Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1954
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 1954 volume:
inert acahemia ,
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HORACE H. MORSE
Harvard-B.A., M.A. in History and Government, Phi Beta
Head of History Department 1906-1946, American History,
ROY R. HATCH
Head of Science Department 1936-1940, Past President of
Physics Teachers Association
GORDON F. PYPER
Brown-Ph.B. in Education, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi
Head of Science Department, Director of Admissions
ARTHUR D. PLATT
Trinity, Columbia, Harvard-B.S., M.A. in Mathematics
Assistant Headmaster, Director of Studies
1 ' he X F
Superintendent of Property
CARLETON W. L'HOMMEDlEU
Yale-B.A,, Mus.B., Phi Beta Kappa
Head of Music Department, Music Appreciation, Latin I, II
HARLAN L. BAXTER
Dickinson, Columbia-B.A., M.A. in Languages
Head of Language Department, Spanish I, II
"C" Squad Hockey
HARRY W. ERICKSON
Yale, Harvard-B.A., M.A. in History
English Ill, IV, Advanced Grammar, Adviser to Debating
AXEL B. FORSLUND
Springfield, Columbia-B.P.E., M.A. in Physical Education
Director of Athletics, Varsity Skiing, Varsity Track
Dartmouth-A.B., Phi Beta Kappa
English II, IV, French I, Il
FREDERICK S. MCVEIGH
Williams, Middlebury-B.A., M.A. in French
Assistant Director of Admissions, French Ill, French Honors,
Adviser to French Club
ORVIL E. MIRTZ
Westminster, Princeton Theological, Cornell-B.A., Th.B.,
Mathematics II, Illg Adviser to International Club
J. L. Soccer, J. L. Basketball, J. L. Baseball
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WILLIAM H. MORROW
William and Mary, Temple-B.A., M.Ed., Phi Beta Kappa
Director of Social Activities, English II, IV, Advanced Gram-
mar, Bible Il-2, Adviser to Hermon Players
JOHN D. BASSETTE
Mathematics ll, Mechanical Drawing
PAUL E. BOWMAN
Lehigh, University of Cincinnati-Ch.E., M.S., Ph.D. in
Chemistry, Sigma Xi
EDGAR J. LIVINGSTON
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ALFRED H. PETSCHKE
University of Illinois, Cornell-B.S.
Superintendent of West Hall
JUDSON R. STENT
Yale, Yale Divinity School-B.A., B.D.p Phi Beta Kappa
English ll, IV, Bible I
JERVIS W. BURDICK, JR.
Princeton, Harvard--B.A., M.Ed.
Dean of Students, Mathematics IV
Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track
HAROLD I. WYMAN
Director ot Work, Assistant Director of Athletics
Varsity Soccer, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Lacrosse
WILLIAM R. RINEER
Westchester Teachers College-B.S.
General Science, Physical Geography
Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball
ALBERT R. RAYMOND
Boston University-Mus.B., M.A. in History
Northtield Schools Choral Director
JOHN E. BALDWIN
Brown, Massachusetts State Teachers' College, Middlebury-
B.A., B.S., M.A. in English
Head of English Department, English lll, IV, Public Speak-
ing, Adviser to "The Gateway"
Varsity Golf, J. L. Football
American University at Cairo, University ot Paris Law
English Ill, IV, French Ill
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HOWARD P. BAKER
Oberlin, Western Reserve Graduate School-B.A., M.A. in
American History, World History, Adviser to Class ol i956
J. L. Soccer, J. L. Skiing, J. L. Tennis
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
Appointed i946 Meuny
CHESTER G. SEAMANS
Amherst, University of Washington, Boston University-B.A
Phi Beta Kappa
French ll, German ll, Bible ll-2
HARRY W. SNOW
Bowdoin, University of New Hampshire-B.A., M.Ed,, Phi
Head of Mathematics Department, Mathematics IV, V, Ad-
viser to Hermon Knights
DONALD H. WESTIN
Middlebury, University of London, Columbia, M. I. T.,
Union-B.A., M.A. in Science, Phi Beta Kappa X!!!
Mathematics lll, Physics, Co-Adviser to Chess Club
Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey
FREDERICK E. BAUER, JR.
Princeton, Columbia, University of Massachusetts-B.A., M.A.
Economics, Mathematics III, Adviser to Class of i954 BGUBF
"C" Squad Football, Varsity Swimming, "C" Squad Tennis
Appointed 1947 Jones
HAROLD T. STETSON
Latin I, ll, lll, Co-Adviser to Chess Club
DOUGLAS A. JONES
Yale, Temple, Alfred-B.F.A., M.F.A.
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JAMES R. WHYTE
Michigan State, Union Theological Seminary-B.A.,B.D.
Chaplain: Bible IV: Adviser to Class of 1955
"C" Squad Football, Varsity Swimming
JOHN A. WILLIAMS
Hobart, University of Glasgow-B.A.: Phi Beta Kappa
Biology, Advanced Biology: World History
Ivy league Football, J. l. Lacrosse
GEORGE W. HAYES
University of Bonn, University of Berlin, New York Uni-
versity, Columbia-B.A., M.A.
English I, Ill
MARY M. BAXTER
Connecticut College for Women-B.A.
Spanish II, III, Spanish Honors
CHARLES A. COMPTON
Massachusetts Institute ot Technology-B.S.
Mathematics Il: Physics: Adviser to Rifle Club
"C" Squad Soccer
DEAN F. STEVEN S
Boston University, Ohio State-B.A., M.A. in Biology
Biology, Advanced Biology
Ivy League Football, J. L. Skiing, J. L. Tennis
EMILY T. THOMPSON
Assistant to Dean of Students: Latin I, II
Princeton-A.B., M.A.: Phi Beta Kappa
American History, European History
"C" Squad Tennis
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GLADYS H. FORSLUND
SAMUEL S. GREENE
Mathematics III, V
Varsity Cross-Country, Intermediate Skiing, Varsity Track
WILLIAM H. HAWLEY
Dartmouth, Middlebury, Harvard, Yale-A.B., M.A.
English ll, III, IV
RODMAN C. SCHEFFER
English Ill, Bible II
JV Soccer, J. L. Hockey, Varsity Lacrosse
FREDERICK G. TORREY
Harvard, Springfield, Worcester, Polytechnic Institute, Car-
nell-B.A., M.A. in Education
Mathematics ll, Ill, Adviser lo Class of 1957
"C" Squad, Novice Skiing, JV Lacrosse
ANNE W. BURNHAM
Acting Director of Library
DAVID C. BURNHAM
English I, III, Adviser to the Hermonite
lvy League Football, J. L. Swimming, J. L. Track
L. WILHELMINA DONOVAN
Albany State Teachers' College, Columbia-A.B.
German I, lll
DAVID W. HUDSON
English I, in
"C" Squad Soccer, "C" Squad Basketball, Varsity Golf
Appointed 1953 '
CHARLES E. POLING
College of Wooster, Yale Divinity School-B.D.
American History, Bible III
"C" Squad Soccer, Varsity Gym
JOHN L. SANBORN
University ol New Hampshire-B.S.
Mathematics I, Ill
J. L. Football, Varsity Diving, J. L. Swimming
Trinity, University al Rochester-B.S., M.D.
Northfield Schools Medical Director
Appointed 1953 Solms
WALTER B. SPENCER, JR.
Yale, University at Pittsburgh-B.S., M.S.
"C" Squad Soccer, J. L. Skiing
CARL E. STENBERG
Brown-A.B. S' b
English II, Biology en e'9
JV Football, JV Basketball, JV Baseball
Ecole Normale, Neuchatel, Switzerland, Polytechnic School
of Modern Languages, London-Diploma of Proficiency
in English, Teacher Diploma
French I, ll
J. L. Soccer, J. L. Tennis
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me is 'M
LESTER P. WHITE
Clark, Yale-B.A., B.D., M.A.
O the ten thousand Hermon alumni scattered
throughout the United States and forty-two
foreign countries, the Alumni Association serves
a variety of important functions. Through the
tireless eFforts of the Reverend Mr. Lester P.
White, '20, the quarterly "Alumni News" is sent
to all Herman graduates, by means of this pub-
lication alumni renew old acquaintances and
come into closer contact with the Hermon of
today, moreover, on his visits to many of the
Hermon Clubs, Mr. White is able to keep in pere
sonal contact with many of the loyal alumni and
friends of the school.
Perhaps the outstanding contribution of the
Alumni Association is the D. L. Moody Living
Endowment Fund which raises annually a sum
equivalent to the income on a million dollars of
NE of the most important men in the life of
the Mount Hermon Senior is the College
Counsellor, Dr. Edmond S. Meany, Jr. Through
his tireless ettorts over 97'A, of the boys under
his surveillance have entered college, a fact
which is proof of a iob well done.
Besides being the College Counsellor, Dr.
Meany is also prominent in other phases of Her-
mon life. He is the head of the History Depart-
ment and faculty adviser to the Outing Club.
But it is for his many contributions and in-
valuable advice to the Class of 1954 that the
seniors wish to express their sincere gratitude.
DR. EDMOND S. MEANY
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FRIENDLY smile, a warm greeting, a re-
straining hand, a matchless sense of humor
-all these sum up in a nutshell the many at-
tributes of the adviser to the Class of l954, Mr.
Frederick E. Bauer. We know him as a teacher
of math and economics, a coach, a leader, a
wit, a true friend. To you, Mr. Bauer, we give
cur deepest thanks.
FTER sixty-nine years, D. L. Moody's dream
was finally realized-the class of i954 had
arrived. Taking us gently aside one day the
year before, our fathers had told us that we
were now men and our education was to begin.
Well, here we were on a hot September day,
standing in Holbrook Hall and waiting to meet
the tall, pleasant gentleman in dark suit and
faultless Hermon tie, our new-found manly coun-
tcnances paled under the crushing grip of his
handshake. After registering, we dragged our
weighty trunks into our home in the Cottages.
There we were welcomed by the smiling faces
of our new advisers, Mr. Stent, Mr. Mirtz, and
Mr. Ward. Immediately after lunch the famous
Bassette Symphony under the able direction of
Mrs. John Bassette was conducted in the Stu-
dent's Store as the cash register merrily rang up
our meager summer earnings in the purchase of
textbooks. Mothers and fathers finally bade us
an anxious good-bye, and we assembled in West
Hall for our introduction to Chief Petschke of
the dubious culinary art. The next few days were
a phantasma-from the tests in the gymnasium
to the blase, satiated seniors who curled their
lips in a contumelious sneer at the pimplish lot
of runts-Boy! the admissions office was really
scraping the bottom of the barrel! But our Big
Brothers kindly took us in hand and guided us
through the rigours of those first days. Then
classes and the real work began, not knowing
that we were much more interested in Jane Rus-
sell, "El Toro" Rineer introduced us to the great
wonders of the earth's surface, while the Rt.
Rev. J. C. Stent rendered us soul-inspiring epi-
sodes from Habakkuk and Zephaniah-he also
conveniently omitted Delilah. An eventful Satur-
day night we dressed neatly for once and
trooped over to Northfield for our first class
party. Under the glaring lights we met the girls
with "the beautiful souls".
That fall the Maroon had a victorious season
in all sports, but we did not clean the dikes in
Crossley for Mr. Dickinson with quite the same
gusto as our cheering showed. As we sat in
Chapel on a Sunday afternoon in December
watching our first Christmas Vespers with awe-
some ioy, we realized that the fall term was over
and that we were Hermonites.
Following vacation, the candidates for class
office had their first experience of political fray.
Ed Snyder and Paul Bergstrom emerged as the
undisputed leaders of the Class of l954. As we
were old hands by this time, the winter term
One, Nine, Five, Four! What's the matter? ' I wasn't sanforrzed'
sped by with astonishing swiftness amid a fiurry
of snowballs and hour exams. Spring vacation
was extended a week because of the fiu epi-
demic. Rarely have the cheers been more spon-
taneous and clarion than when Dr. Rubendall
made the announcement in West Hall.
After four weeks of relaxation, we returned
to cram and sweat for those terrorizing finals.
The Sacred Concert was an inspiring spectacle,
the Red Men upheld the school colors with honor
in the lnterscholastic Track Meet, at last, we
trembingly walked the last mile to the gym for
our finals. What a disillusionment!-they were
not half as bad as we thought they would bel
After a summer of as little work and as many
parties as possible, we took up our domain
in Overtoun. Luckily for Machinegun Knapton
and his Fearless Five, Drill Sergeant Wyman had
moved out of Overtoun. In his stead the pipe-
smoking psychologist from Princeton had taken
charge. lt is debatable whether the marines or
the psychologists were more successful in sup-
pressing the "Bauery Boys". We were now
sophomores-not yet mature enough to act like
sophisticated Seniors and Juniors, but astute
enough to devise new methods of driving "Bus-
ter" to the point of psychoanalyzing himself.
We could also look down upon the new students
with the cultivated contempt of the most experi-
enced veterans. The athletic teams won their
customary victories. When Mr. Bauer and the
social committee decided that we needed the
more cultural and broadening influence of the
weaker sex, we held our second class party.
The lights were less glaring this time and sur-
prisingly enough, the girls had improved.
As all vacations, the Christmas one fiew by
with the same horrible rapidity, and we bade
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October 73, 7953
good-bye to the amenities of home and returned
with expressions of experienced gloom to our
life of intellectual asceticism. The "Bauery Boys"
perpetrated some ingenious schemes that winter
in "Rabble Hall". After bearing the brunt of
our fiendish tricks for a longer period than even
the great and enormous patience of our eminent
Freudian is capable, Mr. Bauer finally consulted
his musty volumes on super-egotistical catatonic
psychotherapeutics, and after much study in the
chapter of manic-depressive and electra-com-
Even chefs have to eatl
"When Smoke Gets in Your Eyes"
plicated claustrophobia, he reached the enlight-
ened conclusion that we were hyperdominant
paranoids and that he must appeal to our psy-
chical depressions if the inverts were to be
As a result of the generous gift of Mr. Bev-
eridge, we had some of our classes that winter
in the new Beveridge Hall. lt was pleasant taking
our hour exams in rooms whose soft colors were
so conducive to dozing, but as usual our exams
returned covered with those horribly bright red
pencil marks that completely shocked us out of
our blissful contemplation of the mellow hues.
Founder's Day followed with its snow sculptures,
athletic contests and the traditional "Happy
Birthday, D. L." in West Hall that evening. Be-
fore long we were again sitting anxiously
through the last sermon in Chapel. With Dr.
RubendaIl's semi-annual "Well Done," the doors
burst open, and we poured out for vacation.
After spring vacation the softball games
and sandlot football skirmishes began to appear.
Fire crackers burst and beds flew over with
amazing frequency. This time Mr. Bauer had a
much more intelligible diagnosis-spring fever.
We witnessed the last lnterscholastics to be held
at Hermon, and some of us were fortunate
enough to sing in the choir at Sacred Concert.
The finals were no longer the devouring mon-
sters that we had feared the previous year, and
before we realized, it was summer vacation.
Junior year found us mature and sophisti-
cated-at least we thought so-and all too
ready to challenge the supremacy of those cyni-
cal, blase seniors. For some cryptic reason our
class treasurer did not return that year, but Sny'
der, Northrup, and Blatchford were back to
lead the enterprising class of i954 into its first
fracas of the year-the Rope Pull. We resisted
valiantly for a record of 4:20 chiefly because
our eminent Beaver Stoll had generously gained
thirty pounds. The altruistic feasting of Mr. Stoll
and his assistant, Steve Rogers, was to no avail,
however, and we reluctantly succumbed to the
The Junior year also brought Mr. Greene from
Amherst to lend his dry humor and pleasant per-
sonality to the Math Department. We were re-
lieved to find that he did not draw X's on the
blackboard and bang his head against them in
moments of inexplicable loss of patience. Mr.
