' Szfh- V
v-f H o"' .. t M. - - '- - x. ':v.3,,wv. .
'AxiN,a+,,i: 5' g,:,,,xiS:.T .Ng-4'-i N , M , 5 .3 :af --.v A :ju
. W - 1 R' " " N ' " FAQ' fm aff ." ln' 'fi "fs7'!1'5f X ' f ..A
- . wx ,'- -, , 9 .1 J Q .4 lg, -- ' Q, 'visa -A gy T- 'iihfa
' .JAX T' ,, - 5 MXQ I "fa, Ngm . 1 . ' Efffligd V' Q
frf-Tgxgi uf' . W A 'V 'MQ " N' f-V"Yf 'T "Z Q . 'iilgfxii'fC'T.?'i'l"'.'.f!Ei
2 f .., - -W la? -t xl Q V ., UQ' .-Nfl' H -FQ., r .f, ,ggii ,, W: :,xS.:lfg'- mg, -- .
4: Liss 1 Q- . rw..1'21 1 4,3433 A ,L X pi'i 11b ' fi f x. Q 1 b -1+ A
-fbi "5-fb Fi, ..K"'14,J - ' l ,xr C ' 55. mx 1 if' x , '
V . -7- ' ,i , fit, '- " MM 215. ,N 14,1 -V ,
3 r' pf . -.. Y 'Y' ' I 5 A
- X A. M Q . A if ,
- ' ' -'N ' ' ' ' ' - '. . .
' ' ' .M - - ' ' -, ri ff" "-'W' Q we -
.. Q t h 5 A I - PX 1- Iv V V A W , A Q " 4 -'f "7-- ,. 'Fxr,ig5fm-A..C.'
m i x.. . k- i s-' H V, - ' ' ' fy' X ,.3 ' ' Y MW Q '----W..-,.
I 355- Q '
f x xx - T
f Q . 3
ERQE3' ' ' f 'X
I Mm' W V '- ., 5.4.1 Q 25
' X .7575 ,wxh 'rg "r il-N 3 ,
rf' 'T MVS?" ' sg dx ' , -
L , , K mil 5 ix ,st n X'
' f wx, -W ' - 'F 1 ' Y . . N Q
I - 25 E Y N 9 if? Q M A V' - '-iT?"'7T 15' 5- 'E K Af-,,.,R , ,
, 1 A , ., Q, V-'Y' Lx" -"HW 1 ' wl-9555 F" .+"' 5' sfkf ' w V. ,
, f .-L-G - A if -an W2 X ,2-gifgf, H ' ml vw .. fy- 'X 2
JQQFFLRJ , V F ,.J"' I I ul-131, 4 "F "gi SN.: Y, ,:"ff:fl2'fgg.1 :jul , ' ywfl: lx -v: :ow Y Q 'V' r
iii? 'Sv-'fmt -3 X J 'w' "3-f -15... ,gun fx .QSf'iF57f'3 , J If 'En X4 'Q f- 2 " VM," 5' 1 35' 'f. '
ls" , ,QM ' V- . 'jk - w fwng' M- I: ' ,Q-1, I' , ff, uf ". ' C 5, .ff ' x fx
F. X N Q iff Hi 31 Lui. " ' E. 4, rgslifffi' bk' K ff" 3' 'fit N ' Q' f K
5,5 ,xx A ,kiwi-i,l-y 3, New ,fpwy 1 h 4.-V L U ., mf ' 1 'xv ' V. ,A , VR, .1
avxgamvfv ' , ii 4. rib' fi V gh' ' K ' I' 4 '
.bf . ,. . .5 . J X f
V, N Z , 1 .
if TYJKR ' .
X-v I x 5 l V,
nu , . I t' H I
- . ' 5 L A
. Elf' 'F
HERMONITE " ' R
' HE i953 Hermonite has well fulfilled its purpose in providing the Mount M My ' is'
Hermon campus with a student newspaper which truly represents the entire F
student body. Although hampered by deadlines, it has reported the campus
news as accurately and as swiftly as possible.
Much credit is to be given Ron Sharp, editor, who has given innumerable 71. K., j Men
hours to the success of the paper. Owing to his unceasing eFFort and thought, g79jx
the paper has come up with many interesting innovations, Few of these, how- ite-,jswl
ever, would have been possible without the guiding and wisely-restraining firifgfgfd Mx
hand of Mr. John Williams, the Hermonite's faculty adviser. i' '
Under the direction of Demos Antoniou, the sports section has contained
material on every athletic contest, no matter how insignificant it might have
been. Erwin Hausamann and Frank Foster have provided excellent pictures.
As proof of the Hermonite's worth, it must be pointed out that, out of a
large field of secondary school publications, the Hermonite placed first in
the Columbia Press Ratings.
X QE? .L
First row. M. Atheneos, D. Fricker, E. Hausamann, D. Walker, R. Sharp, D. Antoniou
W. Dodge, G. Vander Veer, F. Foster, R. Goldenkoff. Second row. J. Bartfay, D
McComb, A. Palzer, R, Weyte, R. Boyle, C. Brown, K. Jones, R. Hubbard, D. Solomon
J. Stoll. Third row: G. Kreye, C. Solms, C. Woodring, T. Warwick, J. Appleton, M
Fitzgerald, J. Page, P. Hagen, W. Owen, C, Lehman. Fourth row, B. Walters, W
Muller, D. Howell, W. Lange, R. Child, J. Griffith, J. Taylor, W. Rhodes.
ERHAPS one of the most dependent persons in the world is the editor
of any publication requiring much time and effort to produce. He is en-
tirely dependent upon his staFf for the material which must be collected
between the covers of his book. He is required to place his fullest confidence
in his stat? for the right material at the right time. l953's Gateway board
has not belied this trust. Charles Brown and George Robb have been out-
standing in their tasks as business managers. Their money-raising efforts have
made the book itself possible. Good sports coverage has been provided by
Ross Boyle and Robert Hendry, who were often called upon to deliver stories
on short order. Erwin Hausamann's photography work, which he spent many
hours on, speaks for itself. Art editors Frederick Kumm and Edward Hasbrouck
took on an added task this year, as many additional art spots were required,
but they have done admirable work. Board writers have cooperated to the
fullest extent in handing in stories on time and planning the Gateway dance.
Last, the whole board ioins in extending warmest gratitude to Mr. John
Baldwin, whose long experience and patience have helped immeasurably
at board meetings. The publication of this book would have been quite im-
possible without the benefit of his advice.
Left to right, tap to bottom: Mr.
John Baldwin, Adviser. William
Lange, Editor, Charles Brown
and George Robb, Business
Managers, and Richard Weyte,
Staff Writer. Ross Boyle and
Robert Hendry, Sports Editors,
and Edward Hasbrouck and
Fred Kumm, Art Editors. Erwin
Hausamann, Photography Editor,
Richard Chase, Stewart Craw-
ford and William Dodge, Staff
Writers. Dennis Reichenberg,
Wallace Wendell, Ronald Sharp
and Alan Payne, Staff Writers,
' sf' '
i 3-fn-'. 3': f
x -E ' , "
'1 ?' X
X ,i .
