Mount Hermon School - Gateway Yearbook (Mount Hermon, MA)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1958 volume:
Symbolic of our prog
now leave to you,
Taking with us only
The happiest and best
Of all we were and did
Wfhich we now
ress through Mount Hermon
set forth in . . .
AT E WAY
MOUNT HERMON SCHOOL
MOUNT HERMON, MASSACHUSETTS
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HAT will we be thirty years from now? Will we have earned the
gratitude and respect of everyone we know for our unsparing devotion
to our work, and for an ability to bring to our chosen calling a vigor and a
variety that years of routine cannot dull? Or will we be looked up to for our
exemplary personal faith, or perhaps well liked by everyone we meet?
If we have gained any of these aspirations for our own, or if, in the course
of our Hermon careers, we have even become aware of these as worthy goals,
we have to thank in large part one faculty rnember. For his teaching, but more
than that, for his living a dedicated and inspiring way of life, we, the class
of 1958, are privileged to dedicate our 1958 Galeufazy to Mr. Rodolphe Weber.
DR, AND MRs. HOWARD L. RUBENDALL
MID the travails of writing term papers,
preparing for examinations, and awaiting
anxiously that fateful letter from the college ad-
missions office, every Senior pauses to ask him-
self if the effort is worth the reward, to question
the profits and purpose of Mount Hermon life.
At this time we think of Dr. Rubendall, who
although President of two schools, has never
diminished his efforts for Mount Hermon, who
has counseled us as a class and as individuals
through our weak moments, who has fully appre-
ciated our better moments, and who has given
direction to our school life.
We think, too, of Mrs. Rubendall's Sunday
coffees, and the opportunities they have provided
for informal discussion. We sincerely thank you,
Dr. and Mrs. Rubendall, for our helpful and
rewarding Hermon careers.
Now, about those hours . . .
INIr. Willigiiiis and Peter Knight.
ARTHUR D. PLATT
Trinity College. Columbia University. Harvard Univer-
sity-B.S., M.A. in Mathematics
Assistant Headmasterg Director of Studiesg Mathematics
JERVIS W. BURDICK. IR.
Princeton University. Harvard UniversityiA,B.. Ed.M.
Dean of Studentsg Mathematics
Varsity Basketball. Varsity Track
Advisor to Bridge Club
XVILLIAM P. PERSON
Executive Assistant to the President of the Northfield
EDGAR -l. LIVINGSTON
Boston University, Harvard University, Northeastern Uni-
Superintendent of Property
GORDON F. PYPER
Brown Unixersity-Ph.M. in Educationg Phi Beta Kappag
Head of the Science Department 1940-1957
Director of Admissions
FREDERICK S. MCVEIGH
Wfilliams College. Middlebury CollegewI'5.A.. M.A. in
Assistant Director of Admissionsg French
Varsity Cross Country
FREDERICK G. TORREY
Harvard University, Springfield College-A.B.. M.Ed.
Academic Adxisor to Underclassmeng Mathematics
Soccer. Skiing. Lacrosse
Advisor to the Outing Cluhg Advisor to Explorer Post 411
JOHN A. WILLIAMS
Hohart College, Trinity College, University of Glasgow--
B.A.. M.A. in Medieval Historyg Phi Beta Kappa
College Counsellorg History
Advisor to the Class of 1959, Hermon Players, Explorer
Ruin' wir. lefl In I'ig!9f'Ml'. Livingston, Mr. Pyper. Mr, Torrey, Mr. Vlfilliams. Mr. McVeigh,
Mr. Rikert. Frou! mzz'fMr. Person, Mr. Platt. Mr. Burdick.
DAVID C. HURNHAM
Football. Swimming, Varsity Track
Advisor to Thu Hermwzitc
Dartmouth College-A.l3.. Phi Bcta Kappa
Director ol Opcrctta
HARRY A. ERICKSON
Yale University, Harvard University-li.A., MA. in
XVILLIAINI H. HAWLEX'
Dartmouth Collcgc. Middlebury College--Ali.. M.A. in
Football. Hoclccy. Track
Advisor to Day Students
DAVID W. HUDSON
, Basketball, Tennis
hh' -lolm E' Baldwin Advisor to Tbe Grzleuzzwy. Harmon Playcrs
RICHARD P. LEAVITT
Fnivcrsity of New l-lampshirc, University of Paris, Yalc
Unixcrsity7B.A., M.A. in Frcnch
French. lyfcchanical Drawing
Advisor to Printing Club
RODMAN C. SCHEFFER
.lOHN E- l5Al4DWlN- DCl'll"tmfm Hs-Ml lirown University, Univcrsity of Massachusctts---A.l5.