Adams also arrived from Princeton, via Sleepy
Hollow, to render dissertations on European His-
tory. An odd buzzing sound soon called our at-
tention to the supersensitive Mr. Heffley, who
served a rather transitory term in the French
Department. For soon deciding that Mt. Hermon
was no place for such an important, but per-
secuted refugee from a Parisien drawing room,
Mr. Heffley flew to new cultural heights at
Dumbo ond Mr, Chips
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The fall sports season was an overwhelming
success, with the Juniors contributing a goodly
share to Mr. Rineer's Gladiators, to the soccer
squad, and to Mr. F. Renard McVeigh's Harriers
through Perry and Kelly.
With the echoes of Christmas Vespers still
ringing in our ears, we departed for vacation.
To his great consternation and surprise, Dad
found himself asking us if he could use his own
car once in a while, and the "Junior Cloud"
members no longer had to tramp through the
snow drifts for that illicit cigarette. Dad's
troubles were short-lived, however, as the train
rolled us back to Hermon all too soon.
The studies seemed harder that winter term
but entertaining events, as the play and Glee
Club Festival, helped the time pass swiftly. "The
Grand Purge" of that winter also maintained an
unflagging student interest. Each time the "Com-
mittee of Public Safety" was in session, we all
guessed, as to who would receive the next free
railroad ticket from City Hall. But soon we all
legally packed our bags for vacation.
Returning from home, we experienced a real
New England Spring-rain, rain, rain. The "Gate-
way" seemed to have been greatly influenced
by the "wet" atmosphere, for they broke the
Puritanical tradition and held a "Prohibition
Prom" and as usual in the Spring when a
young man's fancy turns to love, many of our
class rings, purchased with Dad's hard-earned
cash, began to appear on the campus across
the river. With the coming departure of the class
of l953, we began to assume the duties of
student government. Eighteen of us were chosen
to be floor oFFicers, Snyder was elected Student's
Council president, Bergstrom, class president, and
McComb and the eminent Mr. Stoll, editors of
the local scandal sheet. Executing his perennial
political coup, Mr. Petschke made many of us
Junior table-heads and thus greatly silenced the
Junior rabble. The days passed swiftly taking
a magnificent Sacred Concert with them, and
bringing finals, where, to our dismay, we real-
ized we had lost our sophomore nonchalance.
Blue Cloud A. C.
ff. f Vi
"Sing we Noel"
No. 7l7 lv. Mt. Herman 8.36
But relieving some of our nervous tension through
sunbathing on Mr, Dickinson's Hermon blankets,
we left the Hill for our last summer vacation.
ln September we bade good-bye to the beach
parties and returned-blase, cosmopolitan Sen-
iors at last! We proudly took immediate posses-
sion of the Rock and Senior Door. For the last
time, we escorted our little brothers to the movies
and the Ford Cottage reception. To our great
relief we would not have to struggle through the
labyrinth of classical myths in Mr. Smith's Eng-
lish IV classes, although we all greatly missed
We spent the first few weeks growing accus-
tomed to our newly acquired ascendancy and
sneering at those unfortunate underclassmen. As
usual, the faculty's calculated guesses as to who
comprised the "Junior Cloud" were substanti-
ated when some of the prime suspects were
elected to the Cloud Committee. The local habi-
tues, such as Stein, Jensen, Stiles, Weeks and
Knapton were observed gasping for oxygen after
the rigors of Varsity gym. Despite a dastardly
plot to cut the rope and their added ecclesias-
tical tonnage, the Juniors and the Jolly Friar took
Mountain Day arrived on a brisk October l3,
and despite the fact that Mr. Erickson stirred
the cocoa with a piece of firewood, the food
was very good. As usual, many of our pure
athletes were noticed having one last clandes-
tine weed on the way up the mountain, but all,
including Beaver, reached the top in one piece.
Ari' Pascoe, Al Wakeman, and Jerry Huckabee
seemed to have been carried away by Mr.
Whyte's lectures on Pantheism, for they stripped
like healthy, young Adonises and swam in the
ice-encrusted pool atop Mount Monadnock. The
football team was not as successful as the pre-
vious season, but the spirit the hard-working
team exhibited during the Deerfield game was
unsurpassable. The soccer squad also had a
rather unfortunate season, but the Harriers, un-
der Mr. McVeigh and Mr. Greene, had a highly
Under the able direction of the Social Com-
mittee, the Senior Party, "Harvest Ball," was a
great success. Everyone agreed that Don Juan
Northrup and Casanova Westermann would cap-
ture the male leads in "The Moon ls Blue."
The winter was a very enioyable one for most
of us. We fell to work enthusiastically in Mr.
Whyte's Bible IV classes. The Friar's Christian
Ethics were to no avail, however, for his Kinsey
Report soon proved that Senior morals were quite
casual. Learning to chant Te Deum Laudamus
daily in Mr. Donovan's English IV classes was
also a very interesting experience.
The Northfield Senior Party, "Paint the Town
Pink," was very enjoyable. Our two local slap-
stick geniuses put on another of their famous
skits, entitled "Red Hot Mama from Yokohama,"
and true to its title, it was quite risque, but
rather hilarious, too. Arnie Buchman played the
modern version of a Japanese Romeo "on the
make," while Ted Northrup was a coy, but
rather hefty, Japanese waitress. Arnie, did that
balloon burst accidentally, or accidentally on
purpose? But our exams and College Boards
quickly put an end to parties, and Spring vaca-
tion came none too soon to buck us up for the
remaining term of our senior year with Sacred
Concert, "Trial by Jury," "Down in the Valley,"
and Graduation on its agenda.
xx NX x xx
Paul O. Bergstrom
enior Cfadd icem
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James P. Gillespie Mercer E. Curtis Charles H. Blatchford, Ill
PAUL O. BERGSTROM MERCER E. CURTIS
Berg Babson Merc-Merc Boston University
689 Great Plain Ave., Needham, Moss.
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling l, Hockey 2, 3, Track I, 2,
3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A Cappella 4, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Her-
mon Players 2, Students' Council 2, 3, 4, Overtoun Dor-
mitory President 2, Class Vice-President I, 2, Class President
4, College Cevenol Committee 3, 4.
JAMES P. GILLESPIE
Hinsdale Rd., Northfield, Mass.
Soccer I, 2, 4, Swimming I, 2lHl, 3lHl, 4lHl, Tennis l, 2, 4,
Outing Club 4, Class Vice-President 4, Gateway 4.
l72 Showmut Ave., Marlboro, Moss.
Football l, 2, 3, Skiing I, 2tHl, 3lHl, 4lHl, Baseball I, 2,
Track 30-ll, 4lHt, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella 2, 3, 4,
Choir I, 2, 3, President 4, Triple Quartet 4, Outing Club
I, 2, 3, 4, Students' Council, Treasurer 4, Social Com-
mittee I, 2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer 2, Class Secretary 3, 4.
CHARLES H. BLATCHFORD, III
263 Farrington Ave., North Tarrytown, N. Y.
Soccer 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, A Cappella 4, Outing Club 3,
French Club 4, Student Deacon 4, Social Committee 3, 4,
College Cevenol Committee 3, 4, Gateway 4.
Vaughan M. I. T.
'll93 Van Curler Ave., Schenectady, N, Y.
Football 3, Skiing 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Herman Players 3.
ROBERT A. ACKROYD
8 Nutt St., Nashua, N. H.
Football 4lHl, Baseball 4.
.l. DAVID ADAMS
Quincy University of Massachusetts
East Main St., Hopkintan, Mass.
Football 4, Basketball 4, Baseball 4.
JOHN J. ALEWYNSE, JR.
452 Parker Ave., Hackensack, N. J.
Soccer 4, Tennis 4, Rifle Club 4.
JOHN B. ANDERSON
107 North St., Medtield, Mass.
Football 4, Basketball 4, Golf 4.
STEPHEN W. ANDERSON
l0O Phillips Rd., Holden, Mass.
Football 3, 4lHl, Skiing 3, Hockey 4, Baseball 3, 4, Glee
Club 4, Outing Club 4, Social Committee 3, 4, College
Cevenol Committee 4.
CARL J. BACKUS
Cascade-on-Owasco, Moravia, N. Y.
Soccer l, 2, 3lHl, 4iHl, Lacrosse 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Glee Club
l, 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, A Cappella 3, 4, Triple Quartet
4, College Cevenol Committee 4.
T. NELSON BAKER, III
Virginia State College, Petersburg. Va.
Football 2, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, Tennis 3, 4,
Glee Club 4, Orchestra 4, Band 3, 4.
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STUART A. BALL
Tony ' University of Massachusetts
l Cutting Ave., Auburn, Mass.
Cross Country 3, 4, Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 3, Track 4, Outing
Club 3, 4.
JOSEPH V. BARTFAY
5 Byington Place, Norwalk, Conn.
Fall Tennis 3, 4, Football 2, Basketball 2, Tennis 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4, Rifle Club 3, Hermonite
HERBERT B. BEACH
86 Bedford Ave., Hamden, Conn.
Soccer 2, Football 4, Tennis 3, Track 3, 4, Outing Club 4.
FREDERICK J. BEARDSLEY
52 West Norwalk Rd., Darien, Conn.
Soccer 2, 3, 4lHt, Hockey 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Lacrosse 2, 3lHl,
4lHl, Outing Club 3, Students' Council 4, Athletic Committee
4, College Ceverlol Committee 4.
ROBERT C. BEAVINS
157-ll Sanford Ave., Flushing, N. Y.
Soccer 2, Fall Tennis 4, Lacrosse 2, Tennis 4, Glee Club 2,
Hermon Players 2, 3, 4, French Club 3.
RICHARD L. BLACK
Blackie University of Maine
Washington Ave., South Athol, Mass.
Football 4lHl, Basketball 4lHt.
LOUIS R. BOUFFARD
Lou University of Vermont
2 Higgins Court, St. Jahnsbury, Vermont
Football 4lHl, Hockey 4, Outing Club 4.
BRUCE E. BRADLEY, JR.
Quarter "D," U. S. Naval Hospital, Oakland, Cal.
Football 4lHl, Swimming 3, Basketball 4lHl, Track 3, 4, Glee
Club 3, 4, Outing Club 3, Student Deacon 4, College
Cevenol Committee 4.
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CHRISTOPHER D. BROUGHTON
Madison Ave. Extension, Stepney, Conn.
Cross Country 3, 4lHI, Football l, 2, Skiing I, Wrestling
2, 3lHI, 4, Track 'l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3.
E. DANIEL BROWN
52 High St., Stoneham, Mass.
Football 4, Hockey 4lHI.
RICHARD E. BROWN
Farmer University of Massachusetts
687 Stony Hill Rd., Wilbraham, Mass.
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Arnie Xh' - 1-' Anhesb
ris r., t Hallo d, Conn.
W' ot , al , , rosse 2, 3, 4, Debating
2, ghlfiyer ial Committee 2, 3, 4, Col-
M nol C tee Hyllirmanite 3, 4, Gateway 4.
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ALBERT F. BUFFINGTON, JR.
346 Hillcrest Ave., State College, Pa.
Football 4, Golf 4, Band 4.
PHILIP H. BULKEN
5 Hammond St., Monticello, N. Y.
Soccer 4, Golf 4.
MARSHALL G. BURCHARD
564 Springs Rd., Bedford, Mass.
Soccer 4, Hockey 4, Tennis 4.
CHARLES F. CARE
COOCII Middle State Tennessee
I8 4th St., Turners Falls, Mass.
Football 4lHl, Basketball 4lHI, Baseball 4.
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JAMES J. CRAWFORD, JR.
Jay Washington 8. Lee
ll7 High St., Strasburg, Va.
Cross Country 35 Tennis 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Choir 3, 45
A Cappella 45 Jazz Club 35 Outing Club 3.
PHILIP R, DANKERT
9 Pleasant St., Hanover, N. H.
Cross Country 45 Skiina 45 Tennis 45 Band 45 Orchestra 45
Outing Club 4.
RICHARD A. DENKER
Paracaima 925, Mexico IO, D. F., Mexico
Football 3, 45 Skiing 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Outing Club 35 Rifle
Club 45 International Club 3, 4.
LEWIS M, ELDRED
855 College Ave., Elmira, N. Y.
Football 2, 35 Skiing 2, 3, 45 Tennis 2, 35 Lacrosse 45 Jazz
Club 35 Debating Club 45 Chess Club 4.
MICHAEL D. CARPENTER
Judd Hill Rd., Middlebury, Conn.
Swimming 4lHI5 French Club 4.
WILLIAM A. CHATER
68 Wildway, Bronxville, N. Y.
3, 45 Basketball 45 Baseball 3, 45 Choir 3, 45
A Cappella 45 Outing Club 3, 4.
BRADFORD P. CLOUGH
United States Coast Guard Academy
Main SI., Vineyard Haven, Mass.
GEORGE M. COLLINS
I0 Howard St., Milton, Mass.
Soccer 35 Football 45 Skiing 35 Track 3, 45 Outing Club
3, 45 Rifle Club 35 French Club 3.
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Soccer I, 2, 3, 4lHl, Swimming I, Wrestling 2, 3lHl, 4lHl,
Baseball I, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4.
79 Baxter St., New York, N. Y.
JAMES C. FANNIN
7l3 W. First St., Fulton, N. Y.
Cross Country 4, Basketball 4, Golf 4.
ROBERT R. FEARON
Bob University of Maine
I9 Chapel Rd., Orono, Maine
Football 3, 4, Wrestling 3, 4lHl, Track 3, 4.
72 Beverly Rd., Brookline, Mass.
Soccer I, 2, Fall Tennis 3, Swimming I, 2, 3, Baseball
I, 2, 3lHI, 4lHi, Outing Club 3, Stamp Club 3, Students'
Council 3, Press Release Board 4.
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F. DONALD FIELD
Don Arizona State College
59 Maple St., Shelburne Falls, Mass.
Football 4, Hockey 4lHJ, Golf 3, 4.
HERMAN P. FISHER, JR.
51 Williams St., Plainville, Conn.
Soccer I, 2, 3, 4, Hockey I, 2, 3, 4lHI, Lacrosse I, 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Choir I, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4.
KENNETH V. FISHER, JR.
R. F. D. No. 4, Marlboro, Vt.
Football 3, Skiing 3, Tennis 3, Choir 3, 4, Outing Club
3, 4, Debating Club 3, International Club 3, 4.
RICHARD E. FISHER
644 Washington St., Holliston, Mass.
Wrestling 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4.
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ROBERT G. FISHER
Bob R. P. I.
Box 57, Holly Ave., Island Heights, N. J.
Cross Country 3, Hockey 3, Camera Club 3, 4.
JOHN A. FISKE
6 Summit Sl., Spencer, Mass.
Cross Country 3, 4, Track 3, 4.
JOHN S. FOOTE
42 Emerson Ave., Pittsfield, Mass.
Cross Country 4, Skiing 4, Track 4, Glee Club 4, Choir 4,
Outing Club 4.
FRANK D. FOSTER
Frank R. I. School of Design
Box 352, Orchard Dr., Armonk, N. Y.
Football 2, Tennis 2, Skiing 2, 3, Truck 3, 4, Camera Club
2, "Hermonite" 2, 3, 4, Gateway 4.
' DANIEL C.-FRICKER , ,T . I
- Dan ' N H Wesleyan
' Wellington Di., Franklin, Mich.