'lm LESTER P. WHITE
I Q4 B.A., B.D., M.A.
s- Clark, Yale
x ii il I
y X -vi' A
EW of us realize the importance of the Alumni Association until
we become alumni ourselves, but we do know that this organiza-
tion plays a tremendous part in the life of Mount Hermon. Each year,
for instance, the total sum contributed by appreciative alumni to the
Living Endowment Fund equals the income from an investment of
more than a million dollars. Without this, Mount Hermon could
hardly carry forward its program with such vigor.
The Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association is the Reverend
Lester F. White, class of I92O. He is responsible tor keeping all
alumni well-informed concerning their alma mater. He also edits the
quarterly Alumni News, which is sent without charge to the l0,000
alumni who are scattered over 48 states and 42 foreign countries.
Also, he visits local clubs to stimulate personal relationships between
them and the school.
The reason for the intense loyalty which the alumni show toward
the school was well understood by us even before we became
Seniors. But the continuation of this faithfulness and its consequent
generosity is largely due to the work of the Alumni Association.
KTSEZQ xJ3' :
0 c frfar 175
5, cc' '1
C U oyndaajx
HE i953 Mount Hermon football squad proved
to be one of the most spirited and finished
teams ever produced on the hill. Captained by
Karl Eckel and under the coaching of Messrs.
Rineer, Westin, and Stearns, the team finished a
tough schedule with a record of five victories,
one tie, and one defeat.
The offensive unit of the two-platoon system,
working from the winged-T, but employing sev-
eral special formations as well, combined hard,
straight, rugged football with deceptive "razzle-
dazzle" plays. Bobby Bates smashed the line
with a crushing force that produced many long
gains. Ashcroft, deftly handling the ball under
the T, often broke through the line himself on
quick-opening plays, while John Ballin and Bill
Holmes often skirted the ends on reverses or
galloped for many yards by bucking off-tackle.
Ashcraft completed a maiority of his passes to
ends Reuben McDaniel and Fred Budarz and
backs Holmes, Bates, and Ballin. The success of
the offense, however, depended on the line,
where most games are won or lost. The dogged
determination of Hermon's line enabled the backs
to break through for the so-often-witnessed long
runs during the season.
The defensive unit included Budarz, Corbett,
Fitzgerald, Keith, Brown, and Beers in the line,
with Heywood and Ross also seeing much action
there. Backing up this powerful forward wall
First row: T. Gleason lMgr.l, C. Maclvor lMgr.l, R. Ashcroft
F. Budarz, D. Bennett, K. Eckel lCapt.l, W. Keith, M. Brown:
W. Holmes, J. Leyden lMgr.l, P. Garrett lMgr.l. Second row:
Mr. Waterman lTrainerl, Mr. Rineer lCoachl, R. Chutter, R.
Barnard, M. Fitzgerald, H. Stiles, D. Lanphear, R. George
R. Peyton, R. Howard, R. Beers, R. Conant, R. Beck, S.
Heywood, C. Wood, K. Scruton, Mr. Westin lCoachl, Mr.
Stearns lCoachl, R. Rothstein, R. Engvall, R. Huckabee, E.
Kennan, P. Farrington, C. Weist, A. White, N. Porter, R.
McDaniel, P. Corbett, R. Bates, J. Ballin, R. Higgins, S.
Phillips, B. Patton.
were Ballin, Bates, Bennett, Peyton, Stiles, and
White. The defensive platoon did an excellent
iob of halting better-than-average running at-
tacks, although the pass defense was occasion-
ally found wanting. Proof of the overall effec-
tiveness of the squad is seen in the fact that,
compared with a Hermon season total of 206
points, the opposition scored only 96.
The Rineermen opened their season with a
25-20 win over Cushing Academy. Running true
to past years' form, Cushing proved to be a
dangerous team to open against. They began by
pushing across a touchdown and converting suc-
cessfully. Hermon had a hard time getting mov-
ing. lt took the threat of a second Cushing tally
to put the Maroon team back on its feet. Sparked
by the running of Johnny Ballin and Billy Holmes,
Hermon marched ninety-eight yards downfield.
Holmes took the ball across for the first touch-
down of the year. Soon after, Bob Bates inter-
cepted a pass, and Ballin plunged across for
the second. The third period was scoreless, but
early in the fourth, Bill Holmes dashed across
for his second score. The conversion was unsuc-
cessful, but Hermon led T8-7. Then Cushing, with
a quick series of hard-hitting plays, closed the
lead to four points. Billy Holmes then made the
most spectacular run of the year, gathering in
the kickoff on his own ten and galloping ninety
yards to paydirt. lt was his third touchdown of
the afternoon. Cushing scored again late in the
fourth quarter, but the victory-bound Hermonites
were beyond overtaking and left the field the
winners by a close margin in their opener.
The following week the Maroon traveled to
Easthampton for its first away game of the year.
After a shaky first half, Hermon made a sham-
bles of the game, beating Williston by a 3-4-6
score. The only touchdown of the first half came
on a pass from Ashcraft to Bates. However, in
the second half, an entirely reiuvenated Maroon
squad took the field. They pushed the ball across
the final white stripe four times before Williston
knew what had hit them. Ballin tallied first on
an end run. Holmes then dashed fifteen yards
for Hermon's third touchdown of the day. As the
fourth quarter opened, Bob Ashcraft hit the line
on a quarterback sneak. Coach Rineer then sub-
stituted the second and third teams, which proved
more than a match for the dispirited Williston
regulars. Kent Scruton skirted end for twenty-six
yards in one of the prettiest plays of the after-
noon. Deane Lanphear converted three out of
four extra points, and Beers passed for the other.
With the score 34-O, Williston finally got a
touchdown, but missed the conversion. The game
ended seconds later.
On October l8 Mount Hermon met Exeter
Academy, a new foe on the Hermon schedule
which failed to live up to its advance notices.
Facing what they expected to be a fight to the
finish, Hermon completely inundated Exeter 47-7.
The game was never a contest, but merely a
Hermon scoring spree. Billy Holmes tallied three
times on runs of sixty-five, sixty-three, and twenty
yards. Bob Bates and Johnny Ballin each chipped
in with two touchdowns to aid the cause, and
Lanphear converted five extra points. The block-
ing in the line and secondary was excellent, a
factor which contributed largely to the success of
the ball-carrying backs. A iubilant Hermon team
left the field at the end of the game, pleasantly
surprised at its overwhelming defeat of such a
highly-touted team as Exeter.