Brown Unixcrsity, Massachusetts State Teachers' Collcgc. Varsity Soccer, Hockey, Varsity Lacrossc
Middlebury Collcgc+A.B., BS., M.A. in English
Pub'ic Speaking VIUDSON R. STENT
Flwlbilll. V2U'5lfY Gulf Yale Univcrsityfl3.A., B.D. in English and Theology,
Advisor to Stamp Club, Prcss Club Phi BCM Kappa
EDMUND ALEXANDER DONALD li. XWASHBURN
Amt-rican University at Cairo, University of Paris---l5.A.. Yale Unix crsity- ILA., M.A.T.
L.L.M.. M. in Law, English
English, French Football, Wilcstling, Baseball
Varsity Tennis Advisor to 'l'lu C1'.1lczz'.1.i
Rear wuz iff! ff, rigbz-Iyiix Leavitt, Mr. XVashburn. Mr, Burnham. Mr. Hudson. Mr.
Sclieffcr, Mr. Hawley. Fflflll 1'fl1l'-IWIII Stcnt, Mr. Baldwin. Mr. Erickson.
, H, ,:.,,.v .jim Of 5' I 91
'ff I A , df 6 . , K '
AK ,-'. ' , . Y
' 'AV ' ,
HARRY W. SNOW, Department Head
Bowdoin College, University of New Hampshire-A.M.,
M.Ed.g Phi Beta Kappa
Advisor to Hermon Knights
JOHN W. CLARK, jR.
Football, Hockey, 'Tennis
Advisor to Hermon Players, Outing Club
GLADYS H. FORSLUND
SAMUEL S. GREENE
Cross Country, Skiing, Varsity Track
Advisor to the Class of 1958, Advisor to Outing
G. ALBERT HIGGINS
University of California at Los Angeles-A.B.
Soccer, Hockey, Lacrosse
ORVIL E. MIRTZ
WCSTIIIIHSICF College, Princeton Theological Seminary,
Cornell University-A.B., Th.B., M.E.Ed.
Soccer, Basketball, Baseball
Advisor to International Group
VITOLD S. PISCUSKAS
Varsity Football, Basketball, Baseball
HAROLD T. STETSON
Advisor to Day Students
Mr. Greene shows Bruce Larsen.
.,.... M , L B... .
Mr. Harry W. Snow,
Left lo rigfol-Mrs. Forslund, Mr. Snow, Mr. Higgins
Mr. Clark, Mr. Piscuskas, Mr. Mirtz, Mr. Stetson, Mr
Mr. Donald H. Westin.
Left to rigbl-Dr. Bowman, Mr. Congdon, Mr. Westin,
Mr. Rineer, Mr. Kellom, Mrs. J. Baker, Mr. J. Baker.
DONALD H. WESTIN, Department Head
Middlebury College, University of London, Columbia
University, Massachussets Institute of Technology, Union
CollegefB.A., M.A. in Science, Phi Beta Kappa
Varsity Football, Hockey
Advisor to the Class of 1960
BARBARA B. BAKER
Trinity College for Women-B.S.
JEFFREY J. W. BAKER
University of Vermont, University of Virginia-BA.
Soccer, Basketball, Baseball
Advisor to Chess Club
PAUL E. BOWMAN
Lehigh University, University of Cincinnati-Ch.E., M.S.,
Ph.D. in Chemistry, Sigma Xi
WALTON G. CONGDON
Advisor to Radio Club
ROY R. HATCH
Harvard University, Cornell University, Head of Science
Department 1936-19405 Past President of Eastern Physics
RICHARD B. KELLOM
Soccer, Varsity Skiing, Tennis
WILLIAM R. RINEER
Westchester State College-B.S.
General Science, Physiography
Varsity Football, Basketball, Varsity Baseball
john Miller with Mr. Baker.