.Cross Country 3,' 4, Wrestling 3, 4lHl, Track 3, Qutling Club
' f 3, 4, Rifle Club 4, Eirplorer Scouts 4 lSenior Crew Leaderl,
J xl Hermanile 3, 4.
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PETER C. GARRETT " "
221 Main St., Hingham, Mass.
Football Mgr. 3lHl, 4lHl, Swimming 3, Baseball 3, 4, Outing
Club 3, 4, Hermonite 4.
PAUL R. GOULDING
Tex Arizona State College
Old lyme, Conn.
DONALD A. GRAVES
Don University of Massachusetts
24 Union St., Montague, Mass.
Soccer 4, Baseball 4.
RICHARD S. GRAY
1475 E. Turner St., Clearwater, Fla.
Soccer I, 2, 3, Wrestling I, 2, Swimming 3, 4IHl, Lacrosse
I, 2, 3, 4.
BURTON A. GREENSPAN
221 Griswold Dr., W. Hartford, Conn.
Soccer 2, 3, Skiing 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, Fall Tennis 4, Golf
Mgr. 3tHl, 4lHl, Choir 4, Outing Club 3, Hermon Players
3, 4, Camera Club 2, Hermonite 3, 4.
MICHAEL R. GREGORY
1719 2nd St. N. W., Washington, D. C.
Football 2, Swimming 2, Tennis 2, Wrestling 3, Track 4,
Outing Club 3, Jazz Club 3, Model Railroad Club 2, Social
PETER A. HAGEN
Pete University at Minnesota
Caixa Postal 241, Recife, Pernambuco, Brazil
Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4IHl, Basketball 1, 2, Hockey 3, 4, Tennis
I, 2, Golf 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Choir 4, Outing Club 4,
International Club 3, Vice President 4, Model Railroad Club
Treasurer 3, Hermonite 3, 4, Press Release Board 3, 4.
MARTIN J. HALLIER
Highland Ave., Short Beach, Conn.
Soccer 3, Hockey 3, Baseball Mgr. 3, Outing Club 3,
Explorer Scouts 3, Hermon Players 4.
GEORGE B. HAMILTON
701 Orchard St., Oradell, N. J.
Soccer 1, 2, 3IHI, Captain 4IHI, Wrestling I, Hockey 2, 3
Mgr. 4fHl, Lacrosse I, 2, 3lHl, 4IHI, Outing Club I, 2,
Student Deacon 4, Students' Council 4, College Cevenol
Committee 4, Hermonite 3, 4, Press Release Board Chair-
RICHARD L. HAMILTON
30 Marlborough St., Lowell, Mass.
Football I, 2, Skiing I, 2, Baseball 1, 2, Hermonite 4.
- QUENTIN R. HAND, JR.
127 Bainbridge St., Brooklyn 33, N. Y.
Soccer 25 Fall Tennis 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45
French Club 3, 45 Jazz Club 35 Stamp Club 3.
RICHARD H, HASSELL
Dick University of New Hampshire
Bradford, N. H.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4lHl5 Swimming l, 25 Wrestling 35 Baseball
l, 25 Track 3, 45 Outing Club 3, 4.
, RICHARD D, L. HioGiNs 1
Higg .v Yale
' 5 Burnham St., Cinlinnali lB,'Ohio
Football 2, 3, 4lHl5 Basketball '25 Wrestling 3, '45 Lacrosse
sim, 441-41, Giee Club,-2, 3, 4, Choir 2, la, 451A Cappella
2, 3, 45 Orchestra, 2, 35 Band 2, 35 Herman Knights 2,
Leadel' 45 Students' Council 45'Social Committee 3, 45
AfColle,ge Cevenol Committee 4.
V BRADLEY T. HOWARD
12 Westfield Ave., Danielson, Conn.
Football 4lHl5 Wrestling 4lHl5 Track 45 College Cevenol
BRUCE L. HOWARD
12 Westfield Ave., Danielson, Conn.
Football 4lHl5 Wrestling 4lHl, Track 45 Students' Council 4.
RICHARD C. HUBBARD
60 Sylvan St., Springfield, Mass.
Football 15 Swimming 2, Manager 3lHl, 4lHl5 Tennis 2, 3, 45
Debating Club 3, 45 Model Railroad Club 35 Stamp Club
35 Hermonite 2, 3, 4.
JOHN B. HULME
107 N. Greenbrier St., Arlington, Va.
Soccer 3, 4lHl5 Hockey 45 Baseball 3, 45 Glee Club 4.
MALCOLM M. HUTTON
Mal 5 Denison
Route No. 71Meridianl Butler, Penna.
Soccer 35 Fall Tennis 45 Tennis 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Choir
3, 45 A Cappella 45 Outing Club 45 Press Release Board 4.
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VW WILLIAM H. IMHOFF
8 Haley St., Williamstown, Mass.
Soccer 4, Hockey 4lHl, Outing Club 4.
DAVID B. JANSKY
-f"" Fields Rock Road, Fairfield, Conn. ig, lk!
Cross-Country 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, Basketball 4, Baseb iq '
3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Jazz Club 3.
Rudy M. l. T.
Apartado Postal 463, Guatemala City, Guatemala
Soccer 2, Swimming 2, Wrestling 3, 4, Track l, 3, 4, Out-
ing Club 3, International Club 2, Vice-President 3, 4,
Camera Club Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, Chess Club l, 2, 3.
DEXTER O. JONES, JR.
Dex University at Vermont
79 McLaren Sl., Red Bank, N. J.
Cross-Country 2, Manager 3lHl, 4lHl, Swimming 4, Baseball
2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Model Railroad Club 2, President 3.
ROBERT G. JONES
84 Ralston Ave., Hamden, Conn.
Cross-Country 3, Basketball 3, Track 4, Glee Club Q4, Ctfair '
3, 4, A Cappella 4. Q yy 4'9" '
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' ALBERT J. KAVANAGH
38 Newell Ave., Southbridge, Mass.
Cross-Country 4, Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 3, Debating Club 4,
French Club 4.
DENNIS S. KELLY
21 Borden Place, Little Silver, N. J.
Cross-Country 3lHl, Captain 4lHl, Skiing 4, Track 3, 4, Glee
Club 4, Choir 4, Outing Club 4, Hermonite 4.
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H. WILLIAM KOSTER, JR.
4l Westford Ave., Warwick Neck, R. l.
Soccer l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball l5 Wrestling 25 Baseball lg
Track 25 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 45 Choir 3, 45 Outing Club l.
STEPHEN J. KURTZ
730 Grange Rd., Teaneck, N. J.
Fall Tennis 45 Swimming 3, 45 Tennis 3, 45 Outing Club 45
v Hermonite 3, 4.
A CHARLES E. LANDSHOF
27 Broadman Pkwy., Jersey City, N. J.
Football l, 2, Manager 4lHl5 Swimming 1, 25 Wrestling 35
Baseball l, 2, 45 Outing Club 45 Rifle Club 45 Debating
Club 45 Herman Players l, 2, 3, 45 Press Release Board 4.
JOHN W. LAWLAH
32 Bryant St. N. W., Washington l, D. C.
Football l5 Soccer 2, 3, 45 Swimming lg Wrestling Manager
25 Baseball 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Choir 2, 3, 45 A Cappella
3, 45 Outing Club 2, 3, 4.
ERLEND A. KENNAN
4 Locke Rd., West Medford, Mass.
Football 3, 4lHl5 Swimming 35 Track 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45
Choir 3, 45 A Cappella 3, 45 Hermanite 45 Gateway 4.
WILLIAM N. KIRCHNER
652 Newton St., South Hadley, Mass.
Football 35 Basketball 45 Swimming 35 Track 35 Glee Club
45 Choir 3, 45 A Cappella 45 Band 45 Orchestra 4.
G. DAVID KIREMIDJIAN
Dave R. P. l.
351 Anderson St., Hackensack, N. J.
Soccer 3, 45 Tennis 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Choir 45 Outing
Club 45 Press Release Board 4.
CHRISTOPHER E. F. KNAPTON
East Main St., Norton, Mass.
Football l, 2, 45 Swimming l, 2, 35 Tennis l5 Lacrosse
2, 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Outing Club l, 2, 35 Railroad Club
2, 35 Jazz Club 35 Hermonite 4.
JAMES N. LAYMAN
381 South Main St., Holden, Mass.
Football 45 Swimming 4lHl5 Outing Club 4.
BERNARD W. LEE
Bernie M. l. T.
cfo Mt. Herman School, Mt. Hermon, Mass.
Soccer 45 Basketball 45 Tennis 45 Outing Club 45 Rifle Club
45 lnternational Club Secretary 45 Camera Club 4.
GEORGE E. LEONARD ll
Chebeague Island, Maine
Soccer l, 2, 3, 45 Swimming Manager l, 25 Tennis i5 Track
2, 3, 45 Outing Club 3, 45 Rifle Club 45 Camera Club l,
Vice-President 25 Student Deacon 45 College Cevenol Com-
mittee 45 Gateway 4.
STUART G. LEYDEN
163 68th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Fall Tennis 45 Cross-Country 35 Baseball 3, 45 Outing Club 2.
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W. F. LLOYD
Rice Rd., Sudbury, Mass.
Football l, 25 Wrestling l, 25 Swimming 35 Tennis l, 2,
3, 45 Glee Club l, 2, 35 Choir 2, 35 A Cappella 45 Outing
Club l, 2, 35 Hermon Players 45 lnternational Club l, 2, 3,
President 45 Students' Council 45 College Cevenol Com-
HARRY F. MCCLURE
52 Brookline Ave., Albany 3, N. Y.
Soccer l, 25 Fall Tennis 3, 45 Skiing l, 2, 3, 45 Tennis l,
2, 3, 4, Manager 35 Glee Club 2, 45 Choir 45 Outing Club
25 Camera Club 2.
DONALD P. McCOMB
42 Elwood Rd., Manchester, Conn.
Cross-Country 35 Skiing 3, 45 Tennis 45 Glee Club 3, 45
Choir 3, 45 A Cappella 3, 45 Triple Quartet 45 College
Cevenol Committee 45 Hermonite 3, Editor 45 Gateway 4.
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,' - : N A 'wii' DePauw
i 5.1 332 Locust St., Pittsburgh 18, Pa.
H i Soccer 3, 4tHl, Wrestling 3, 4lHl, Lacrosse 3, 4, Choir 3,f4,
fl, ' 'A ,Outing club 3.
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Phil ,, f A Qfsioqlh
" 2' Sbmo Pkwy.. Pmsiield, Mass. P '
Football 3, 4,'ySkiing 3lHl,,4fHl, PQSehGil'3, 4, OUlinb'Club
3, 4, Debqting Clubu3f 4, College Cevenol Cdmmittee 4.
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,,' Qaul' fr' Miami
0 -if 40x East Church St., Oxford, Ohio
gf' -' " Cross Counlry 3, 4lHl, Track 3.
- 1 .
y ' THOMAS A. MEDSGER, JR.
213 Mitchell Lone, Edgeworth, Sewickley, Pa.
Soccer 3, 4lHl, Baseball 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4, College
Cevenol Committee 4, Gateway 4.
ALAN F. MERRITT
l88 Bay View Ave., East Greenwich, R. I.
Football 4lHl, Hockey 4, Golf 4, Rifle Club 4.
RUSSELL G. NELSON
Russ A R. P. I.
94 WiIco'x Ave., Meriden, Co n. '
Soccer l, 2, Swimming 1, 2, 3, Tennis 2, , 4.
U M M Brown
' A X4lfXSbuire V t., N ondon, Conn.
Px8ootz4ixli13X UBUWQGII 2, 4, aeiating Club 2, Jazz
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KJ. fv M e Colgate
. g L QU 815 k A f, Maywood, N. J.
' ' A o cer , 3, 4, fwrestli I 2, Skiing 3, Baseball 2, 3, 4,
. e ub 2, , Choir , Band 2, 3, Hermon Knights 2,
. 4, hairman, Joint Social Committee 4,
s 'c - esid 3, College Cevenol Committee 3, 4,
D W Gateway 4.
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FREDERICK L. OAKES
Fred J University of Massachusetts
Fyench Ifing Highway, Gill, Mass.
Soccer 4, Baseball 4.
CURTIS A. ORMOND
l425 Myrtle Ave., Zanesville, Ohio
Football 3, 4, Swimming 3, Co-Captain 4lHl, Track 3, 4,
Glee Club 4, Choir 3, A Cappella 4, Outing Club 3, 4,
Students' Council 4.
JOHN C. OSTROM
90 Crescent Lane, Roslyn, New York
Football 3, 4, Baseball 4, Outing Club 4, Rifle Club 4,
Press Release Board 4.
MATTHEW N. OTT
M. O. Dartmouth
275 Williams SI., Taunton, Mass.
Football 4, Basketball 4lHl, Golf 4, Student Deacon 4,
Social Committee 4, Hermonite 4.
DAVID G. OWEN
Beaver Falls, New York
Football 3, Crass-Country 4lHl, Wrestling 3, Co-Captain
4tHl, Lacrosse 3, 4, Choir 4, Outing Club 3, 4, Rifle Club
3, Vice-President 4, Students' Council 4, College Cevenol
1 LIAM P
27 t'Av .,
ootba I, occer 3
!d'r P e Ea't illi tan ew York
' e Qu let Pla ers f Social Committee 2-
5 kii 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2,
3, 4, Gle Cub I, 3, C 'r 3, 4, A Cappella 4,
Tri I 4, ' - - ,
ermoha , , Circulation Manager 4.
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137 Stra IQ, gew B9 ,
Football 2, 3, Cross unt , sk tball I ball 2,
Track 3, 4 lee Clu 3. 4
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V+ SM 'iigdif?wl
Box 502, Manchester, Vermont
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, Skiing 3, Baseball
l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Choir 4.
E. STANLEY PECK JR.
Stan University at North Carolina
6 Burns St., Forest Hills, N. Y.
Soccer 3, 4, Swimming 3, Tennis 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4,
Herman Players 4.
RALPH B. PERRY lll
The Little Admiral Harvard
l79 Tamalpais Ave., Mill Valley, Calif.
Cross-Country 3lHl, 4lHl, Skiing 3, 4, Track 3, 4lHl, Choir
3, 4, A Cappella 4, Outing Club 3, 4, French Club 4.
EDWARD C. PHELPS
Ed University of Massachusetts
South St., Bernardston, Moss.
Soccer 4, Skiing 4, Rifle Club 4.
C. SPENCER PHILLIPS
Football 3lHl, 4lHl, Skiing 3lHl, Captain 4lHl, Baseball 3,
Track 4, Choir 3, Outing Club 3, 4, Student Deacon 3, 4,
Social Committee 4, College Cevenol Committee 4.
PAUL A. POET
l24 Sylvan St., Rutherford, N. J.
Football I, 2, 4, Swimming l, Wrestling 3, Baseball l, 2,
3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 2, Chess Club l.
ANDREW J. PORTER
Franklin Park, N. J.
Football 3, 4, Wrestling 4, Glee Club
Triple Quartet 3, 4, Hermon Players
3, 4, Choir 3, 4,
4, Art Club 3.
P. JERAULD PRATLEY
Cross-Country 4, Choir 4.
HOLLIS F. PRICE
875 Walker Ave., Memphis, Tenn.
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, Wrestling 2, 3, Co-Captain
4lHl, Tennis l, 2, Lacrosse 3, 4, Outing Club l, 3, 4, Rifle
Club 4, Debating Club 4.
FRANK W. PUTNAM III
Putt University of Massachusetts
35 Woodbury Lane, Acton, Mass.
Soccer 4, Wrestling 4, Baseball 4, Explorer Scouts 4,
Camera Club 4, Hermon Players 4.