The next two weeks were the dark ages for
the Hermon gridders. Traveling to Choate on
October 25, the Maroon met a strong Choate
team, a lot of bad breaks, and their first defeat
in fourteen games. Dogged with penalty after
penalty, which checked every Hermon advance,
the team bogged down axle-deep and could
not get started. Choate scored early in the first
period, but the Maroon, running Ballin on a line
plunge, quickly retaliated. Both teams missed the
extra point. At the half, the score was still 6-6,
but in the second half, the big Choate team
came onto the field with determination in its
eyes. lt pushed Hermon against the wall repeat-
edly and scored twice more, to lead the Maroon
l8-6. Hermon scored once in the second half,
but the ball was called back because of a clip-
ping penalty. From then on, the offensive squad
was incapable of doing anything, although the
defense stiffened, too late. The game finally
ended with Choate on the long end of an T8-6
score. The glaring fiaw to be found in this game
was poor tackling. Combined with this was an
obvious loss of spirit.
The Maroon team, still in a state of shock
from its defeat of the previous week, showed
little of the football it was capable of in its tussle
with Kimball Union Academy at Meriden. John
Ballin was the bright light in an otherwise dim
afternoon. He scored on the second play of
the game, giving Hermon a lead which it was
unable to protect. KUA drove eighty yards for a
tally in the same period and followed it up with
another score early in the second period. Billy
Holmes circled end in the third stanza for the
tying score. Again Ballin gave Hermon the lead,
as he scored his second touchdown of the day,
but KUA came marching right back against the
impotent Hermon defense. The score was 21-20,
with the game riding on the success of KUA in
scoring the extra point. However great the ten-
sion must have been on Shaw, KUA's extra point
specialist, he booted the ball cleanly through
the uprights, giving KUA a tie game and a moral
ln the warmup game for the annual Deerfield
contest, Hermon at last got back on the winning
trail at the expense of Vermont Academy. In a
high-scoring contest which saw a little of every-
thing, including a snowstorm, the Maroon came
out on the upper side of a 46-24 score. Hermon
opened fast, scoring on their first series of plays,
with a pass from Ashcraft to Holmes putting the
ball across. lt was Ashcraft's day for passing,
as he hit twice more in the first half with touch-
down passes. ln the first quarter he found Phil
Farrington with one, and in the second period,
he saw Johnny Ballin open in the end zone and
chucked him a TD pass. Bob Lunetta scored the
first Vermont touchdown on a spectacular 85-
yard dash which brought the crowd to its feet.
The first half ended soon after. ln the third pe-
riod, Hermon scored three more touchdowns, two
of them by John Ballin. First John galloped forty
yards and later caught Bob Ashcraft's fourth
touchdown pass of the day. Reuben McDaniel
gathered in the next Ashcraft pass in the end
zone for the team's sixth touchdown. Vermont
also found the range in this period, scoring two
touchdowns against Hermon's weak pass de-
fense. ln the last period, Randy Peyton made
the last Hermon touchdown of the day by slash-
ing off-tackle. Bob Lunetta again scored for
Vermont, his second and his team's fourth. This
ended the scoring for the day. When the score-
board keepers had finally disentangled them-
selves from their confusion and the smoke of the
high-scoring battle had cleared, the board read
46-24 in favor of the Maroon team, which finally
felt as if it had successfully wiped out the mem-
ory ofthe two weeks before.
The climax of Mount Hermon's football season
came on November fifteenth. The entire Hermon
student body traveled to Deerfield to witness
the third Deerfield trampling in as many years.
Hermon scored its first Deerfield shutout by
smearing the Green 27-O. The day was cloudy
and slightly damp, but the team was brilliant,
playing inspired ball before the huge crowd of
rooters. While Mount Hermon's oFtensive team
rolled up 438 yards during the afternoon, Deer-
field's top-seeded machine was stopped cold. lt
is impossible to decide whether the offensive or
the defensive unit played better ball, for both
were as keen as a hard season could make them.
The first touchdown came on a quarterback
sneak from the two-yard line by Ashcroft. Lan-
phear's conversion attempt was wide. Soon after,
Randy Peyton, playing perhaps his best game
all season, intercepted a Deerfield pass. Cap-
italizing on the break, Bobby Bates drove over
the goal for the second score of the period.
Lanphear's conversion was good, making the
score i3-O. Late in the second period, Billy
Holmes took the ball and skirted end for the
third Maroon touchdown. With the half almost
over, Deerfield took possession, but promptly
lost it by fumbling. Dick Beers recovered, and
Mount Hermon threatened to score again, but
the gun sounded with the ball resting precari-
ously on Deerfield's one-yard line. ln the third
stanza the Green made its only serious challenge
of the afternoon, but the threat ended when
Hermon recovered a fumble on its own ten-yard
line. The game was scoreless for a time, but in
the last fifteen minutes of play, the Maroon
once more started to smash its way toward the
Deerfield goalposts. Bob Bates and John Ballin
set up a touchdown with their long runs, and
Ashcraft chucked a pinpoint fifteen-yard pass to
Billy Holmes, who picked up his blockers beau-
tifully and scampered the rest of the way to
Mount Hermon's last touchdown of the year.
Deane Lanphear's boot was perfect, and the
Maroon led 27-O. Deerfield took over the ball
again, but the airtight Hermon defense again
held their rush down to nothing. The gun soon
sounded, and a iubilant team carried Coach
Rineer from the field on its shoulders, shouting
a happy finish to a great season.
Front row R. Denning, R. Handy, F. Fischer, K. Lindfors lCo-Capt.l, A. Payne lCo-Capt.l, J. Peng, K.
Farrar, F. Kumm, R. DuBois. Bock row. Mr. Wyman lCoachl, W. Dodge lMgr.l, G. Hamilton, J, Spangen-
berg, J. Taylor, J. Katz, D. Weinstein, T. Tuttle, C. Backus, D. Burgess, Mr. ScheHer lCoachl.
LTHOUGH he had only four returning lettermen this year, Coach Wyman
was able to mold a powerful team. This comparatively new squad, full
of action and spirit, proved to be a winn'ng combination.
Opening their very successful season, the soccer team defeated a strong
Springfield Freshman aggregation by a score of 2-l. The first period proved
to be a contest of the two defenses, but in the second half Jack Peng opened
the scoring by faking around the fullbacks to boot one in. Then the Frosh
swung their big guns into action, but were successfully thwarted by Backus,
Katz, and Farrar until the last period, when they finally succeeded in putting
one in. The game ended at l-l, but two overtime periods were played. A
quick break on a pass from Al Payne to Jim Taylor finally put the deciding
goal through the posts for the Maroon.
Returning home, the Wymen were overpowered by a strong Williston
eleven, 3-l. l-lermon repeatedly pushed deep into Blue and Gold territory,
only to be repelled each time. The Maroon scored its only goal on an accu-
rate pass from co-captain Al Payne to Tom Tuttle, who smashed the ball past
the Williston goalie and into the net. Despite the unceasingly brilliant de-
fensive playing of Katz, Fischer, and Farrar, Williston tied the score in the
first half and went on to score twice more in the second half.
Traveling to Williamstown the following week, the boaters received their
last defeat of the season from a strong Williams College freshman team, 4-2.
From the starting whistle, it was apparent that the game was going to be a
,Q V i
battle all the way. The score at half-time was
tied up l-l, with Hermon's one tally coming from
the foot of inside-right Al Payne. The Frosh
quickly scored in the third period to make it 3-2,
but Lindfors put the ball into the enemy net iust
before the end of the latter half forcing the
game into an overtime. ln the second overtime
period, the Frosh line took fire and pushed two
quick goals into the Hermon net to win the game.