Michigiin Stxitc l'nixci'sity, fniun 'l'licc1lugit41l Sa-niiimry
Cflmplnin ilntl Minister of Mnunt Hcimun Churih
JAMES R. NWI-IYTE. Dqputmcnt Html
F. ISIINDIAMIN CARR
Coi'm'll Lwl1lYt1'Sllj'. l'niun i-lil1CLlllJglCJll SLinini11'yfl5.A
Smut-r, Swimmingx. 'liixiilq
XX7ll.l.lAlN1 H. BIURROXV
Cullt-gc of W'illi41m Anil M.ii'y, Temple lliiivcisity- lS.A
lNf.lftl.1 Phi lictii K1llWlW.l
Dirutm' uf thc Skilhlllllltl' lNIcinui'iiiI l.ih1x1i'y
CHlfS'l'liR G. SEAIXIANS
Amhgrst Collcgc. XXI1lSl1lI1QfL7fl Lfniw-i'sity. liimstun lllIlYQ1
sity--A.l5.g Phi Beta Kilpim
AILTDSON R. S'l'lfN'l'
Rev. xlilmcs R. Vifhytc.
78. A., l5.D.
Iiimtlmll. Varsity Swimming
DAVID C, BURNHAM
Fimtlmll. Swimming. Varsity Track
Atlviwi' to 'Nw llwwzffuili licnjy iintl M11 C,lI'1'.
all fu iigfvln M11 Muiiow. Mix Stunt. M11 Wfhytc. Mr. Curr. Mr. l5ui'nhum. Mi: Coinptoil.
' .i. M6450 NilRlS3!f15aECi1'vL,'3?8Q!'l'
Yqllu l'iiiw1'5ity---l5.A. in English .intl 'l'licnlugyg Phi
HOXVARD P. ISAKIZR. Depiiitiiit-nt Heiitl
Oberlin College, Wfestern Rt-serve Univt-rsity--'fl5.A.. MA
Director of Sllfiill Activities
FREDERICK lf. BAUER. VIR.
Princeton University, Columhiii University, University of
M2lSSi1CllLlSL'lfS--'A.B., M.A. in Economies gintl Psyclioloigy
Footlxill. Varsity Swimming
Atlvisor to Moelcl Ritilroiitl Club, Atlvisor to Stuilents'
XWILLIAM ll. COMPTON
Olverlin Co'leg:e, Columlwiii l'nix'e1-sity A.lS,. M.A.3 Plii
Rein- mir, left In rigbl-Mr. Wfilliiims, Mr. Compton
iNIi', Kenworthy. 151-0111 wa'-Mr. hlorsc, Mr. H, Bukci
Mi'. Howiirtl P. Baker.
iil.DON G. KENXWORTHY
Soccer, liiiskt-tlwiill, Tennis
Atlvisor to Ciimerat Clulw
HORACH A. MORSE
ll.1rmi'tl l'niversity7A.l5.. AAI. in History iintl Govtiir
mentg Plii l5et.i Kuppgi
Ht-intl of History Department 1906-1946
JOHN A. XWILLIAMS
llillilllif College, Trinity College. l'niversity of Glusgoxx
7B.A,, M.A, in Mctlieviil History, Plii lietii Kiippzi
Atlvisor to tlie Class of l959. Harmon Pl.1yei's, lfxplorei'
Ml'. Harlan l., Baxter.
M1'. WCbL'l' and Boh Burnett.
HARLAN L. BAXTER, Department Head
Dickinson College, Columbia University-A.B., M,A. in
Rem' roui. lefl In 1'i,2hl7'M1'. Seamans, Mr. Gilmour,
Mr. Alexander, Mr. Wehe1'. Franz 1'Il1l'-QMIS. Thompson,
Mr, Baxter, Mrs. Baxter.
E. MARY BAXTER
Dalhousie College, L'Univcrsite de Strasbourg, Connecti-
cut College for XVomenAB.A.
L. WILHELMINA DONOVAN
Alhany State Teachers' College, Columbia Universityi
A,B., M.A. in English and German
F. COURTLANDT R. GILMOUR
Advisor to Hermon Players
CHESTER G. SEAMANS
Amherst College, Wzisliingtimn University, Boston Univer-
sity-A.B.g Phi Beta Kappa
EMILY T. THOMPSON
Lating Assistant to the Dean of Students
Ecole Normale-Neuchatel, Switzerland, Polytechnic
School of Modern Languages-Teachers Diploma, Pro-
hciency in English
Advisor to French Club
CARLETON W. IIHOMMEDIEU, Department Head
Yale IIniversityfB.A. in Music, Phi Beta Kappa
Music Appreciation, Latin
ALBERT R. RAYMOND
Boston UniversityfB.Mus., M.A. in History
Choral Director for the Northfield Schools
New England Conservatory of Music-Music Education
and Instrumental Music
Director of the Mount Hermon Band and the Northfield
.s f ,
ivy W S
,ff l It .