PHILIP D. OUINTIN
424 Queen Blvd., Sherbrooke, Quebec, Canada
Football 2, Soccer 3, Hockey 2, 3lHl, Co-Captain 4lHl,
Tennis 2, 3, 4, International Club 2, 3, Hermonite 3, 4.
DAVID M. RAND
23 Greenlief St., Augusta, Maine
Football 4lHl, Basketball 4lHl, Baseball 4.
JOHN E. RASMUSSEN
Ros University of New Hampshire
Woodside Rd., Durham, N. H.
Skiing 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4, Rifle Club 4,
Railroad Club Secretary 3.
DENNIS A. REICHENBERG
l37 Great Rd., Woonsocket, R. l.
Soccer l, 2, 3, 4lHl, Hockey I, 2, 3, 4, Tennis I, Baseball
2, Golf 3, 4, Outing Club 4, Railroad Club Treasurer 2,
President 3, Hermonite I, 2, 3, Gateway 3, 4.
JOAQUIM S. RIBEIRO
Joe R. P. l.
Caixa Postal 230, Nova Lisboa, Angola
! E ER H. RICEJAL0 ,g,,,ALfeM.
Fr d, I
fr- I EN 'lk Lo meF!fg0Ave.,' orcester, ss. U ,
I ,Ij4:f2.2f , I zur"
J I Orc stra '12, Band I ati ,Cl 2, rrrlofj
fl fx F Play 3, yz l I
Ji Af' If y
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Ll u My L ii I 'AWD' I ll 'fl
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' STEPHEN H. Rooeizs 'T-.bl r
Steve . , -Middlebury
C 33 lincoln Ave., Marblehead, Mass.
N Socfer l, Football 2, 3, 4, Swimming l, Wrestling 2, 4l -
fi' lo Track I, 2, Manager B3lHl, 4lHl, Glee Club 4, ' ir 3 ,
Q A Cappella 4, Outing Club l, 2, 4, era b 3, .
'w IAM M.L ELL i .A
Russ . . O e e an
'N K erritt St., p?+ngf3el ,VM s
Lf Q, -
F ballx , Buskerba s 'in ay, Ten .5 , 3 , choir
, 3 , Debating lub , President 3, 4 Stud s Coun il
' ,X , Hermogft' e 4.
Xu QQ! ' J
. K ,
. B T B.' use . 'X
3 Sal ' Williams
'IO7 Cherry Rd., Syracuse, N. Y.
t Football 2, Skiing 2, Basketball 3, Manager 4lHl, Golf 2,
.A ,, Q 3 Glee Club 4- ig Club 2, 3, 4, Student Deacon
' 'X . 5 4- ittee 3, 4, Press Release Board 4.
-, . S
h "- SCHULTZ
l t ' Kenyon
7 I ale Meriden, n.
. ' ,ll than 2, Hockey 3,
' 3 313 K '1 1 . 3lHl. 4lHl-
H. KENT SCRUTON
95 Eastern Ave., St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Football l, 2lHl, 3lHl, Captain 4ll-ll, Skiing l, 2lHl, 3lHl,
4lHl, Baseball l, 2, 3lHl, 4lHl, Outing Club l, 2, 3, 4.
THAYER C. SHAFER
Shale University of New Hampshire
5 Davis Rd., Durham, N. H.
Soccer l, 2, 3, 4, Skiing l, 2lHl, 3lHl, 4lHl, Baseball l,
Tennis 2, Golf 3, Track 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3, Choir 2, 3,
4, Outing Club 3, President 4, Social Committee l.
CORNELIUS M. SHEEHAN
250 Homestead Ave., Holyoke, Mass.
Cross-Country 3, 4, Hockey 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Herman
Knights 4, Debating Club Treasurer 3, 4, French Club 3,
Secretary 4, Gateway 4.
TIECHE M. SHELTON
61 Winthrop St., Augusta, Maine
Cheerleader 4lHl, Swimming 2, 3, Hockey 4, Lacrosse 2,
Track 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Choir 3, 4, A Cappella 4, Outing
Club 2, 3, 4.
JOHN E. SIMPSON, ll
Simp Ohio Wesleyan
South St., Hoosick, N. Y.
Football 35 Cheerleader 4lHl, Basketball 3, 4lHl5 Track 3,
45 Glee Club 45 uting Club 3, 45 Rifle lub 35 J z Club
35 Hermonite 4. ,' A .,
rg, xl? l Y l, IW
GE . S OK
Re n V l I , Harvard
S I in Q, O d urg, N. J.
al 3 wim ' lip ling Ma ger 4lHl5 crosse
, 4, D ' 9 Cl 4. K 0 '
N Wlusun H. SMITH
Smitty University of Massachusetts
25 Hampstead St., Methuen, Mass.
Soccer l, 25 Basketball l, 25 Baseball l, 25 Outing Club
2, 3, 45 Rifle Club 3, President 45 Camera Club 2.
GREGORY F. SNOW
Newlleld St., Middletown, Conn.
Skiing 3, 45 Baseball 25 Golf 3, 45 Debating Club 35 Chess
- i an
R N I Ib
' ,Q - 11 4:
A 4 I
F .Nw 4'
ss ' 5 t
C. EDWARD SNYDER
Box l4lA, R. D. No. 3, Flemington, N. J.
Football l, 2, 3, 4lHl5 Basketball l, 2, 3, Manager 4lHl5
Baseball l, 25 Golf 3, 45 Students' Council l, 2, Treasurer
3, President 45 Class President l, 2, 35 College Cevenol
Committee 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES SOLMS, JR.
Mount Hermon School, Mount Hermon, Mass.
Football l, 2, 45 Fall Tennis 35 Basketball 2, 35 Skiing l,
45 Lacrosse l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Choir 3, 45 A
Capella 45 Triple Quartet 45 Band l, 2, 35 Outing Club 2, 3,
Secretary 45 Hermonite l, 2, 3, 4.
DAVID l. SOLOMON
South Prospect St., Franklin, N. H.
Football I, 25 Soccer 35 Cheerleader 4lHl5 Skiing l, 2, 3,
4lHl5 lacrosse l, 25 Golf 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Choir 3, 45
A Cappella 45 Outing Club 3, 45 Hermon Players 45 Here
monite l, 2, 3, 4.
q 3l ud d, Albany, Y.
en 's 3, 4 kr g 3- oir 45 O i ub l, 3, 45
erm Playe l, 35 ra S, 3, 5 rmonife
JEREMY M. STEIN
-'G-,, 51, ws
.,,f-,- ., .,.. 1 Q -fr
E. PARKER smss fdffi
Hudson Rd., Sudbury, Mass.
Soccer 2, Skiing 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, Outing Club 3, 4,
Debating Club 3.
JOEL C. STOKES
94 Griffn St. N. W., Atlanta, Ga.
Football l, 2, Basketball l, 2, 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, Track
4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Jazz Club 3, Students' Council 4.
JAMES L. STOLL
1637 Boulevard, W, Hartford, Conn.
Soccer Manager l, 2, Basketball Manager l, 2, Hockey 2,
3, Baseball Manager l, 2, Track 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Choir
4, A Cappella 4, Outing Club 3, 4, Debating Club 3,
Hermonite 2, 3, Associate and Sports Editor 4, Gateway 4.
FRANCIS R. STORMS, JR. .
Guaro, Oriente, Cuba
Soccer l, 2, 3, 4lHl, Swimming l, 2, Wrestling 3, 4iHl,
Tennis l, Lacrosse 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A
Cappella 4, Triple Quartet 4, International Club l, 2.
NORMAN P. STOTZ
Normi W. P. l.
296 High St., Greenfield, Mass.
MALCOLM P. STROHSON
88 Hudson Ave., Roosevelt, L. l., N. Y.
Football 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Lacrosse 2, 3lHl, 4lHl,
Outing Club 2, 3, 4.
EDWIN E. SUNDT
Big Ed Oberlin
West Willington, Conn.
Football l, 3, 4lHl, Manager 2, Basketball l, 2, 3IHl,
Captain 4tHl, Baseball l, 2, 3tHl, 4lHl, Orchestra 1, Stu-
dents' Council 3, 4, Student Deacon 4, Social Committee
4, College Cevenol Committee 4.
RONALD J. SWETLAND
Jerry University of New Hampshire
l Towle Ave., Exeter, N. H.
Football 2, 3, Cross-Country 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Outing Club
2, 3, 4.
ff fl A
,X .I I'
' . V J
Dave -pi . X M. I. T.
-fly, '5- orse Rd., Newtonv le, Moss.
Footbal 3, - ling 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45
. , 45 A Cappella 45 Outing Club 3, 4.
FRANK F. TOLSDORF, JR.
653 Edee Ave., Maywood, N. J.
Football 45 Track 45 Band 3, 45 Herman Knights 45 Outing
Club 35 Rifle Club 3, 4.
GERALD A. TUCKER
3l5 Roosevelt Ave., Freeport, L. l., N. Y.
Foatball 45 Skiing 45 Track 4.
FREDERICK H. TUTTLE
445 Main St., Acton, Mass.
Cross-Country 35 Tennis 45 Orchestra 3.
ALAN B. WAKEMAN
Al University of Massachusetts
Stongate Farm, Holliston, Mass.
Football l, 2, 3, 45 Wrestling lp Hockey 2, 3, 45 Baseball
l, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Chair 2, 3, 45 A Cappella 45
Outing Slub 3, 4.
DAVID G. WARD
Unc R, P. I.
Stewart Ave., Bolton Landing, N. Y.
Cross-Country 35 Fall Tennis 45 Tennis 3, 45 Glee Club 45
Outing Club 45 Camera Club 4.
HARLOW E. WEEKS, JR.
128 Commerce St., Clinton, Conn.
Saccer l, 2, 3, Manager 45 Swimming lg Basketball 25
Lacrosse 2, 35 Baseball Manager 'l, 2, 45 Outing Club l,
2, 3, 45 Debating Club ly Hermonite 2, 3, 4.
DONALD S. WEINSTEIN
lO Linwold Dr., W. Hartford, Conn.
Football l, 25 Soccer 3lHl, 4lHl5 Basketball l, 2, 3, 45
Lacrosse lp Tennis 2, 3, 45 Outing Club l, 2, 3, 45 Social
RONALD L. WELBURN
llB Kipp Ave., Hasbrouck Heights, N. J.
Soccer l, 2, 3, 4lHl, Skiing l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball l, Tennis
3lHl, 4lHl, Outing Club 3, Debating Club 3, Student
Deacon 4, College Cevenol Committee 4, Gateway 4.
ALFRED C. WESTERMANN '
l72-Ol 45th Ave., Flushing, N? Y.
z, 3, 4lHl, Basketball .z,'3, 4, Track 2, Baseball
3, 4, Glee Club 4, Choir 3, 4, Outing' Club 4, Social
DAVID O. WESTFALL
34 Archer Dr., Bronxville, N, Y.
Soccer 2, Manager 3lHl, 4lHl, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2,
3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
LAURENCE B. WHITE
M. I. T.
2207 Sussex Ave., Duluth, Minn.
r 3, Tennis 3, 4, Outing Club 3, 4, French Club 3.
DANIEL T. WILSON
2l2O Teeple Dr., Akron, Ohio
l, Football 3, Basketball 2, Baseball 2, Choir 4,
Outing Club l.
ALBERT B. WINCHELL
39 Simmons Ave., Belmont, Mass.
Orchestra 4, Band 4.
JOHN A. WING
614 Euclid Ave., Elmira, N. Y.
l, 2, 3, 4lHl, Wrestling l, 2, Basketball 4, Lacrosse
JAMES M. WOODRUFF
College Highway, Southwick, Mass.
Soccer 4, Choir 4.
JOHN E. WRIGHT
John University of New Hampshire
30 Russell St., Keene, N. H.
Soccer 4, Glee Club 4.
WILLIAM H. YOUNG
67 Olden Ave., Princeton, N. J.
Football 3, 4, Swimming SIHI, Co-Captain 4fHl, Baseball
3, Golf 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, A Cappella 4,
Triple Quartet 4, Students' Council 4, College Cevenol
Committee 4, Gateway 4.
WILLIAM I. YOUNG
31 Amherst Rd., So. Hadley, Mass.
Football 2, 3, 4, Swimming 4, Golf 2tHl, SIHI, 4IHl, Glee
Club 4, Outing Club 4.
STEWART C. ZABRISKIE
329 Fisher Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Swimming 3, Track 2, Glee
Club 4, Hermon Players 4, French Club 4, College Cevenol
Committee 4, Press Release Board 4.
RICHARD G. ZEBERT
Box No. IO, Warwick Ave,, Northfield, Mass.
Basketball 2, Soccer 2.
FRANKLIN TIN YAN WONG
Mount Hermon School, Mount Herman, Mass.
Soccer 4, Skiing 4.
., ..L..,,G, 3
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'J-,, rg" ,LL Lo CvJ:'fir5t,row: R. Payne, F, White, Grummon, Zimmerman, Dixon, Blum, Farnan, Ackler, McVey, Alheneos.
if If., HV" ,r!1sf3Sefpn, rowg Goldsher, Gamez, Bates, Bulkley, Freeman, Maclntyre, Brennan, Secretary, Lindfors,
' ' I . . . . .
- ,"', -A ,,',, VL" ,AP mt, McAtee, Vice-president, Richardson, Treasurer, Clapp, Adnopoz, Levine, Fisk, Willis. Third
f', "L: -i. l c-..,,r.,Ia . 5 rosy l5u'orez, J. C. Payne, King, Chirgwin, Freisenbruch, Gessner, Gilchrest, Pyper, Co-Chairman at Social
if e ' ,I ,HI - "' qgqmmilteep D. R. Hiller, Hollos, Duel, Hartmann, Mouravich, Stevenson, W. Davis. Fourth row: Knust,
' .' bv, " 'I ij, -fl I Ottervik, Bristol, W. Johnson, Pekrul, English, Groemm, Holman, Dornbos, Boschen, D, Anderson, Thelin,
'Vi I V JPL' ,,gQ', Stadler, Robbins, Crandall, Klaer. Fifth row W. Johnston, Morris, Beveridge, Shechtmon, Reznikoh,
- ' ' '13 I 'L Tiet'ze, Chapin, R. L, Higgins, Allen, Co-Chairman of Social Committee: Wight, Erickson, F. Duncan,
-- " ,ff-f JA' J. Leonard, Kyker, Svonoe.
, -. "C" ' I .I 1 'V
W Ama 0 7955
First row. Berndt, Norlon, Westhead, Drawbridge, Miller, Holmes. Second row- Wood, Mackey, Ford,
Jorgensen, Cooley, Hodgson, Brennan, Secretory, Lindfors, President, McAtee, Vice-president, Richardson,
Treasurer, Kelley, Flemming, Butler, Weed, F, Howell. Third row' Whaley, Gonly, J. Wilson, Carter, Fitts,
Reeve, Brewster, Mercer, McKeIligolt, Tophom, Weaver, E. lmhofT, Wheeler, W. C. Johnson, T, Tuttle.
Fourth row, Plumer, Pickett, Riehel, Ulrich, Kingston, Turner, Atwood, Bailey, Fengor, Sanders, Van Kleeck,
G. Young, D. Young, Vatske, Sheppard. Fifth row, Purcell, Arber, Sewell, Pooler, Penner, A. Anderson,
Puddington, Zimmerli, P. Hodges, D. Williams, B. Johnson, Edwards, Lott, Conable, Wilbur.