A powerful Hermon squad invaded Amherst
to defeat the University of Massachusetts Frosh,
4-O. Peng and Spangenberg started the game
off with two quick goals. ln the second half, the
Hermon attack connected for two more goals,
one by Taylor and the other by Payne. Fine de-
fense play kept the men from Amherst scoreless.
The Maroon depended on teamwork and fine
spirit to engineer a surprising upset by edging
out Wilbraham, 2-l. The team's accurate passing
paid off in the second period, when Weinstein
scored on a pass from Payne. From that point on,
the game was fast and furious. Taylor pushed
another goal in, giving the Maroon squad a
two-point edge. The raging Wilbraham team
scored once in the third quarter, but from then
on Hermon's redoubtable defense held them to
The final game of the season was a fight to
the finish with Deerfield, ending in a 2-2 tie.
Deerfield pushed in a goal in the first period,
but Farrar and Company succeeded in thwarting
further Deerfield attempts at the net until the
third stanza, when the Green scored on a pen-
alty kick. Again it was Hermon teamwork that
saved the day. The boys in maroon played a
very tight game throughout, passing well and
keeping the ball deep in Green territory. Perhaps
the most outstanding example of this was the
scoring of Hermon's first goal. Lindfors passed
to Peng through a forest of Deerfield backs, and
Jack headed the ball into the goal. lt was only
fitting that co-captain Lindfors should save the
last game of the season by scoring on a penalty
kick, tying the game up 2-2 and sending it into
two overtime periods, during which both teams
failed to score again.
lf a team could be judged as a winning team
or a losing team on the basis of spirit alone,
the soccer team would be our nomination for the
winner. Few teams had as good a time, yet had
the seriousness of purpose that the i952 Wymen
had. The strength of any team depends largely
on the quality and spirit of its substitutes, and
the soccer team's subs were among the best it
has ever had. The team itself is worthy of con-
gratulations, but especially does Coach Wyman
deserve recognition for his persistence and abil-
ity in molding such a winning team.
THE I953 GATEWAY
Mount Hermon, Massachusetts
III I I
Lg I 1 33
WILLIAM MAURICE LANGE, III
CHARLES VICTOR BROWN, JR.
GEORGE L. ROBB
Front row: D. Kelly, R. Dixon lCapt.l, R. Perry, D. Jansky,
A. Newlon, J. Snead. Back row, Mr. Greene lCoachl, C.
Woodring lMgrl R Byrne P Redman W Lange, D. Jones
.A ,1 .gs
I , .
l llxx, A
NDER the capable captainship of Bob Dixon and the superb coaching of Mr.
McVeigh the l952 cross-country team ended the season with a record of three
wins and two losses in dual competition and a spectacular victory in the New England
lnterscholastics held at Andover Academy.
On October 4 the team successfully opened the season by defeating the Spring-
field Freshmen 26-30 at Springfield. Dixon, Lange, and Byrne finished in the first five.
The following week the harriers lost to a very strong University of Massachusetts
freshman team 24-32 on the home course, with Lange, Byrne, and Perry taking fourth,
fifth, and sixth, respectively. On October 22 the harriers suffered defeat at the hands
of Deerfield by the score of 22V2-32Vg, although Dixon placed first only l,4 seconds
off the Deerfield course record. The next four Hermon runners were Byrne, Newton,
Perry, and Lange. The next week a fighting-mad team bounced back at the expense
of Choate, whipping them by a perfect score, as Dixon set a new course record and
was closely followed by Walker, Byrne, Lange, and Perry. Still riding high, the team
then won the New England lnterscholastics by a low score of 33. Dixon, Byrne, and
Perry finished second, fourth, and fifth, respectively. At Williams the next Wednesday
the team capped its successful season by downing Williams Frosh i9-36, as Dixon,
Byrne, Newton, Perry, and Kelly took the first five places for Hermon. On November
l8 the annual Bemis Pie Race was run, and the first three places were captured by
Dixon, Perry, and Kelly.
Although they lost two meets, the l952 cross-country boys placed their team
among Mount Hermon's best by their magnificent showing at Andover as well as by
their driving spirit, which spurred them to several impressive records.
HE i953 Mount Hermon mermen lost all five of their dual meets and finished last
in the Trinity lnterscholastics. Although the season proved unsuccessful, there was
much spirit exhibited by the team, which was iovially, but competently coached by
Messrs. Bauer, Jewell, and Whyte.
ln the first meet of the season, the tankmen fell before Worcester Academy in a
close battle, 42-34. A fraction of a second in any one of numerous events would
have meant the difference between a win and a loss. Hermon's only firsts came in
the l5O-yard medley relay and the 200-yard medley. The Maroon took five seconds.
The second meet of the season proved a hoax, as a star-studded Williston team,
later to become Champion of New England, merely toyed with the home team, win-
ning 53-22. Two pool records fell by the way as Williston took almost every first and
second. On the whole, it was a rather dissatisfying afternoon for the Maroon.
During the next two weeks, Hermon lost close meets to Amherst and Trinity fresh-
men, 42-33 and 45-30. Again it was a case of split-second finishes.
On the twenty-first day of February, Hermon, expecting a win at last, fell miserably
before a strong Deerfield team, 56-l9. Lehman was the only Hermonite to take a
first, this coming in the l5O-yard individual medley.
Though the l953 swimming team was not a winning combination, all its members
agree that they had a wonderful time. Mr. Bauer summed up the season well by say-
ing, "Well, at least we finished second in all our dual meets."
First row: W, Dixon, R. MacKinnon, J. Buswell, C. Lehman,
F. Fischer lCapt.l, E. Hasbrouck, G. Conable, C. Ormond.
Second row. C. Weist lMgr.l, Mr. Whyte fCoachl, T. Wor-
wick, L. Abel, B. Bradley, E. Said, W. Young, W. Steele
G. Kreye, R. Hubbard lMgr.l, Mr. Jewell lCoachl.
ll E ix Ql it
.. . , .-. -.......s. ..
First row: A. Payne, R. Bates, R. McDaniel, J. Snead lCapt.l, D. Bennett, R. Brown. Second row: Mr.
Burdick ICoachl, E. Sundt, N. Porter, D. Hunter, T. Tuttle, C. Gold lMgr.l.
HE l952-l953 Mount Hermon basketball team was the best in the school's
history. The team finished the year with a record of I8 wins and two
losses, tournament play included. lt reached the semi-finals of the New Eng-
land Prep School Tournament before finally succumbing to Admiral Billard
Academy in the Boston Garden.
The Maroon opened the season by defeating Cushing Academy 62-5l at
Ashburnham. No Hermon team in history had ever defeated a Cushing five
on the Cushing floor, but the Maroon made that only the first of its records.
Reuben McDaniel led the scoring with T8 points.
The Hermon hoopsters had a comparatively easy time in their next three
games, first downing Kimball Union Academy 52-36 on the loser's floor.