F179 ff lllflf
A If gli!
Mr. Wyman, Mr. Phillips, Mr. Forslund, Mr. Campbell,
Mr, Swift, Mr. L'Hommeclieu, Mr. Raymond.
AXEL B. FORSLUND
Springheld College-B.P.E., M.A. in Physical Education
Director of Physical Education
Hockey, Varsity Track
VINCENT A. CAMPBELL
Saint Lawrence University-B.S.
Superintendent of Buildings
Soccer, Varsity Wrestling, Track
Mauch Training School
Director of Athletics
Basketball, Varsity Track
HAROLD I. WYMAN
Director of Personnel, Director of Work. Assistant Di-
rector of Athletics
Varsity Soccer, Varsity Hockey, Lacrosse
IXI11 Lcstrr P. Wfllitc.
Left In riglnl -'Mrx Wcstirx, Mrs
ms, Mrs, Stctson, M11 Mm'
row. M rs, HIQQIIIS.
I lo riybl--IXIiSs Kctclmm
Miss Tricn, Dr. Solms. Mrs
WI1itL', Mrs. Bruno.
Ran' fuzzy Iffz lu rigblf-Mr
Davis, Mr. Arscnnult, Ml'. Tuck-
cr, Mr. Wfildc, ljfflllf wwf---Ml'
Hartwell, Mr, Skilw, Mr. Pctschkc.
N01 jffrflfrwf- -Mr. Kcndruw.
Razr wzw. lrfl In rifgfzl-'INI11
Atherton. Mr, Dihlmgm. Mr. R
Rikcrt. Mr. Hyde, M11 Smulcn,
Mr. Arclmilmld. lffmzl fuzz'--Mr.
Chcx'uliu', Mr. BCLILIIHC. Nr.
O'NL'i I, .Ynl jffrlffrfd--lXI1'. H414-
M12 Iingglislm, Mr. Muylc, Mr, Klowgm. N111 pirlfzwd-
Mr. lilglck, Mr. ML'CilllICSfCl', Mr. and Mrs. Stevens.
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A MA ,
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PL 15' if 0 4 7'
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Have you med U
Even Hue aiumm have
Thmgs look bad
. and Yhen he flanked
wi 13 A
if E ri
is , W,
gif ?1 'N
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If , f ,
W 'I 4-I, .k, L , ga ff?
'5':' A, "A' '
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as -.-' X.1,,wi lsr ? 1 D . . g EW Nl Q I Q
Exlfiivmf M -- - '
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-l l - , , '3!f,'
Rum' 171112 feff in NKQZVIAD, Camphell. Fclrlcr, Howlett. Guilfmxl. Hmsarrl. Chapman. Irwin
A. Chasu. Hmlscfkncclit, Black. 'lilvird rffzz'-S. Camphcll. rl, Davimn. Chrixtian. Gagcr. Gregorian
limlncr. licrtsch. liuzan. Fisher. A. Bailcv. Crcuar. Calhoun. Stroud rffrl---Giant. lirurlhcarl
CQruShy. Hanc0X. rl. Campbell. Gcrarrl. Collins. Cliaysnwn. liuml, Hastings. Carluugh. Healy, Frou!
1'ffzr'-limw-l'S. W. Duwrlcn, Connell, W. Guvrgc, Hanwn. P. Allen. Hammunrl. limuks. Curclcllc
Gctchcll, Cliflfoixl. lianziger.