First row: Harris, Cook, R. Adams, Hollis, Taylor, Dodge, Treasurer, Coyward, Secretary, Conly, President
Veal, Vice-president, Tyler, R. Abbott, Bishop, Goldenkofl, Vundervliet. Second row: Hazen, Palmer
Kneedler, Babos, Dubion, Fordyce, C. Smith, J. Williams, Agranovitch, Nichols, Thoms, Breed, Gibb
Craig. Third row: Chutter, A. Smith, Dennison, Jacobitti, Gaston, MacMillan, Root, Coleman, Bennett
Eggert, T. Duncan, Truesdell, Conklin, Phipps, Fourth row. Roberts, Tompkins, Social Chairman, Corby
C. Graves, Lotz, Lubetkin, D. N. Smith, Gleason, de Reynier, Tote, Enman, P. Nelson.
C6445 of I9 6
First row: Taft, Nixon, J. Warner, Parker, R. Gerdes, Dodge, Treasurer, Cayward, Secretary, Conly
President, Veal, Vice-president, Manning, Coules, T. Landshof, T. Johnson, Leong. Second row. Swift
Gerrish, Richmond, Clinton, Chatman, Brooking, Rothwell, B. Gerdes, Eitel, J. Hodges, Lepper, Fuller
Mitchell, Phippen, Lebo. Third row: Kellog, Arcaro, Gelpey, T. Howell, Sheeley, Muendel, P. Collins
Whittum, N. White, Ross, Kiernan, Upson, W. Jones, W, S. Smith, P. Strople. Fourth row: Chaffee
Bodenhorst, Morton, D. Jacobs, N. Kennan, McClintock, D. B. Brown, Gelders, Gorham, Bixler, Meyers
. . ,
First row D. Gillespie, Doe, M. Greenspan, M. Peck, D, W. Hiller, Hempstead, Secretory, J. L. Payne,
President, Moss, Vice-president, Shaw, Treasurer, Bard, Moebus, Lewis, Basden, Hye-Knudsen. Second
row, Blassberg, Rosenblatt, Aizupitis, Charbonneau, Morrow, Moses, Valentine, Amsden, Stockbower,
Berlsch, Liber, K. Layman, Cino, Aks. Third row Mott, Jackson, Humphrey, Duodorofl, Maddern, Paris,
C. Williams, S. Warner, Cox, Swenson, R. Lee, Social Chairman, Engvall, Pease, Rolfe. Fourth row-
Tulloch, ter Kuile, Ellsworth, R. A. Block, Reyes, Leggett, G. Jacobs, R. Frohne, A. Howard, D. Johnston,
H. Jensen, Aldrich, Staley, Chapman, Belden.
C6454 of I9 7
Seated: Mrs. Maddern, Registrar, Mrs. Shattuck, Secretary to the Cashier, Mrs, Livingston, Assistant in
the Cashier's Omce, Mrs. Waterman, Receptionist, Miss Everett, Assistant in the Headmaster's Office,
Miss Stanford, Secretary to the College Counsellor, Miss Grey, Secretary to the Headmaster, Miss
Peterson, Secretory to the Assistant Headmaster, Mrs. Winterbottom, Secretary to the Alumni Secretary,
Miss Cushing, Bookkeeper, Miss Beardsley, Secretary to the Superintendent of Property. Standing
Mrs. Lopez, Assistant in the Alumni Oftice, Mrs. Petschke, Receptionist, Mrs. Quigley, Secretary to the
Director of Admissions, Mrs, Spaulding, Assistant in the Admissions Office.
. l "
HE 1954 varsity football team fell below the
.500 mark in victories for the first time in
many years. The squad's 3-4 record failed to
show the team's real potential, because several
games were decided on breaks that might have
provided the margin of victory for either team.
The coaching staFf included one new man, Mr.
John Dolan, and two men who have led Hermon
through many gridiron seasons, Mr. William
Rineer and Mr. Donald Westin.
Th Maroon team had its real power in the
backfield. "Coach" Care ably handled the quar-
terback position and figured in many of the
Maroon's important plays, while the halfback
slots were filled by Lou Bouffard, who led the
team in scoring, and Brad Howard. Nashua's
Bob Ackroyd was the Hermon fullback. The team
had competent substitute ball carriers in Steve
Anderson, Dave Rand, Spence Phillips, and cap-
tain Kent Scruton. The Hermon team had a fast
but light line. The ends were Bruce Howard and
Don Black. Handling the guard positions were
Dick Higgins and Dick Hassell. At the tackle
positions were Dave Carl, Dick Allen, Earl Ken-
nan, and Dick Brown, while Al Merritt was at
the center slot.
Opening at Ashburnham against a burly Cush-
ing team, Hermon fell to defeat by a score of
20-21. The first two periods were discouraging
for Hermon, with Cushing grabbing a 14-O lead
A long end run
near the start of the second quarter. However,
after Stu Ross had grabbed several passes to
set up the score, Steve Anderson hit Brad How-
ard with a T. D. pass and Ackroyd converted.
Later, a fumble brought Cushing another T. D.
and left the score 7-21. Shortly afterward, Bob
Ackroyd scored for the Maroon on a long end
sweep and kicked the extra point. After a quiet
third period, Bruce Howard electrified the crowd
with a lateral interception and a 64 yard race
to the score. Ackroyd was under tremendous
pressure as he prepared for the kick. The Cush-
ing line ruined the try, and sealed the game's
The next week the team found no welcome
reception at Exeter Academy, where they ab-
sorbed a 6-34 defeat. The visiting gridmen fell
behind in the first quarter, as Exeter controlled
the play. However, the day's one bright point
came in the second period, when Lou Bouftard
intercepted a pass and, aided by Dave Rand's
timely blocking, raced 83 yards to pay dirt. The
extra point kick was wide, and Hermon couldn't
find the scoring path again.
After two defeats on foreign ground, the
Maroon moved to home territory and gave
the Hermon fans something to cheer about. ln
their first meeting with the Harvard Frosh foot-
ball team, the Maroon came from behind in the
last quarter to score a breathtaking 25-18 vic-
tory. Hermon's Brad Howard began festivities
with a 90-yard run, only to have it nullified by
a clipping penalty. However, good passes by
Care and smart running by Bouffard and Brad
Howard set up a T. D. A Harvard pass at the
start of the second quarter initiated a 64-yard
run for the opposition's first score. Another
march to pay dirt by the men from Cambridge
brought the half-time score to 6-12. After con-
taining several Hermon thrusts, Harvard scored
again near the end of the third period to take
an insuperable lead. However, in the fourth
quarter, Dave Rand climaxed a drive by plow-
ing over for the tally. When the visitors got pos-
session of the ball, they were forced to punt,
Hermon blocked the kick, and Ackroyd scored.
Hermon faked the conversion kick and ran the
ball into the end zone for an extra point. Her-
mon was leading, 19-18, with only minutes re-
maining in the game, Lou Bouffard intercepted
a pass and ran 62 yards for the final score.
The next week brought Hermon's best game
of the year. Still smarting from a defeat that
broke a perfect record in 1952, the Maroon
crushed Choate by a score of 25-O. The initial
period was quiet, but at the start of the second
quarter, the Hermon team moved into Choate
territory and Bob Ackroyd bulled through for
the score and made a successful conversion.
After the half-time rest, Lou BouFfard took the
game into his own hands and scored two touch-
downs. The first came when Bouffard took a
pitch-out from Care and ran through a maze of
bewildered backfield men to the tally. The other
score came after a 38-yard run, but the con-
versions on both scores were missed. The final
score came on a quick opener up the middle by
Captain Kent Scruton. The kick for extra point
was wide, and Hermon led at the end, 25-O.
A game was scheduled for the following Sai-
urday at Vermont, but the sleet and snow forced
a cancellation until Monday. At home, Vermont
scored 13 points and controlled the pigskin
before the Maroon came to life. Then after sev-
eral long runs, Care connected with Brad Howard
who ran into the end zone for the score. Ack-
royd's kick was good. Again Hermon ran the
ball into striking territory, and Bruce Howard
grabbed a T. D. pass to tie the score at half-
time. After a rest, a powerful Vermont passing
attack took command of the offensive and scored
twice. A last-minute drive by the Maroon proved
unsuccessful, the Hermon team lost, 13-26.
On November 14, the Maroon pulled the wel-
come mat from under Stockbridge with a crush-
ing 4O-14 defeat. The Hermon team ran up 479
yards in the day's activity. The Stockbridge Ag-
gies drew first blood, and led O-6 at the end of
the first quarter. In the second period, Bob
Ackroyd took a pitch-out from Care and went
over for the score. His conversion was good.
First row: Ross, Brennan, Merritt, Hartmann, Boutfard, B. T. Howard, S. Anderson, Scruton, Captain,
R. D. L. Higgins, B. L. Howard, Snyder, Huckabee, Bailey, R. Allen, C. Landshot, Manager. Second row:
Garrett, Manager, Westermann, Richardson, E. Kennan, C. Graves, Wight, R. Brown, R. L. Black, Sundt,
Carl, Edwards, Ackroyd, Phillips, Little, Manager. Third ION: Mr. Waterman, Trainer, Mr. Rineer, Fearan,
Turner, Wakeman, Rand, Hassell, Care, Wing, Bradley, Schultz, Mr. Dolan, Mr. Westin.
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Hermon vs. Harvard Frosh
Lou Bouffard initiated the second half scoring
with a 22-yard run. Hermon soon controlled the
ball again, and "Coach" Care tossed a pass
into the arms of Bruce Howard, making the score
20-6. Following a Stockbridge punt, Hermon
scored again as Care passed to Brad Howard.
Receiving the kick, Stockbridge fumbled, and
Bouffard scored his second T. D. of the day.
Starting the third period, Stockbridge blocked cu
Hermon punt for a safety. The Big Red offensive
resumed when, following the kick-off, Steve An-
derson broke through the line on a quarterback
sneak and ran 50 yards for the score. Stock-
bridge scored the last tally against a substitute-
laden Hermon line, to make the final score
An ice-cold November day found Deerfield
and Mount Hermon meeting in their traditional
rivalry. Three touchdowns behind, the Maroon
showed laudable courage in its last period drive,
but was unable to conquer an undefeated Deer-
field squad. After an opening drive by the
Maroon, Deerfield took control and set the stage
for the touchdown by their ace player, Stahura.
Hermon could not gain ground after the kick-
off and had to punt. Deerfield was not to be
denied, and after long runs, Stahura bulled over
for another score. Again after receiving the kick,
Hermon could do nothing, so punted. This time
Stahura threw a pass that put Hermon on the
short end of a 20-O score. After an exchange
of punts, Hermon's "Coach" Care hit Brad How-
ard with an end-zone pass. The third quarter
proved to be a battle of defenses as both teams
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held strong and the period ended with no addi-
tional scoring. At the last period began, Deer-
field held the ball on their own 38. The Deer-
field quarterback iuggled an attempted pitch-
out and Hermon's defensive end, Jerry Huckcl-
bee raced in, plucked the ball in mid-air and
galloped 48 yards to the score. However, Sta-
hura soon paced the green to their last score.
The score was i3-27, and, with five minutes left,
Hermon ran the ball to the 34. With good run-
ning and passing, Hermon moved to the five,
and Ackroyd scored. Soon, after the Maroon
recovered a fumble, Care passed to Sundt,
who lateraled to Bouffard for the Maroon's last
tally. The kick was off, and a hard-fighting team
fell to defeat by the margin of two conversions.
Hermon 20 Cushing 2l
Hermon 6 Exeter 34
Hermon 25 Harvard Frosh l8
Hermon 25 Choate O
Hermon I3 Vermont 26
Hermon 40 Stockbridge I4
Hermon 25 Deerfield 27
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First row: Beordsley, Medsger, Welburn, Storms, Eng, G. Hamilton, Captain, Weinstein, Green, Backus,
McDade, Reichenberg, H. Fisher. Second row: Mr. Wyman, Weeks, Manager, Bodenhorst, Lindfors,
Maurovich, Jensen, Blum, Freisenbruch, Beveridge, Westfall, Manager.
HE Mount Hermon varsity soccer team opened
its i953 season with only three returning
lettermen, Carl Backus, Don Weinstein, and Cap-
tain George Hamilton to form the core of the
squad. After trying innumerable combinations,
the competent Mr. Wyman was able to display a
formidable team for the season's opener at
home. Although the season was by no means
Hermon's best, the team never lost its fighting
spirit. Most important, however, the "Wy-men"
played their best game against our undefeated
arch-rivals at Deerfield.
The first game was played against the Spring-
field College Freshmen and was a hard-fought
contest all the way. Hermon controlled the ball
from the start, and in the middle of the first
quarter Don Weinstein kicked the only goal of
the game. The second quarter saw the ball at
midfield most of the time with both halfback
lines discouraging any scoring breaks. The
Springfield team came to life in the second half
and proceded to cannonade the Hermon goal
from all angles. lt was only Fred Beardsley's fine
saves and Backus' and McDade's aggressive
rushing the enemy forwards that prevented any
score by the College men.
The game against Williston saw the "Wy-
men" at a grave disadvantage as it was Willis-
ton's seventh game to the Maroon's second.
However, the game began with Hermon can-
trolling the ball and taking repeated shots at the
Blue and Gold's goal. Herbie Jensen displayed
some remarkable dribbling ability and repeat-
edly started the Hermon oFFense rolling. The
half-time score was O to O. The third quarter
began with the opposition's left wing scoring on
a rebound off Beardsley's chest. Minutes later,
however, on a cross-field pass from Jensen, Ron
Welburn headed the ball to Don Weinstein
who headed it past the bewildered goalie to tie
the score. ln the last quarter, the aggressive
Williston team scored again on a corner kick,
and although the Maroon fought hard for the
equalizer in the remaining minutes, they left the
field on the short end of a 2 to l score.
The Williams College game at Herman again
saw the home team control the ball in every
period but one. Unfortunately the line was un-
able to hit the nets. Herbie Jensen started many
offensive attacks, and it was only because Wil-
liams played its halfback even with the fullbacks
that many plays were broken up. Following a
scoreless first half, the third period play was
dominated by Williams as they scored both
their goals. The first was shot past Beardsley by
the Purple's center forward, Ripp, and the sec-
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Weinstein kicked the ball into the enemy nets
only thirty seconds after the whistle blew. Choate
once again proved equally formidable as they
fought back to make the score 2 to 2. Overtime
was played to no avail as neither team managed
to smash through the defenses. Fred Beardsley
continued to make spectacular saves and Mc-
Dade, Backus and Storms played fine defensive
The next two games were lost by Hermon at
Wilbraham and the University of Massachusetts.
Wilbraham had previously lost only one game at
Deerfield and was in fine playing condition. The
first quarter was scoreless as Hermon's defense
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ond followed two minutes later on a free kick
pass. Later on in the last quarter Jensen nar-
rowly missed two goals first hitting the corner
post and then the top goal post. Deserved credit
should be given to Tom Medsger, Tom Beveridge,
and George Hamilton for their fine defensive
playing and forward passing in these games.
Three days later Hermon tied a strong Choate
squad. Both teams fought aggressively with no
particular team dominating the ball. Jensen
scored first for the Maroon after receiving a
perfect cross-field pass from Roger Freisenbruch.
However, Choate was not to be denied as their
center scored later in the second period. After
a half-time pep talk from Coach Wyman, Don
smashed many aggressive attacks made by the
Wilbraham squad. However, the tie was broken
in the second quarter as the opposition scored
two goals. Hermon's offensive never gained mo-
mentum as every attempt to hit the nets was
made fruitless by a stronger defense. The sec-
ond half saw the enemy forwards cannonade
the Hermon goal and score two more goals.