Then they avenged the football team's loss to Choate by taking the measure
of the Wallingford basketeers 52-27. Third, the Maroon trampled Wilbraham
72-30 on the Hermon hardwood. ln each of these encounters big Reuben
McDaniel was the high scorer with, respectively, l7, l6, and l5 points. Bob
Bates and Captain Jon Snead both hit double figures in the latter two games,
while diminutive AI Payne netted T2 points in the Kimball Union game.
Mount Hermon ran into trouble in its next two clashes, but managed to
preserve its winning streak, making it six straight. First the Maroon defeated
a stubborn Vermont five at Mount Hermon before a large Saturday evening
crowd. At the end of the hot contest Hermon was on top by the score of
56-47. McDaniel made his first strong bid at the record in this game, drop-
ping in 3l big points. ln the next game Hermon
had even rougher going, as they squeaked out
a 65-60 victory over the Green of Deerfield on
the Deerfield home court. Again McDaniel took
a shot at the record, but again he fell short with
30 tallies. Snead, Bennett, and Bates aided the
cause with ll, l0, and 9 points, respectively.
The Maroon breezed through its next three
engagements, downing Williston 57-41 at Wil-
liston, KUA 70-3l at home, and Wilbraham 56-
36 on that school's newly-constructed court.
The next week was the hardest of the season.
After pulling a victory out of the bag against
Amherst Frosh on the huge Amherst floor, the
Hermon five fell before the spirited squad of
hoopsters from Vermont. After trailing by as
much as five points in the last period, the Ma-
roon ran Amherst into the floor to the tune of
59-52. The next game was a dismal affair. Play-
ing on the pocket-size Vermont floor, Hermon
was scrubbed by the score of 62-45. Jon Snead
was the only Hermonite in double figures, scor-
ing ll, while Reuben was held to a total of 7.
Following this painful defeat, the enraged
Maroon bounced back with wins over Cushing,
Williston, Deerfield, Stockbridge, Loomis, and
Greenfield. Williston fell 66-49 before the Her-
monites, who were led by Reuben McDaniel and
Bob Brown with 23 and l8 points. Deerfield top-
pled to the Hermon axe, as big Reub finally suc-
ceeded in breaking the old record by tossing in
34 points. Against Stockbridge it was Snead
leading the pack with ll, as Hermon won 74-
32. Loomis and Greenfield fell 74-47 and 56-53,
with McDaniel netting 30 in the latter game.
Mount Hermon received an invitation to the
New England Prep School Tournament and in
the quarter-final game easily defeated Monson
on the Deerfield court by 76-55. Reub again
dumped in 34 points. ln the semi-finals, however,
Admiral Billard Academy finally smashed the
hopes of the Hermonites, although McDaniel
hooped in l9 points in the losing cause. Many
Mount Hermon rooters were at the Boston Gar-
den to see the game, which was played iust after
the start of spring vacation.
Other records set by the Maroon this year
were numerous and impressive. Reuben McDan-
iel set a season scoring record by throwing in
over 300 points. ln compiling the best over-all
record in Hermon's history, the Maroon, led by
McDaniel, Jon Snead, Bobby Brown, Bob Bates,
Al Payne, and Don Bennett, in that order,
hooped in the amazing total of over l00O points.
Future teams will have to be more than excep-
tional to beat these impressive records.
First row: P. Brown, D. Lanphear, G. Carlson, K. Farrar
lCciptl F Barteoux G Wagner R Beers Second row M
. , . , . , . . 1 r.
H O C K E Y Wyman lCoachl, F. Beardsley, P. Quentin, R. Cass, R. Pyper,
T. Rich lMgr.l, Mr. Westin lCoachl.
XHIBITING rare spirit and smooth teamwork, the Mount Hermon varsity hockey
team finished its season with a record of six wins and six losses. This tally includes
the games played in the Lake Placid Tournament, in which Hermon took a fourth
place in a field of eight contesting schools. ln the tournament competition, Hermon
lost to Milton 4-3 and to New Hampton lO-5, but defeated Brooks 4-l. In these
games, both Brown and Lanphear got "hat tricks," that is, each scored three goals
in one game. Lanphear was the high scorer for the season with thirteen points. He
was followed by Paul Brown, who netted eight.
The season began poorly, as Hermon lost to Deerfield by the score of 5-O. The
Maroon defense fought well, but was overpowered in the spray from poor ice. Next
the squad traveled to the Springfield Arena, where they took the measure of Wil-
liston, 5-l. Carlson, Brown, and Beers each got one goal, and Lanphear socked in
two. Returning home, Hermon next defeated Vermont 3-O, Brown, Beardsley, and
Lanphear scoring. ln the annual Alumni-varsity game, the Wymen defeated the old
boys 4-2. Lanphear, Barteaux, Beardsley, and McAllister scored. However, in their
next game, they once again succumbed to Deerfield 3-l. After that loss, the Maroon
got back on the winning trail for one game at the expense of KUA, 2-0, but KUA
then defeated Hermon l-O, although goalie-captain Farrar made seventeen saves.
Back on the home rink for Founder's Day, the squad played brilliantly to defeat
Williston 4-2. The scoring in this game was done by Warner on a solo and Lanphear,
Pyper, and McAllister on assists. ln their last game, the Wymen fell before Cushing
3-2. Although the record of the team is not necessarily spectacular, the season was
an outstanding one.
AMPERED as usual by a lack of snow, the varsity skiers, coached by Mr. Stearns
and captained by Pete Redman, finished the season with a record of two wins
in dual meets and intermediate places in three carnivals, a creditable record when
it is realized that but three of last year's lettermen returned to the ranks.
Starting off the season on the home hills, the snowmen defeated Brattleboro High
School l99'.23-l74.68. Scruton took first in the iumping and was followed by Shafer
and Hausamann, who tied for third. Captain Redman assured Hermon's victory by
winning the cross-country in record time.
Their hopes still high on Founder's Day, the Maroon took Deerfield l94.96-l9l.7O.
LQ ! l
t, 6 sv.
,tl Sl yiflly
Hermon's points were piled up by Scruton, who took first in iumping and third in 4'
cross-country, and by Curtis and Redman, who took first and second, respectively,
in the cross-country division of the meet. yi T 1.
The first disappointment came when Mount Hermon fell behind the field at the
KUA Winter Carnival. Kimball Union, Vermont, Deerfield, and Mount Hermon finished
for team honors in that order. Traveling to Cushing the following week, the outdoors-
men captured second in the carnival there, finishing behind Vermont and ahead of
Deerfield and Cushing. ln the last carnival of the year, held at Vermont, Mount
Hermon finished fourth in a field of four, trailing Vermont, Dublin, and Harvard
Freshmen. With five lettermen returning next year, it looks like a better year, which
iniects a bit of hope into the frustrated designs of this year's squad. r
,ss , . 1 ,, I
ww lbiiii' .Uv -,
W if .Wa is lr
First row: T. Shafer, P. Redman lCapt.l, K. Scrulon. Second i W IW" Knife
row: B. Sherman lMgr.i, E.' flausamann, A. Newton, P. it W5 VJ
McKean, M. Curtis, S. Phillips, Mr. Stearns lCoachl.
t f Q
LTHOUGH the T953 Mount Hermon wrestling team did not enioy a winning season,
it did not lack good grapplers, as shown by its second-place finish in the Western
New England Championships. Considering the schedule it had to face, Mount Hermon
may well be proud of its mat team.
On January seventeenth the Maroon started on the right foot by downing a tough
Williams College Frosh team in an uphill fight, T9-l5. After Johnny Leyden won
his match, Hermon lost three decisions before Randy Peyton put us back on the
winning trail by pinning his man in the T57-pound class. Following this, Gordy
Peckham, Gus White, and Steve Rogers all won, giving Mount Hermon the victory.
Though they fought hard all season, this was to be the grapplers' only victory.
In the following weeks they fell before Exeter 27-7, Choate 32-3, Amherst Frosh
24-5, and Loomis, the Western New England Champs, 29-9. ln the Exeter meet,
Leyden fought to a draw and Jim Appleton was able to pin his man. The 'following
Saturday, Appleton was the only Hermonite to come up with a victory, winning a
decision in the T57-pound class. Against the Amherst Frosh, Peyton won a decision
in the T67-pound class, and Appleton came from behind to gain a tie. ln the last
dual meet of the year, against Loomis, Leyden, Broughton, and Appleton all won
decisions to give Hermon nine points.
On March seventh at Springfield, the Maroon finished the season in good shape
by taking second place in the Western New England lnterscholastics. Jim Appleton,
Mount Hermon's only undefeated wrestler during the regular season, maintained his
record by winning the Western New England Championship in the T57-pound class.
Captain Gus White, Jerry Huckabee, and Dave Simmerer copped second-place rib-
bons for the Maroon, aiding the team cause. The team finished iust behind Loomis.
Taken as a whole, the season was unsuccessful, but the placing in the lnterscholas-
tics put the i953 matmen on a par with other well-remembered wrestling teams.
First row: W. Burgess, D. Fricker, D. Simmerer, J. Peng, A. White lCopt.l, J. Leyden, S.
Broughton, D. Eng. Second row. R. Higgins, H. Price, M. Gregory, G. Huckabee, J. Appleton
G. Peckham, D. Owen, R. Feoron, A. Mercer. Third row: J. Judson lMgr.l, T. McDade, R. Fisher
S. Rogers, D. Smith, F. Storms, P. McNiff, G. Frost, P. Goulding, Mr. Campbell lCoochl.
1 1' Y?
miie i1"ff'ii 'Y ,tim jim 5,
"1ii't's'lil'-N""ff+'1"tl""-l , Wifi ' I i
1-:girl fs' Qs' 'rs s.+1-sew
. . . . 1 .ffffgt1flgf.if'415'Q?!1-'f-1 -' '
,, V Ally V. .. N Ls.-by J li.-aah..-..YA' . ,A .
H . .. g .X .,-. 3 . ,. . ,, s., - ,As -,
A , 1... . ., . V A , , iv- 1 - .N ,413 Y., DIC' ff ui. -,,,.sr. fl fQQ,v
A.. is"'f Z- QLLI... ss rf. . .-.'.:-N-- .3 s 'I
First row: M. Brown, D. Bennett, K. Scruton, R. Brown, R. Ashcraft, R. Beers, E. Sundt, J. Snead. Second
row: R. MacKinnon, R. Conant, R. Chagnot, M. Federmon, H. Stiles, C. Wood, Mr. Rineer lCoachl. Third
row: D. Simmerer, lMgr.l, J. Cayward, R. Byrne, J. Griffith lMgr.i.
ITH a minimum amount of time allotted him, Coach William Rineer has molded
a good-looking baseball club to face the early season and the sharp competition
this year. Although at the time of this writing the Maroon has had but one encounter,
the prospects of a successful season seem promising.
On April ll Mount Hermon met Greenfield High School in a practice game and
soundly defeated the Greenies by the score of 8-l. ln this game much evidence was
shown which pointed up the depth of each position. Numerous substitutes played
very well during the latter half of the game.
After opening the regular season against Amherst Frosh on the l8th of April, the
Maroon will face Cushing, Wilbraham, Kimball Union, Springfield College Frosh,
Lawrence, Williston, Deerfield, and Vermont. The complete schedule calls for fourteen
games. Last yearls nine finished a l5-game schedule with an eight-and-seven record.
As the opener approaches, the infield shapes up as follows: Roger Conant or
Dick Beers at first, Ed Sundt at second, Bob Ashcraft covering shortstop, and Bobby
Brown at third. The outfield positions are filled by Don Bennett, Johnny Snead, Dick
Chagnot, Kent Scruton, and Johnny Cayward. Mal Brown and Howie Stiles are doing
the catching chores. On the mound, a position greatly weakened by the losses of
Lefty Maclvor and Gerritt VanderVeer to iniuries, are Mark Federman, Charlie Wood,
Ray Byrne, and Bob MacKinnon. The two iniured hurlers were slated for starring
r6les, but the rest of the staff is filling the gap so capably that the loss should not
be felt acutely. Three players are three-year lettermen, Bob Ashcraft, Mal Brown,
and Don Bennett. Two others, Howie Stiles and Mark Federman, are playing their
second year of varsity ball. These veterans, besides adding an inner confidence to
the team, provide a good deal of pepper and snap. lt is this spirit that has taken so
many Hermon teams to victory and which should again prove invaluable to the spring
edition of the Rineermen.
TZCMY. ' A , ' 120 J-Riff. acgbvx
toy, Q f-M 13ffZ5f'1
fi- g lun T . is
,Q-2..u.wX Cgctaf NDN pwo
i Q:-'SQ 'Bali
- N 4
L? ' . ' we 5 - ir
in ' Ugg , rg 'r --Q B , isa f
3 -- .- .- ev' '. , -' ' . Q
'W 39, f ' ii' I 'T' in
i ' T i i - ' ' - .A J
. , 4 1.-x ig...
-X .,4,. .
'vyk' 'Nw-' f
First row: R. Peyton, J. Roberts, G. VanderVeer, W. Lange,
R. Dixon, R. Perry, R. Dubois, W. Holmes tCapt.t, R. Mc-
Daniel, N. Porter. Second row: E. Hausamann, F. Fischer,
R. Chutter, E. Hasbrouck, R. Jensen, C. McHose, E. Wiberg,
M. Curtis, B. Bradley. Third row: T. little lMgr.l, D. Kelly,
R. Cass, J. Simpson, R. Swetland, S. Howe, D. Walker, J.
Vernon, S. Rogers tMgr.l. Fourth row: D. Bartholomew, R.
Bates, P. Owen, R. Hassell, J. Reynolds, W. Owen, J. Ballin,
K. Jones. Fifth row: Mr. Greene, Mr. Snow, Mr. Burdick, Mr.
Forslund, Mr. McVeigh lCoachesJ.