Tom Medsger played a great game at center-
halli, breaking up countless enemy plays. Un-
fortunately, however, Hermon's star left-wing,
Herb Jensen, had an off-day resulting in a
goose-egg for the Maroon team. Still suffering
from their 4 to 0 defeat the previous week, the
Maroon squad, controlling the ball in all but
one period, lost to an inferior Massachusetts
team. The game opened with Hermon attacking
the college goal from all angles but still failing
to score. However, after the opposition's wing
had scored from a corner-kick, Hermon received
a penalty shot. Carl Backus, a fullback, was
called upon to even the score. He was success-
ful and the conflict continued. Finally with only
three minutes remaining, the opposition scored
two goals to win the game 3 to l.
However, after the demoralizing effect of
the previous two games, Hermon snapped out of
its losing ways and played its best and most
spirited game of the season against an unde-
feated Deerfield team. Coach Wyman gave the
team the needed inspiration and the excitement
reached a feverish pitch. The game itself was
tense and exciting throughout. From the first
whistle on, both teams enioyed numerous scoring
opportunities but failed to hit the nets. Fred
Beardsley played a magnificent game for the
Maroon making innumerable saves. Herb Jensen
was at his best, and the whole team was fighting
relentlessly to knock Deerfield from its undefeat-
ed position, It was not until the last quarter, with
only three minutes remaining that Deerfield
scored on a penalty kick to win the battle.
Although the season ended with only one win
for the Maroon, Mr. Wyman should be con-
gratulated for his persistent encouragement and
constant diligence in developing the future mem-
bers of next year's team. Deserving special at-
tention also, Captain George Hamilton kept the
team spirited and intact during its losing games.
Practice on Piggery Flats
With respect to his character and keen sense
of sportsmanship, he received a cup generously
donated to the school from Mrs. Wong, the
mother of Amos Wong, a former Hermonite on
the varsity soccer team who was killed in an
automobile accident two years ago. This cup is
to be given every year to the boy on the soccer
team who contributes most to the team's spirit
and welfare. Mrs. Wong feels that Amos' experi-
ence on the Hermon soccer team was most instru-
mental in shaping his character. We would like
to express our appreciation of her generous act
and hope that her wishes will be fulfilled at
Mount Hermon. The team this year was marked
with alacrity and will be remembered by the
players as one where the school spirit was most
Hermon l Springfield Frosh O
Hermon l Williston 2
Hermon O Williams Frosh 2
Hermon 2 Choate 2
Hermon l Univ. of Mass. 3
Hermon O Wilbraham 4
Hermon O Deerfield l
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APTAINED by Dennis Kelly and sparked by
the brilliant running of Ralph Perry, the var!
sity cross-country team concluded a spectacular
season with an everwhelming victory in the New
England lnterscholastics at Deerfield. Under the
capable guidance of Messrs. McVeigh and
Greene, the Hermon Harriers compiled an im-
pressive five-and-one record in dual competition.
On October iO the team outclassed the
Springfield Freshmen on the home course, i9-42,
with Perry, McNiff, Pyper, and Dick Rice placing
in the first five. Perry finished first, immediately
followed by five Hermon runners, as the harriers
whitewashed the visiting Williams Frosh, i5-AO.
A powerful Dartmouth Freshman scquad handed
the Maroon its lone defeat by a narrow 26-29
margin. Perry, McNiff, Kelly, Pyper, and Berndt
finished second, fourth, fifth, eighth, and tenth.
Avenging last year's loss, Hermon conquered
Deerfield on the home COUFSG, 2l-34, paced by
Perry, McNiH, and Kelly. ln the Choate meet,
which was won by the Maroon, 22-37, Ralph
Perry eclipsed Hermon's school and course rec-
ords with an astounding time of i4:4l.5. Perry
again led the pack in the lnterscholastics, and
Kelly, McNiff, Pyper, and Berndt also gained
valuable points in Hermon's victory. As a fitting
ending to a successful season, Perry, McNiff,
and Berndt took top honors in the annual Bemis
First row. Berndt, Perry, Kelly, Captain, McNiFt, Pyper, Second row: D. Jones, Manager, Seelye, Jansky,
Thelin, D. Owen, Mr. Greene. Missing: Mr. McVeigh.
First row: H. Fisher, W. lmhoFl, Fuller, Boschen, Groemm, D. Anderson. Second row: Mr. Wyman, Schultz,
Field, Pyper, Co-Captain, Quintin, Co-Captain, Beardsley, G. Hamilton, Manager, Mr. Westin.
HILE strengthened by three returning letter-
men, "Moose" Quintin, Fred Beardsley,
and Bob Pyper, the varsity hockey team had a
rather unsuccessful season.
The opening game resulted in a lO to O loss
for the Maroon at the hands of the Williams
Freshmen. In the next game played against
Cushing the Hermon squad met a similar fate
losing 4 to 5. However, Captain "Moose" Quin-
tin scored two goals to brighten the picture.
Against Williston he scored three more goals to
lead his team to victory by a score of 4 to 3.
Hermon's offense played well in these last two
games, but the opposition wreaked havoc with
The next three games were lost at Deerfield,
Choate and Vermont. Hermon's only goal against
the Green was scored by Quintin on a pass from
Pyper. The oFfense clicked against Vermont in
scoring three goals but still lost 3 to 5.
After a losing tilt against Kimball Union, the
team temporarily picked itself up from its spell by
defeating Williston by a score of 6 to 3, with Dan
Brown scoring two goals for the Maroon. Follow-
ing their second victory, the team lost to a
strong R. P. l. squad and ended the season by
losing to Kimball Union Academy and Vermont.
Although the season could not be called a
success, it did contain one bright spot as Cap-
tain Quintin scored eleven goals in eleven
Hermon Williams lO
Hermon Cushing 5
Hermon Williston 3
Hermon Deerfield 8
Hermon Choate 5
Hermon Vermont 5
Hermon K. U. A. 5
Hermon Williston 3
Hermon R. P. I. 14
Hermon K. U. A. 2
Hermon Vermont 4
First row Salisbury, Manager, Willis, Ott, Care, Bradley, Rand, Snyder, Manager. Second row. Mr.
Burdick, Simpson, D. Williams, Sundt, Captain, R. L. Black, Edwards, Westermann.
LTHOUGH the Hermon l954 Basketball
squad compiled a rather discouraging 5-l2
record, all hands are looking forward optimis-
tically, in traditional Brooklyn fashion, to next
year. Cause for this optimism is the large num-
ber of iuniors on the present team. Among these
are Dick Edwards, Carroll Willis, and Don
The Maroon team initiated the season in un-
fortunate style by losing to the Cushing hoop-
sters by a score of 40-37. The game was a slow
one throughout, with Hermon leading only at the
end of the third period. Moving to Meriden,
N. H. to face Kimball Union for their next con-
test, the Hermonites found their first victory,
crushing K. U. A. by a score of 68-6l. The game
was close all the way, but Dave Rand and
"Cooch" Care, scoring 27 and 20 points re-
spectively, were able to lead the Hermon team
The next few games proved to be disastrous
for the Maroon. Playing Choate, the Hermon
team took the early lead and held it until the
third quarter. However, the 23 points of "Coach"
Care were not enough to save the game, and
Hermon fell to defeat 43-40. Moving to home
territory proved no aid to Coach Burclick's squad.
Vermont Academy's experienced group ruined
the Maroon's only Saturday night contest of the
year by winning 6l-35. The next week afforded
little comfort as Wilbraham trounced the home
hoopsters by a score of 59-49. Leaving the un-
friendly confines of the home gymnasium in an
attempt to break the losing streak, the Hermon
team traveled to Deerfield. The same men that
spelled doom for the Maroon's l953 football
squad played a large part in ruining the Her-
mon basketball team. Deerfield's Stahura scored
l7 points to lead the Green team to a 59-34
victory, the first over Hermon since '5l.
Smarting from this bad streak, the Hermon
hoopsters moved to familiar territory and thor-
oughly trounced the visiting Williston team by
a score of 55-34. Dave Rand led the scorers
with a total of 21 points on ten field goals and
one foul shot.
The Hermon squad had gained some confi-
dence with the victory and went into the next
game confident of a second win over K. U. A.
There was to be no success in this Founder's
Day feature, as K. U. A. led all the way for a
50-45 conquest. Falling into another one of
their losing streaks, the Maroon hoopsters were
snowed under by a score of 67-37 in their visit
to Wilbraham. Dave Rand kept up his good
work with sixteen points in the losing cause. The
Amhersi' Frosh team introduced Hermon to their
Above: A g-Rand two-pointer.
Below: lf Sadler Wells could see Black now!
A Care-ful rebound
spacious gymnasium, then pulled the welcome
mat from under the Hermon men by winning
easily, 68-4l. "Coach" Care led the scoring
for both teams with 2l tallies. There was no re-
lief from the losing streak the following week,
and in a discouraging game, Hermon was de-
feated again by Vermont, 46-30.
Victory number three came on the Maroon's
return to their home court. Care and Rand
scored seventeen points each, backed by Don
Williams' fifteen, to lead the Hermon squad to
a 64-59 victory over Cushing. The hoopsters
traveled to Williston the next week and lost a
closely played contest by a score of 55-46.
However, in their only meeting of the year with
Stockbridge, the next week, Dave Rand led the
Maroon to a big 57-40 victory.
After losing to Loomis on foreign ground by
65-56 in the next contest, the Maroon basket-
ball players looked for a conquest over Deer-
field in their final scheduled contest. The Deer-
field team piled up a large initial lead, and held
it until the third period. However, bolstered by
Dave Rand's high scoring, the Hermon contin-
gent poured in 23 points in the final period to
send the game into overtime with a 57-57 tie.
However, the Hermon team couldn't gain the
big punch they lacked all through the season,
and succumbed to the Green squad by a score
ln a special post-season contest, the Maroon
traveled to Greenfield for Greenfield High's on-
nual varsity night. The game was a very close
contest all the way, but the Hermon team was
able to score a 44-40 win to end the season.
First row: Maddern, J. L. Payne. Second rowq Fricker, D. Owen, Bruce Howard, Price, Rogers, Storms,
Bradley, Howard, Eng, Harris. Third row: Chapman, Ulrich, McDade, Gilchrest, Lindfors, Skokan, Manager,
R. E. Fisher, Fearon, Reeve, Mr. Campbell. Fourth row: Kim, Porter, Gamez, H. Jensen, Mercer, Thelin,
Fengar, Ford, Manning, Putnam.
IMAQJ f A I1 g
HE Mount Hermon varsity wrestling squad for
1954 gained a .500 average by winning
three meets and losing three. This is by no means
a discouraging mark, because the squad faced
very stiff competition and was able to win some
difficult contests. lt was, in fact, the best record
compiled by a Maroon varsity wrestling team in
The team began its season with an extremely
close 19-l5 loss to the Williams Freshmen. Dan
Fricker, wrestling in the l23 lb. class, began the
meet by pinning his man, and although the
Maroon matmen were able to take several more
matches, they could not contend with the oppo-
The next contest brought better fortune. After
losing the hrst two decisions, the Maroon team
won the rest. Bruce Howard, Tom McDade, and
Steve Rogers all pinned their opponents to give
the Hermon men a 26-8 victory over a strong
Springfield Boys' Club contingent.
The Maroon team was victorious over the Spring-
field College Frosh and the Amherst Frosh. ln
the Springfield meet, Hermon fell behind as
Fricker was pinned. The opposition's lead was
short-lived as Dave Eng and Dave Owen both
forced their men to the canvass. The Springfield
team then picked up several wins, one due to
an iniury to Hermon's Tom McDade. Bruce How-
ard, wrestling in the l67 lb. class, saved the
day by pinning his man to give the Maroon a
2l-i5 victory. The Amherst Frosh meet was an
even closer struggle. Dan Fricker led off and
pinned his challenger, and after a loss by Dave
Eng, Dave Owen won his match on a fall. Then,
Lister Chatman was pinned, only to have Hollis
Price gain a fall. Bruce Howard then won his
match to clinch the victory, although Storms lost
in the unlimited class. ln the final meet of the
year, the Hermon team lost to Loomis 27-5. The
only Maroon man to gain a victory was Fran
Storms. Dan Fricker, however, gained a draw in
HE 1954 Mount Hermon varsity swimmers won
two of their six encounters in dual competi-
tion and placed fifth in the Trinity lnterscholas-
tics. Co-captained by Bill Young and Curt
Ormond and ably coached by Messrs. Bauer,
Whyte, and Sanborn, the team showed good
spirit and determination despite its record.
The mermen halted a thirteen-meet los-
ing streak by crushing Worcester Academy
44-31. Jim Gillespie, Lee Corby, Dick Chutter,
Barry Shechtman, and George Conable took
firsts, and the Maroon added five seconds and
On January twenty-third Hermon received a
50-25 thumping from a powerful Deerfield team
which broke four Northfield pool marks. Corby,
with two victories including a record time of
56.3 seconds in the 100 yard freestyle, sparked
the losing cause.
Undefeated Williston easily romped over the
Maroon tankmen by a 53-22 score. The hapless
Hermonites were able to win only the two relays.
On their next two outings, the swimmers lost
close decisions to Amherst and Trinity freshmen
by scores of 47-28 and 43-34. Both meets were
featured by exciting races and split-second fin-
ishes in which a few breaks could have spelled
victory for the Maroon.
With Chutter and Conable leading the way
with record-breaking iaunts in the 100-yard
breaststroke and the 150-yard individual med-
ley respectively, Hermon climaxed the season
with an overwhelming 51-24 triumph over the
University of Massachusetts freshmen.
The swimming team improved steadily through-
out the winter and completed one of the most
successful campaigns in several years. With the
many underclass natators on the present squad,
the prospects for a fine team in 1955 are bright.
First row. Mr. Sanborn, Pace, Drawbridge, Atwood, Maurovich, Dornbos, Williams, Robbins, Van Kleeck,
Dean, Dunbar. Second row: Mr. Whyte, J: Layman, R. S. Gray, Chutter, Carpenter, Carl, Ormond,
Co-Captain, W. H. Young, Co-Captain, Shechtman, Corby, Conable, Canly, Hubbard, Manager.
HE varsity ski team opened its i954 season
with three returning lettermen, Captain
Spence, Phillips, Ken Scruton and Phil McKean
who make up the backbone of an experienced
squad. Two new members of the team, Pete
England and Phil Wheeler have also contributed
The first meet was held at Pine Top, Vermont
against our arch-rivals, Deerfield. Hermon won
the downhill event as McKean tied Bass of Deer-
field for first place. Scruton, Gibb and Phillips
were respectively third, sixth and seventh. The
slalom event was won by Deerfield as they took
the first three places. England, Gibb and Phil-
lips were next in order for Hermon. The total
score gave Hermon the victory as they stacked
up l82.72 points against the opposition's
Next Hermon tasted defeat at the hands of
a talented Vermont team. Spence Phillips iumped
58 feet to take fifth place in that event. Pete
England ran up a time of l3.42 minutes on the
cross-country course to take fourth place. The
final score gave Vermont l99.93 points to Her-
mon's l7O.27 points.
On Founder's Day Hermon won its second
meet by a score of I97 to i83 against Deer-
field. Wheeler won the iumping contest with a
leap of 80 feet on his third try. The next three
places were occupied by Scruton, England and
Captain Phillips. Hermon fared equally as well
on the 2.7 mile cross-country course. Cushman
of Deerfield won but Hermon took the next four
places. England came in second with the excep-
tional time of 2l.56 minutes.
The last meet was against Dublin School on
February l3th. Hermon easily conquered the
opposition by a score of l92.74 to i79.5O. ln
the giant slalom McKean took first place and
Wheeler won the iumping event.