HE i953 track team takes the field with very good prospects of retaining a four-
year winning skein, although the competition this year promises to be much keener
than it has been recently. With ten returning lettermen bolstering the ranks and sev-
eral new boys providing fresh competition, the team whipped speedily into shape
for its first meet at Vermont Academy, which it won handily by the lopsided score of
72-45. The runners all but swept their events, and the field men added to the number
of first places to give Hermon nine firsts and seven seconds in all. The team veterans
were outstanding. Captain Bill Holmes won the high hurdles, Reuben McDaniel won
the shot put and high iump, Don Burgess dominated the sprints, and old standbys
Walker and Lange came home in the mile. Several new boys stood out in this meet,
Wiberg, Bates, and Kelly turning in good performances.
The following week Cushing visited the Mount Hermon oval and was completely
crushed by the landslide score of 91 V1-25112. Cushing picked up most of its points
in the sprints as their little watch-charm sprinter, Carter, outdistanced the bigger
Hermonites, but the rest of the meet was a shambles. Mr. McVeigh's runners swept
the first' four places in the mile and half-mile and took the first three in the 440.
in the mile it was Walker, Lange, and Wiberg in the time of 4:58, in the half Dixon,
Bartholomew, and McHose in 2:06, in the quarter Bates, Ballin, and Dubois in 53
seconds fiat. McDaniel and Holmes each won two events. Ross and Curtis accounted
for a blue ribbon apiece. In all, the Maroon captured nine firsts, twelve seconds, and
swept seven events in all. Truly an auspicious beginning for what is hoped will be
the fifth undefeated season for the Maroon cindermen.
O far this spring the varsity lacrosse team's outlook has been a dismal one. The
team has faced five opponents and has been victorious in only one of its games.
With four teams left to play, those including Deerfield and Exeter, the prospects are
indeed slim for a winning season.
ln the first game, against the Harvard Freshmen, the Maroon fell by the score of
l5-7. The scoring was well-spaced, although Jim Appleton, this year's captain, netted
three goals for the losing cause.
On April l8 the stickmen were completely outplayed by Andover, the final score
reading I4-4. Appleton was again high scorer with three goals.
Next the Maroon dropped a close decision to Dartmouth Freshmen by 6-2. Playing
very well against this reputedly powerful team, the Hermonites could have, with a few
breaks, reversed the score. The defensive team was outstanding in this game.
ln its first victorious conquest of the year, Mount Hermon upset Manhasset of Long
Island 8-7 on the home field. ln this game Hermon for the first time displayed the
teamwork of which it is capable. High scorer was Jack Peng, who netted three goals.
ln a rough game marked by many penalties, the Maroon dropped a decision to
Choate by the score of 7-4. The game was hard and fast from the opening whistle,
and before the final gun sounded, more than thirty players had left the field on
Although hampered greatly by this poor start, the Wymen still have hopes of sal-
vaging the season before meeting Deerfield on the 27th of May.
First row: A. Newton, K. Eckel, K. Farrar, J. Appleton lCapt.l,
F. Rogers, R. George, R. Engvall, W. Rhodes. Second row:
Mr. Torrey tCoachl, F. Beardsley, G. Huckabee, J. Leyden,
R. Higgins, G. Hamilton, J. Peng, Mr. Wyman tCoachl. Third
row: D. Schultz, F. Storms, M. Strohson, C. Weist, A. White,
C. Backus, R. Pyper, A. Glockler lMgr.l.
S underclassmen, we were daily awed by the Seniors' scholarly
discussions of "dramatic economy" and "hendiadys." Eagerly,
but with some apprehension, we looked forward to our first class
under Mr. Smith. When at last our anticipation was realized, we
listened for a word that legend decreed would come, as indeed it
did. Manfully we suttered through mythology hour tests and Macbeth
reviews. And our themes!-After correction they resembled Persian
With the retirement of Mr. Smith an era ends. We shall never
return as alumni without missing his efifervescent but grammatically
correct presence. With all good wishes for a happy and fruitful
future and many thanks for an enriching past, we, the Class of
l953, do dedicate our yearbook to our teacher and friend, Louis
N the spring the fancy of many young Hermonites turns to a sport whose sole obiect
seems to be knocking a small ball as far as possible and then chasing it. This
year, as always, passersby in front of Coach Baldwin's house are in great danger of
being struck by stray balls from the miniature golf course situated there. ln the past
four years golf has increased tremendously in popularity and, as a result, promises
to boast one of the best records this spring.
Headed by co-captains Deane Lanphear and Frank Barteaux and capably in-
structed by Mr. John E. Baldwin, the team seems to be rounding speedily into shape
at this writing. The three returning lettermen who form the core of the squad are
Lanphear, Barteaux, and Bill Young. Among the foremost contestants for the other
two positions on the team are Glenn Warner, Al Payne, and Ronald Welburn. Fol-
lowing close behind these men are numerous competitive players, any of whom have
the opportunity to gain berths on the varsity squad, should they come up with good
rounds. The team uses the Northfield Hotel's golf course for weekday practice and
A rigorous schedule faces the team as it enters its season. The scheduled meets are
with Holyoke High School, Amherst College Freshmen, Springfield Tech, Nichols
Junior College, Kingswood Academy, and at the Eastern Prep School Tournament.
There are to be two encounters at home and five on foreign courses. The high point
of the season comes, oddly enough, after graduation, when the team, after complet-
ing its regular season, travels to Yale to participate in the Eastern Preparatory Schools
Championships. This tournament takes place on the eighth, ninth, and tenth days of
June and is attended by the better golf teams of preparatory schools all over the
eastern states. The team that represents Mount Hermon this year at the tournament
should be one of the strongest in recent years, despite the good records of other
Hermon teams. Although it has no outstanding stars, the team has a depth of good
talent, which should make it a winning combination.
ffl ' ,f
First row: F. Barteaux lCo-Capt.l, W. Young, D. Lanphear lCo-Capt.l. Second row: D. Coates, A. Payne,
R. Salisbury, R. Carlson, R. Welburn, G. Warner, B. Greenspan, Mr. Baldwin tCaachl. Third row: P. Hagen,
D. Nelson, D. Sampson, D. Field, E. Snyder, D. Solomon.
'IQ' .. .
1-Q' . n
'-N.-ft' ' dl-iff
First row: R. Boyle, P. Besserer. Second row: Mr. Alexander lCoachl, C. Ravndal, R. Sharp, J. Taylor,
E. Said, H. McClure lMgr.l.
HERE is but one returning letterman this year, but the general outlook for the
varsity tennis team is good. ln spite of the lack of varsity experience, there are
several players who have spent much time on lower squads gaining valuable experi-
ence. The lone returning letterman is Christian Ravndal, who spent the spring of
l952 playing sixth man on the singles squad. Cthers on the varsity are Edward Said,
Ron Sharp, Ross Boyle, Peter Besserer, and Stanley Peck. Said played junior varsity
most of the l952 season, but was promoted to varsity for the last few matches. This
is Ron Sharp's first season as a Mount Hermon netster, but he has been varsity
material for two years. If he had been a tennis player last year, he probably would
be the second returning letterman. Pete Besserer is a draftee from last year's iunior
varsity, as is Ross Boyle. The one new boy on the team is Stan Peck, who hails from
Forest Hills, the home of fine tennis and famous tournaments. A last-minute acquisition
is Jim Taylor, who has played recreational tennis this year before being drafted by
the varsity. Peck is the only non-Senior on the varsity team.
At this writing the squad is rapidly rounding into shape for the early season, as
all other teams are. But, although it has shaped up rapidly, the net team seems as
strong, if not stronger than last year's fine team. Under Mr. Alexander's skillful
direction the team hopes to better the 6-5 record of the T952 edition. From present
indications, they should do this easily.
This year's schedule is a tough one. lt includes eleven dual meets and the New
England lnterscholastics at Deerfield late in May. The season gets under way when
the Maroon meets the Springfield College Freshmen on the Hermon clay courts. This
meet is followed by encounters with Wilbraham Academy, Kimball Union Academy,
the University of Massachusetts Freshmen, Deerfield Academy, Williston Academy,
Vermont Academy, and the St. PauI's School, all of which should prove good tests to
the mettle of the T953 varsity tennis team.
First row: R. Sewell, M. Turner, J. Lindenmeyer, J. Richard-
son, D. Williams, S. Wight, P. Taylor, A. Pearl, L. Hart-
mann, W. Warren, P. Puddington, F. Fengar, D. Freeman.
Second row: Mr. Spanos, L, McAtee, J. Groth, E. Morris,
B. Shechtman, P. Wilbur, H. Allen, M. Buddy, H. Knust, S.
Came, A. Vatske, N. Enman, Mr. Baldwin. Third row: T.
Ulrich, D. Dodge, F. Duncan, B. Robbins, R. Gilchrest, A.
Boschen, E. Flory, G. Erickson, D. Pearsall, D. Hiller, J.
Ritchey, P. Nardozzi.
First row: B. Haslun, R. Conly, J. Maurovich, K. Bodenhorst,
S. Plumer, R. Freisenbruch, B. Lindfors, G. Drawbridge.
Second row. Mr. Mirtz, C. Ford, R. Clapp, R. Gomez, R.
Oakes, P. Blum, R. Gerdes, R. Rice, P. Whaley, D. Seaberg.
Third row: G. Reeve, D. Eggert, R. Kithil, T. Cook, J.
Leonard, M. Bristol, T. Beveridge, H. Baxter, B. Gerdes,
First row: J. Gleason, G. Wilson, J. Muendel, M. Atheneos.
Second row: Mr. Mirtz, T. Ulrich, R. Miller, L. McAtee, B.
Clinton, R. English, D. Jacobs. Third row: J. Payne, J. Rich-
ardson, E. Morris, D. Williams, E. Flory, S. Wight, L. Hart-
mann, T. Veal.
Firsl row: M. Craig. Second row: R. Manning, P. Tyler, R.
Oakes, R. Dubian, W. Harris. Third row: J. Groth, C. Ford,
R. Gomez, L. Chatman, W. Smith, H. Gelpey, R. Payne.
Fourth row: Mr. Campbell, G. Calvery, G. Reeve, M. Turner,
P. Puddington, G. Choflee, T. Howell, F. Mather, D. Dodge.
First row: S. Atwood, A. Munn, S. Anderson, A. Boschen,
J. Lindenmeyer, D. Sheppard. Second row: S. Babos, D.
Clarke, P. Nardozzi, W. Topham, E. McVey, R. Bishop, L.
Fisk, P. Jack. Third row: J. Groemm, P. Collins, V. Lott,
H. Allen, G. Erickson, P. Wilbur, Mr. Schefter.
First row: B. Hoslun, R. Parker, B. Snow. Second row: B.
Robbins, R. Chutter, T. McKelligott, J. Maurovich, G. Draw-
bridge. Third row. J. Leonard, C. Lehman, N. Enman, G.
Young, R. Williams, D. Dunbar, R. Conly, T. Warwick.
First row: G. Donovan, R. Miller, G. Perry, D. Hiller, J.
Maurovich, D. Scott, E. Flory, J. Agranovitch. Second row:
B. Clinton, L. McAfee, B. Robbins, E. McVey, P. Jack, D.
Williams, G. Reeve, Mr. Mirtz. Third row: D. Jacobs, T. Veal,
B. Schechtman, T. Ulrich, E. Morris, C. Coyward, S. Howell.
First row: W. Topham, F. Eilel, S. Atwood, B. Haslun, G.
Vandervliet. Second row: M. Turner, B. Snow, P. Nardozzi,
R. Taft, H. Kellogg, L. Ackler, P. Bulkley, R. Loveless. Third
row: J. Richardson, R. Gilchrest, J. Lindenmeyer, S. Wight,
P. Puddington, T. Beveridge, B. Lindiors, Mr. Scheffer.
l. - ,N N X 1 J
' ' ' 1.
. Q .
. . , cr A T. , U ---- .-
-Z? LQELJQ-E-L - .-:.2'Ifl: ' .-- .
,- ,-- - .uv . -ao'-,.,"
-- 5' Q- 7'?'1-JJM"'-"" .f J,-V '
vs.-... . . .-l - .- . .,.,,f, if --.'
.-M..-Q.,-.' '.n'..:.5.. ,T s,..,.-'X' L1-,' -..., .- ,H
T is finished. Four years of hard work and endeavor are at last ended. As we leave
Mount Hermon, we find it impossible to go without some sentimental longing to be
Sophomores or Juniors again. Graduation seems to be the end of life for many of
us who have come to appreciate and love Mount Hermon deeply.
Yet, if we reflect a few moments, we will discover that graduation is not the end
of Mount Hermon. Rather, it is the beginning. lt is not until after we leave the hill that
we begin to fulfill its purpose. Hermon has prepared us for this fulfillment in every
way possible. Honest striving being our method, we cannot fail anything.
Though every tiny facet of Hermon life has contributed to our makeup, there are
two outstanding ones that have influenced us. First, we have been given an education
that can hold its own anywhere. Second, and more important, we have learned the
reliance upon something greater than ourselves for guidance and help. Here is
Mount Hermon's purpose realized. With confidence in our own abilities and faith in
God, let us begin to fulfill the purpose of our four years of labor.
I is 4
1 , 11 C' S
1 'Q L ii? if B E
l 5125 3
l3nnmq m m mm
nl U1 sm
2.-ssl.-IE ':"EU":-:Eta AC L
F -" , 5 5 lIIllll'!!lllll!L!ILuI f NX
F .T -' -' g
1 J.. W
X um nm gi
N H L a 9,
, WIW 1
, , , 1 4
it 1,-, 2
ff - ma
1 1 v
,r , n 1
,,, . 1
un ,gf J,
.1 .. C Q
' ,.,- 4 w
1 ' w,
1 , .
'F-.X :X x
xv X, x "
,.x V Y J
In. 1 1 5-
Suggestions in the Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.