First row' Gibb, Sladler, Scruton, Second row Guurnaccia, Manager: R. Rice, Solomon, McKean, Phillips,
Captain, Solms, England, Wheeler, McKenney, Mr. Forslund.
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First row: Kelly, Pascoe, Ottervik, Thelin, McKenney, Perry, Hartmann, F. Duncan, Boschen, Curtis, Co'
Captain, Bergstrom, S. Ross, Wise, Stokes. Second row: Hassell, Fearon, Allen, Fiske, G. Wilson, Conly,
Crandall, Wilbur, Bradley, Kingston, Ormond, Knust, J. C. Payne. Third row: Dunbar, Swetland, Stotz,
Bradley Howard, Co-Captain, Reeve, Denker, Bristol, Stadler, W. Owen, Simpson, Zimmerli, Chatman.
Fourth row: Page, Manager, Mr. Hawley, Mr. Burdick, Bruce Howard, Carl, C. Graves, Dixon, Mr. Snow,
Mr. Forslund, R. Hamilton, Manager, T. Little, Manager.
HE Mount Hermon varsity track team's pros-
pects look bright for the 1954 season. There
are nine men returning from last year's group to
bolster the squad's chances for success. Two
milers, Ralph Perry and Dennis Kelly, both of
whom were varsity cross country men this past
fall, will be looking for places on the team.
There are two good pole vaulters also returning
from last year's group. They are Merc Curtis,
who was first man for the 1953 cindermen, and
Bruce Bradley, Coming up from the iunior league
group will be Lister Chatman. Two carry-overs
from last year's squad, Jerry Swetland and John
Simpson, will strengthen the high-iump contin-
gent. Dick Hassell and Bill Owen, both of whom
gained experience with last year's squad, will
be putting the shot for the Maroon. Finally, Stu
Ross will be aiming to make his mark in the
Other prospecitve candidates for the 1954
team will be Paul Bergstrom in the hurdles, Dick
Denker in the sprints, and the Howard brothers,
who were outstanding trackmen in Connecticut
last year. They will be competing in the running
April 17 Vermont
24 at Cushing
May 1 Williston
8 at Exeter
22 at Deerfield
29 at Amherst lnterscholastics
First row Rand, Suarez, Scruton, Federman, Co-Captain, Care, Co-Captain, Sundt, Ackroyd, D. Graves.
Second row: S. Anderson, Clapp, Miller, McAtee, Shechtmon, Fengar, Bouffard. Third row: Hand, Manager,
Mr. Rineer, C. Landshof, Manager.
LTHOUGH at this time the Mount Hermon var-
siety baseball team has played no games, a
solid club is anticipated and hopes for another
winning season seem favorable.
After practice games with Greenfield and
Turners Falls high schools, the Maroon opens
the regular season on April l7 at Amherst
against the Frosh. Then Hermon will tangle with
Cushing, Wilbraham, Kimball Union, Springfield
College Frosh, Lawrence, Williston, Deerfield,
and Vermont. The competition will be keen, and
the team will need exceptional drive and hustle
to surpass last year's brilliant i2-l record.
Due to the loss of numerous key men, Coach
Rineer will be forced to build a new club around
only three returning lettermen, but several new
prospects look encouraging. The leading con-
tenders for the infield positions are: Dave Rand
or Bob Ackroyd at first, and Russ Miller, up
from the Junior League, Ed Sundt, Steve Ander-
son, Stu Leyden, and Carroll Willis covering the
other slots. ln the outfield will probably be Kent
Scruton, Dick Edwards, and "Coach" Care. Lou
Bouffard and Barry Shechtman, another J. L.
boy, will handle the duties behind the plate.
Mark Federman, playing his third year of varsity
ball, is the only hurler remaining from last year's
winning combination. Other mound possibilities
include Care, who also pitches, Pete Garrett,
and Larry McAtee, a star on J. L. last season.
Along with Federman, Sundt and Scruton each
earned his varsity "H" last spring. These vet-
orans will be the core of the team, and their
spirit and determination, plus their valuable ex-
perience, will be maior factors in determining
the success of Mr. Rineer's nine this spring.
S yet the Hermon varsity lacrosse team has
played no games, but Mr. Wyman has
been able to build a squad which should fare
well against the stiFf opposition it will meet. The
Maroon stickmen will open the season against
Andover on April l7, and following contests in-
clude Exeter, Dartmouth Freshman, Kimball
Union, Manhasset, Deerfield, and Choate. Due
to Harvard's spring vacation, Hermon will en-
counter New England College of New Hamp-
shire as a substitute.
As the team shapes up now, the attack posi-
tions will be handled by returning letterman Bob
Pyper, Dave Eng, Chuck Solms, and Ben Lindfors,
a J. L. performer last season. A veteran crew,
George Hamilton, Fred Beardsley, and Dick Hig-
gins, will be at midfield with Rick Gray, Hollis
Price, and Jim Richardson from J. L. in reserve.
At' defense will be previous letter-winners Mal
Strohson and Dave Schultz, assisted by Tom
McDade and Mark Turner, also from Junior
League. The goal position, the big question mark
this spring, will feature either Junior Smiley
Brennan or Bud Fisher. The starting team looks
fine, but the depth will be a most important
factor. The success of this year's Wy-men will
depend largely upon the spark and drive of the
six remaining lettermen and their helpful la-
crosse experience. They will be out to better
last season's losing 2-7 record.
First row: McDade, Strohson, Buchman, Solms, R. S. Gray, Schultz, Co-Captain, Beardsley, Co'Captain,
G. Hamilton, R. D. L. Higgins, D. Owen, Price. Second row: Mr. ScheFler, Mr. Wyman, Groemm, Friend,
Eng, Richardson, Puddington, Pyper, Brennan, Gibb, Topham, Weeks, Manager.
Mount Hermon School
Mount Hermon, Massachusetts
Mr. Alexander, English, Freisenbruch, B. lee, Russell, Captain, Weinstein, Barlfoy, McClure, Manager.
LTHOUGH lacking any returning lettermen
this year, the varsity tennis squad has many
good candidates for the 1954 team. Bill Russell
should be one of the team's best prospects. He
competed in several varsity matches last year
and was the first man on the iayvee squad.
There are three other former iayvee men who
should gain places on the top team, They are
Joe Bartfay, Stan Peck, and Don Weinstein. The
team should have another aspirant in Don Eng-
lish, who played J. L. last spring. One new stu-
dent, Bernie Lee, has an excellent chance of
making the first string. With this group, Mr.
Alexander should mold the singles and doubles
men into a winning team with good depth.
ITH lettermen Bill Young and Ron Welburn
as a nucleus, the golf team anticipates
another successful season. Competition for the
remaining three positions will be keen with last
year's J. V. squad of Snyder, Salisbury, Field,
Hagen and Mclntyre opposing the new-boy con-
tingent of Breed, Buffington, Bulken and Ott.
Two new opponents, Cushing and the University
of Massachusetts Freshmen, have been added
to give the team a twelve-match schedule in
addition to the Eastern lnterscholastics held each
year in June at the Yale Golf Course. This week-
long affair finds Hermon opposing the best in
scholastic golf talent from Maine to Carolina.
McVey, Breed, Buftinglon, Welburn, W. P. Johnson, W, l. Young, CUPl0l"'J Field, 50ll5bU"Y. MUCJMYVS,
Snyder, Mr. Baldwin, B. Greenspan, Manager.
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un ior eague
First row, Nixon, Pearsall, Moss, Dunbar, D. Jacobs, Enman
Dodge, Captain, MacMillan, Chatman, de Reynier, Eitel
Schoonaver. Second row, Mr. Sanborn, Dubian, Breed, R.
Gray, Gorham, H. Ross, D. W. Smith, N. Kennan, Jack
P. Collins, Wallace, W. Jones, T. Howell, Babos, Gerrish
Mr. Baldwin. Third row: Kellogg, Manager, Reyes, Muendel
Chaffee, McClintock, Lotz, Meyers, Upson, W. S. Smith
Rothwell, Mitchell, Manager.
Hermon 6 Turners Falls J. V. I9
Hermon T4 Vermont 6
Hermon 6 Vermont O
Hermon 25 Deerfield O
First row: Clinton, Bertsch, J. L. Payne, Baxter, Aizupitis
R. Adams, R. Gerdes, Thoms, Duncan. Second row: A. Smith
Manager, Richmond, Strople, Cayward, B. Gerdes, Corby:
Bixler, Roof, Mr. Mirtz. Third row: Dennison, Cino, Tate
Tompkins, Conly, R. Lee, Flemming, Craig.
First row: Moss, Muendel, Ross, Veal, Clinton. Second row
Basden, Manager, Breed, Hempstead, Lebo, Lessard, Mr
Mirtz. Third row, Roberts, D. Jacobs, McClintock, Leggett
Hermon 48 Turners Falls I9
Hermon 49 Deerfield 36
Hermon 4l Deerfield 42
Hermon 46 Turners Falls 34
Hermon 56 Athol 50
First row, P. Collins, Richmond, Nichols, Dennison, Lepper
De Right. Second row: T. Johnson, Captain, C. Williams
Strople, Thoms, Pearsall, Kiernan, Mr. ScheFfer. Third row
Amsden, Manager, Aizupitis, Shaw, Swanson, Craig, Maebus
Hermon 5 Eaglebrook 2
Herman 4 Deerfield 4
Herman 4 Eaglebrook 2
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Kneeling: D. Gillespie. First row. J. L. Payne, T. Duncan
Maddern, Cino, T. Howell, Dodge, Chatman, Manning, K
Layman. Second row. Gelpey, Flemming, Reyes, Rothwell
Agranovitch, W. Smith, Mr. Campbell. Third row, Doe
Coules, R. Abbott, Tompkins, Jacabitt, Rosenblatt, Dubian
First row: Morrow, Parker, Gerrish, Captain, Truesdell, R
Adams. Second rowt Moses, Cook, Tulloch, Stockbawer
Hazen. Third row: R. Lee, Brooking, R. A. Black, Tyler
Herman 24 Deerfield 50
First row: Clinton, Moss, D. W. Hiller, Phipps, Kiernan
Gillespie, J. Rose. Second row. C. Smith, Manager, Veal
Cayward, G. Jacobs, Jack, R, A. Williams, Muller, Mr
Mirtz. Third row: Schoonover, Hawell, H. Ross, D. Jacobs
McClintock, Roberts, Hempstead.
First raw. R. Lee, Leggett, Craig, T. Johnson, T. Landshof
Baxter, Brooking, Morrow, Cino. Second row: Mr. Burnham
Taft, Manager, Coules, Arcaro, W. Jones, Upson, Coleman
C. Williams, Rosenblalt, Rolfe, Mr. Campbell. Third row
Cook, J. Warner, Lebo, Dennison, Tompkins, N. Kennan
Gorham, Chatman, Lepper.
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LUSICF SHOP X
VERY Friday morning throughout the year, over one hundred
Hermonites took their places in the front of the Chapel to begin C4001
rehearsals for one of the school's most popular groups-the Chapel
Choir. Under the patient and careful direction of Mr. Albert R. Ray-
mond and Mr. Carleton L'Hommedieu, organist, the choir presented
top-notch singing for Sunday anthems and special services.
The i953 Christmas Vespers Service was the highlight of the
winter term. The combined voices of the Hermon-Northfield choirs
thrilled the students and guests who filled the candle-lighted Chapel.
The Sacred Concert on May 9 was perhaps the best display of the
ability of the choir as they sang their never-to-be-forgotten songs
of praise to God. Both services were recorded so that students might
keep these memorable events rich in their hearts.
About forty of the group formed the A Cappella choir which sang
on several Sundays and prepared the more difficult music for Vespers
and the Sacred Concert. Andy Porter and Woods Davis were soloists
during the year.
All too often, the director and the organist tend to hide from
the lime-light. However, it is evident that the professional-sounding
performances of the choir are due to the hard-working combination
of Mr. Raymond and Mr. L'Hommedieu. Their unselfish devotion to
music at Mount Hermon School has been an inspiration to hundreds
First row McComb, Stevenson, Storms, Porter, F. Rice, Backus, Curtis, President, W, Owen, W. H. Young
Solms, Beveridge, Secretary, W. Davis, Blatchford. Second row Stoll, Northrup, Perry, Hutton, D. Owen
K. Fisher, Stein, Ormond, Freeman, T. Tuttle, Foote, l. Frohne, Bergstrom. Third row J. Layman, Kirchner
Pratley, Kelly, Chater, Kiremidiian, Lloyd, Crawford, Shelton, Thyng, Jansky, D. Wilson, P. Owen
Fourth row E, Kennan, R. Jones, Wakeman, Posh, Richardson, Rogers, P. Hodges, Penner, Westermann
McClure, Shafer, Little, lawlah,
First row: Chapman, Bertsch, Amsden, Eggert, Dodge, T. Tuttle, Miller, Root, C. Smith, Hye'Knudsen,
Moebus, K. layman, Reyes. Second row: Thyng, Kirchner, Stevenson, McComb, Porter, Storms, F. Rice,
W. H. Young, Beveridge, Brennan, Solms, W. Davis, R. D. L. Higgins, S. Anderson. Third row: Levine,
P. Owen, Freeman, Perry, Ward, Friend, Hutton, Salisbury, Clapp, Ormond, Kingston, McAtee, Hagen,
Foote, Dixon, Huang, Cooley, Black. Fourth row: Boker, Knapton, Mercer, Solomon, D. R. Hiller, Gilchrest,
Kelley, Crawford, Lindfors, Kiremidiian, Chater, Page, E. Kennan, Bradley, Jansky, Lawlah, Wright,
McKelligott. Fifth row: Enman, Thelin, Wakeman, McClure, Shelton, Little, Graves, Zabriskie, Koster, Lotz,
P. Hodges, Tietze, Richardson, R. Jones, Westermann, Simpson, Gelders, Arber, Morris, Wise.
li e is
HE Mount Hermon Glee Club enioyed another busy year with
two main accomplishments. In March, the Club ioined with the
Glee Clubs of Deerfield, Kimball Union, Lenox, Williston, and Ver-
mont in the Third Annual Festival of Music at the Northfield Audi-
torium. ln June, two operettas were successfully given as part of the
Commencement weekend festivities--Gilbert and Sullivan's "Trial
by Jury" directed by Mr. Donovan and Kurt Weil's "Down in the
Valley" staged by Mr. Morrow and Miss Flint. The Glee Club pro-
vided the oH-stage chorus, and several of its members were in the
stage choruses or sang leading parts. Fred Rice, Carl Backus, More
ris Wise and Andy Porter had the male leads in "Down in the
Valley," while "Trial by Jury" starred Fran Storms, Woody Davis,
Tom Beveridge, Chuck Solms, and Dick Black.
The Triple Quartet, Mount Hermon's top singing group and an
integral part of the Glee Club, was made up this year of Don
McComb, Willie Stevenson, and Fran Storms, tirst tenors, Carl
Backus, Andy Porter, and Fred Rice, second tenors, Merc Curtis,
Bill Owen, and Bill Young, baritones, and Smiley Brennan, Tom Bev-
eridge, and Chuck Solms, the second basses. Besides being the
nucleus of all the singing groups, the TQ made many personal ap-
pearances throughout Massachusetts, using a repertoire of both reli-
gious and secular music.
For his persistent work, his faithful interest, and his excellent
direction Mr. Raymond deserves much credit as does Mr. L'Hom-
medieu for his accompaniment.
First row Bergstrom, Freeman, Rieffel, M. Peck, Westfall, Pooler, Back row. Baker, Ciceron, Beveridge,
Sheehan, Sewell, Fengar.
OMIA Q5 !I'6l
NDER the careful baton of Mr. Milton Aron-
son, the director, the Orchestra completed
a commendable year of music activity. The group
met weekly at Northfield in preparation for sev-
eral concerts through the year. The overture
played at the beginning of the Sacred Concert
in May was the best display of the orchestra's
ability. In June, the repertoire of the orchestra
turned to the lighter side with the productions
of "Down in the Valley" and "Trial by Jury"
in the Auditorium. The orchestra played the en-
tire background and accompaniment to the two
R. ARCHIBALD SWIFT again directed the
Mount Hermon Band in a very successful
year. With their neat maroon and white uni-
forms, the band added much color to the home
football games, and in the Deerfield game,
made a hit with the crowd with their fancy
marching and formations. The band's ability to
raise morale was evident at the Deerfield pep-
rally. ln February, a band concert was held in
Stone Hall at the Northfield School for Girls be-
fore the movies, and later on, a concert was
given at a Camp Hall assembly. The year's ac-
tivities ended on Class Day, when the band
entertained seniors and guests on the lawn east
of West Hall.
First row: Cooley, Ciceron, Reyes, Eggert, Richmond, Conable, Rosenblatt, Baker. Second row: Pooler,
Bard, Kellogg, Kirchner, D. Young, Moss, Maddern, Holman. Third row. A. Smith, Dankert, T. Duncan,
C. Davis, Sewell, Penner, Humphrey.
Left to right: R. D. L. Higgins, Leader, Holman, Tolsdort, Kirchner, Freeman, Sheehan, Willis, Blassberg,
HE success of many of the class parties and
dances held this year was in great measure
due to the Hermon Knights Dance Band. Reor-
ganized this year under the leadership and with
the enthusiasm of Dick Higgins, the Knights pre-
sented top-notch music for the Northfield Junior
and Senior Parties, the Hermon Junior Party, the
"Gateway" Dance, and several Northfield house
parties. A great variety of music was used, rang-
ing from semi-classical to iazz. Dick Higgins de-
serves much credit for his leadership, and his
trumpet solos which added greatly to the effect.
Tom Beveridge was at the piano, Neil Sheehan
managed the drums, George Gillmor played the
bass fiddle, Frank Tolsdorf, the trombone, while
the saxophone section included Don Freeman,
Tony Blassberg, and Dana Holman.
N many Saturday and Sunday afternoons
throughout the fall and spring, shots could
be heard from the woods near Shadow Lake,
indicating that the Mount Herman Rifle Club was
enioying target practice at their rifle range.
The club attempted to develop good marksman-
ship through constant practice and through sev-
eral tournaments among the members and with
the clubs in other nearby schools.
Although the club is still officially connected
with the Outing Club, it is very independent and
active. A great deal of work toward the im-
provement of the range has been done by the
members under their president, Wilbur Smith,
and their adviser, Mr. Compton. Dave Owen
was vice-president, Howard Gelpey, secretary,
and Bruce McGilvray was the treasurer.
First row: Basden, Morton, McGilvray, W. H. Smith, Gelpey, D. B. Brown, B. Lee, Grumman. Second rowr
Humphrey, W. C. Johnson, Eitel, Harland, Rasmussen, Lotz, J. Leonard, Huang, Lepper, J. Hodges.
First row Lewis, Ford, Richmond, Ormond, Salisbury, Shafer, McKean, Morrow, Nixon, Hye4Knudsen.
Second row. Lepper, Leggett, Guarnaccia, Garrett, Gaston, Sanders, Root, Medsger, Reeve, Maurovich,
Suarez. Third row Chirgwin, Little, Dankert, Dornbos, Puddington, Beach, D. B. Brown, Kurtz, Shelton,
ii"1.,M of cf
4 W' of
,N fl 57
SN is T!
NE of Hermon's most popular and outstanding organizations is
the Outing Club. Under the careful and competent guidance of
Dr. Edmond S. Meany, adviser, Thayer Shafer, president, Chuck
Solms, vice-president, and Bob Salisbury, treasurer, the Outing Club
organized and sponsored trips to the cabin, skating parties at North-
field and Hermon, and Hiking expeditions on Mount Monadnock and
to other nearby points of interest.
The Outing Club donated lights for Shadow Lake to be used for
skating parties, hockey practice, and general skating. ln addition
to this, the Outing Club once again sponsored the annual Founder's
Day snow sculpturing contest. The Blue Cloud's entry of "Dumbo and
Mr. Chips" took top honors for the day, and pies were given to
to those who helped in the construction. Funds for these two proiects
were supplied primarily by the selling of refreshments and programs
ai' athletic contests and the numerous informal social functions held
during the year. Also the Outing Club provided for members and
faculty, fascinating movies about travel, hunting and the outdoors.
Enthusiasm ran high as a result of these weekly showings, and many
non-members were attracted to the program.
As a result of the large membership of the club, approximately
one-fifth of the student body, two subsidiary organizations have
arisen. The Rifle Club is a member of the NRA, and Explorer Scouts
Post No. 40 has been active under Senior Group Leader, Dan
Fricker. With its fine and varied program the Outing Club should
Sitiing: Northrup, Buchman, Kelley, Zabriskie, Greenspan, Ford, Porter. Standing: Cook, Grumman,
W. Owen, Lloyd, S. Peck, Weed, Putnam.
ITH Stanley Peck, David Lloyd, and Dorothy
Kelly managing the leads, "Stage Door,"
presented on November 20, scored a dramatic
triumph. Their success was in no small measure
due to Messrs. Morrow, Williams, and Hudson,
professionals among their ranks of producers,
stage designers, and technicians, who do work
in renowned summer theatres on Cape Cod and
whose equals not every school can claim in its
department of dramatics. ln supporting roles
were members of Northtield's Tau Pi and Dave
Solomon, Andy Porter, Bill Owen, and Allan
"Jenny Kissed Me," produced with the North-
field Junior Dramatic Society, was exceptionally
good with lead Stewart Zabriskie performing the
part of an Episcopal priest and David Lloyd, that
of an educational examiner.
HE debating Club is advised by Mr. Harry
Erickson and led by President William Rus-
sell. This year was an active one for the de-
baters, because of the league that was formed
and the new triangular debate held at Williston
in April. This league was comprised of Deerfield,
Williston, and Mount Hermon, each of whom
sent two teams to argue the topic: "Resolved,
That the Eisenhower Administration Has Justified
the Faith ofthe American People." This year the
Club also debated with Cushing and the Wes-
leyan Freshman Team, a new opponent, on top-
ics as "Resolved, That the President Should Be
Elected by Direct Vote of the People" and "Re-
solved, That The United States Should Adopt a
Policy ot'Free Trade." .
Sitting: Sheehan, Hubbard, Russell, President, McKean, Kavanagh. Standing. Gleason, Weed, Mr. Erick-
son, Wilbur, Skokan.
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,911 mem oriam
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HAROLD CLEVELAND HUEG
The bronze plaque ot the Memorial Grove will carry the following inscription
In memory of
HAROLD C, HUEG
Moy l, l907 - December IO, 1953
Supervisor of Grounds, Mount Hermon School
this grove is dedicated by alumni,
students ond colleagues.
A dciy for toil, on hour for sport
But for o friend, is lite too short-
First row Mr. Adams, Mr. Weber, B. Lee, Lloyd, Hagen, Mr, Mirtz, K, Fisher, Second row. Aizupitis,
Ryter, Suarez, Huang, Reeve, Bristol, Bodenhorst, R. Lee, Maurovich, Lin.
EETING each Sunday morning after Chapel,
the International Club strives to create bet-
ter understanding between Americans and stu-
dents who live or have lived in foreign countries.
Mr. Orvil Mirtz is the faculty adviser and David
Lloyd, the president during the past year. Any
foreign student or student who has lived or
travelled abroad is invited to ioin the organiza-
tion. Some of the countries represented are
Great Britain, Guatemala, Cuba, Vietnam, Por-
tuguese West Africa, Venezuela, Brazil, China,
and Canada. Through discussions and informal
talks, the members aim to bring the experience
of living in a foreign country to those who live
in America, The advisers and other faculty mem-
bers have made meetings colorful with their
tales of life abroad. Several topics discussed
were dating in China, the Egyptian situation,
and modern Europe. Several members have
spoken in neighboring towns.
'EST si bon! Quest ce que vous dites? Je ne
comprends pas! Such phrases emerging from
the Browsing Room of the library on Friday
nights throughout the school year could mean
but one thing-the Mount Hermon French Club
was in session. Through the medium of conversa-
tion, movies, newspapers, and lectures, the mem-
bers attempted to increase their knowledge of
the language. Mr. Frederick S. McVeigh con-
tinued as the adviser, this year the club was
most fortunate in having its second adviser, Mr.
Rodolphe Weber, a French-speaking Swiss citi-
zen on the staFf of an Egyptian college, who
spent' his sabbatical year at Mount Hermon. His
slides and lectures proved most interesting. Sev-
eral members attendecl a French movie at Am-
herst' College during the winter term. Tom Bev-
eridge, who spent nearly a year in Europe, was
president for l953-l9511.
Sitting Mr. Weber, Blatchford, Beveridge, Sheehan, P. Hodges. Standing Hand, Zabriskie, Perry.
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Sitting. Salisbury, Bradley, King, G. Hamilton, G. Leonard, Welburn, Ott. Standing: Storms, Sundt, Phillips.
HE Student Deacons are a select group of
Juniors and Seniors chosen by a student-
faculty committee. The organization, which is
connected with all church affairs, is led by Mr.
Burdick and the Reverend Whyte. The boys take
collection on Sundays, aid Mr. Whyte in services
of Holy Communion, assign the prayers in Daily
Chapel, and plan Mount Hermon's Social Out-
look Week. This group represents Mount Hermon
School at religious conferences at Northfield and
at various other prep schools. The Student Dea-
cons also decide to which organizalions financial
aid will be given. This year nearly one and a
half thousand dollars will be given to nearly
twenty organizations. Some of the groups are
The American Friends Service Committee, The
Near East Society, The Pine Mountain Settlement
School, and The National Council of Churches cf
Christ in America.
NDER the capable leadership of Ed Snyder,
President, the Student's Council functioned
successfully throughout the school year as "the
voice of the students." Through the medium of
floor-meetings, suggestions were brought from
the students to the Council. Many new ideas
were put into eFfect, the placement of lights
in strategic places around the campus, the play-
ing of music at the evening meal in West Hall,
all-class Date Nights with Northfield, improve-
ments in the Students' Store, and many others.
Through a competent system of committees,
plans were made to improve many arcas of
school life. These committees are the Chapel
Conduct Committee, the Critical Committee, the
Store Committee, and the Social Committee.
Through the co-operation of the representatives,
the Council may be commended for a successful
First row: R. Lee, Stokes, G. Hamilton, Sundt, Snyder, President, Bergstrom, Lloyd, Ormond, J. L. Payne.
Second row: Bard, Brennan, Bruce Howard, D. Owen, Beardsley, W, H. Young, Russell, Mr. Bauer, Dr,
Rubendall, Mr. Burdick. Third row: Daudoroff, R. D, L. Higgins, Rost, Pyper, Linclfors, R3chard:c'n, B'i3tol,
Gleason, Conly, Veal.
wif . Q' -.s,5"' "xx"
Flfsl 'OW Nixon, Weeks' K"'0Pton, Buchman, W. Owen, McComb, Stoll, Foster, Kerman, Garrett, Simpson.
Second rowf McVey, R. Payne, Bartfay, R. A. Block, Cooley, Hutton, Huang, G, Wilson, R. Hamilton,
Grumman, B. Greenspan, Atheneos, Mr. Burnham, Adviser, Third row' Aks, P. Nelson, T. Tuttle, Kelly,
Gleason, Atwood, Erickson, Puddington, Kurtz, Storms, Bristol, Carter, Miller.
C ermon ife
a. D A
-55:5-' I T
A T A wf-1.
NE of Mount Hermon's most outstanding extracurricular organi-
zations is the Hermonite. Under the guiding hand of Mr. David
Burnham, the Hermonite has successfully completed another year of
excellent, thorough, and admirable work. Especial credit must go to
Editor-in-Chief Donald McComb who carries the burden of the pub-
lication and to .lames Stoll who has the iob of supplying an accurate
coverage of the athletic contests.
Last year the Columbia Scholastic Press Association awarded the
Hermonite with an A-l rating, and this year our paper should gain
an equally excellent recognition. ln order to improve the paper the
editors attended a meeting in the late winter where constructive
criticism was given by some of The New York Times staff.
Art Editor Erlend Kennan donated much time and his products
added immeasurably to the bi-monthly published Hermonite. A new
feature this year was "The Other Side Show," a full-length column
adding Northfield's opinions and comments. Efrim Adnopoz and
Tom Landshof supplied the paper with top-notch photographs.
The business board under the head of Circulation Manager Wil-
liam Owen, met on the evening before the day the paper came out
in order to address all the copies to students and friends. Since the
paper was self-supporting, all the members of the Hermonite board
helped to sell refreshments and programs at home football games.
An integral part of the Hermonite is the Press Release Board.
Chairman George Hamilton has organized the board which is re-
sponsible for informing local and New York papers of the results of
athletic contests and home-town newspapers of students who have
achieved sufficient recognition.
Ae gafelllflg 0Cll'l
RATITUDE is not the word when an editor expresses his feelings toward his board.
He is at the mercy of his board, which this year has been most co-operative and
obliging. From the members he must gain ideas and new methods of facing the same
problem, and in this phase all the members have been helpful. The role of the
business managers hardly needs be explained as the efforts of Arn Buchman and Ted
Northrup have been widely evidenced. A great deal of effort has been involved
on the part of Early Kennan in the dividers, art sports, and advertising posters, in
photography Frank Foster has done careful work. The contributing editors, Gillespie,
Leonard, McComb, Reichenberg, Sheehan, and Young have earned their encomiums
in the originality, work, and amount of time expended, though the sports editors,
Medsger, Stoll, and Welburn have not had great feature write-ups because of Spring
sports not yet formed, they have done laudable writing in the Fall and Winter
Mr. Hudson has spent much time in helping the board plan the Gateway Dance,
a fact which has greatly relieved Mr. Baldwin. But to Mr. Baldwin, we owe our
sincerest thanks for his invaluable advice and his numerous hours of proofreading.
For all this combined effort, one can see how indebted is the editor to the board
of the T954 Gateway.
Left to right, top to bottom: Mr.
Baldwin, Blatchford, Buchman
Mr. Hudson, Northrup, Kennan
Foster, Gillespie, Leonard, Mc
Comb, Reichenberg, Sheehan
Young, Medsger, Stoll, Welburn
. f-.,,1.,. 'X
sf ':r. '
r sarQ t
. K- 3 2. R'
in I pau
When the evening shades are falling o'er the mountain gray,
When the thrushes silver calling sweetly melts away,
When you dare not break the silence that the valley fills,
Then there shines athwart the shadows lights from Hermon's Hill.
When the moon in golden splendor liquid light pours down,
Bathing in a radiance tender river, field, and town,
When the stars draw back before her, silent, pale, and still,
Then there mingle with her glory lights from Hermon's Hill.
When the skies their floods are pouring and the night is black,
When the angry winds are roaring till the stars shrink back,
When the dark clouds gloom like monsters, formless things of ill,
Peaceful shine across the tumult lights on Hermon's Hill.
Still in days that lie before us, when the stars are bright,
Still when storm-clouds gather o'er us, darkening the night,
Shall the light of Hermon's friendships all our mem'ries fill,
Still shall gleam across the valley, lights on Hermon's Hill.
WELLINGTON E. AIKEN
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