Rear mfr. lefl In ziglvl-D. Taylur. Swan. Gear. Sharp. Nrlwn. Ganluy. R, jones. S. Rogers
P. R. hluhnson. Wfaltcr. A. Knight. Ou5t1'cicl1c1'. Ahhcy. Sittcrly. H. Hoffman. Dirfcnhach
lfnzmfr 1ffzz'iKcarnuy, Olson. li. Nolan. R. 'I'liumpwn. McCurmirk. Rim-rr, Lcxinsky. Parker
Railunc. Skirlgcll. Pankaral. Lanka-s. King. Stewart. Lassuff. Tlvfrd mir--Rica. Hcmlzcl. R. Kidder
Kahlcr. INfclrosc. Sangstcr. Sciulclcr. Kawcqki. l?fcllaton. Sheldon. Pcttcc. Perlman. Sciffurt. Poolcr
hfauldox. XVohnus. Scrfnzd rf1zr'fK. Johnson. I., Wfcst. Martine. Bust, Tulcy. I.cRsfy. D. Wzilkcl'
XV. Gcorgc. Hanson, P. Allen. Hammond. lirouks. Bcsscr. Salisbury. llrcscott. Zarumha. limi!! mzrf
XY'.ullcigl1. Sanlwrn. P. Lumlc. liurgcr. XX'altcrs. Luy. Shurman. Mitrhcll. bl. Smith. Maf.umhcr
fr mu. fill iff rzyfvf -Mgiicr. 'lf H. Smith. Sinipwn. lNIucKny. Nnialcal. lxllinggxu-Il. lizggc. Mcllin.
mf :Un lf. Sxnitli. Viinun, xX7illlLY. Rigali. l. S. Rich. li. Tlwinpwn. XX'illi.un5. Stillman.
umafxzasmeiql A A ff wig
If .lr mu. fill In rfgfvl--Kilguix-. Duncan. Dunnilly. Drury, Hilllllllallfi Huggqiii. liilily. VldL'lCSlID.
vizff M14 Kgualiiuwxlci. R. lulinxiin. l5.i1'1'. l7r.iSci', 'lf Hill. Ciriflin. P, limnlilin, G.1llnw.ix'.
R 5 f
lurgcr. Sliwfnj wil-Dxully. Colo. Biyliop. Klum. Galwcllw. Ai'msti'cmng. Ciliafluu. lf. Knnpii
mix. lfiffuf fffn Gill. Hulinu. VI. Dulii-ity. Hulmun. D. Kirkp.zti'iclc. ilu-Vcu'. XV. Frrris.
Corwin. liryam. linmgin.
.L-vini'. .Slwffld zffzifllmmyi. Ryilar. lfuliing. Vin Ripcr. PL-tsilikv, Shucts. li. P.1ync. Wlirmllwiixy.
nnum. Ifzfizfl mn---l. XYZ-ml, lXlgz,uiwun. lXIcC.illL-ig R. Martin. Swain. Spcnccr. Squiru, R. Miller.
wfffwa- 7 WM . mmm H aa :QQ in '11 - .-Af . -V : ...:.A. .. , . - . . V
Rrtrr wir, fef! lr! rilgfjl--liates. Cragg, Bassett, Livingston. Poteet, Davis, Irwin, liraue. Stcffmf mir
--Cooper, Peters. Seiffert. Allen, Stone, liuchman. Wfalley, Peterson. li, Nolan, lfiff!!! mu liuwtis.
True, P. Knight. Pruitt, Nr, liaucr, Lindhnlm, Burnett, Stillman. lfherhardt.
HE development stage ot' the species Her- attending forum-like meetings. lfor the whole
zzmffifzm is usually thought ot as lveing spent tribe there are periodic meetings in a Chapel,
noeturnally burrowing through stacks ot' reference presided over hy a thic-1' called The lfriar and
hooks following a long day ot' hihernating in his twelve attendants, or deacons. The latter
classrooms, coming out only long enough to eat. collect, tount, and distrihute to needy groups a
However, this creature Jmfi find time to partici- certain trihute taken lrom eath memlwer present.
pate in certain out-of-the-way pleasures. He There has he-en some speculation as to how
may often he seen running down a lined lield this species communicates. One theory is that
with a leather satchel or engaging in personal they project sound waves . . .
duels on a flat cushion, supervised hy a white- "XWhatcha say, Milty? That sure was a cool
clad umpire, These activities are for the more Council meeting, wasn't it? Wlic'i'e'cl you get all
warlike types, the peaceful ones finding cultural that into on the llonor System, anyhow?"
enjoyment in developing rhythmic noises or in "l dare say, Henry. l donit know Mm! muthg
Run' wrt, ft!! lf! Hyftf Norton, D, Kidder, liary, VI. Hamilton. Lindluwlm, Moses. IGH!!! lfflkf
Xuveen, Ahel, Bassett. l.. Holt. Burnett. linghsh.
Rein' wir, leaf! fu rigb1fO'l5rien, Greene, McKenney, Hoard, Poteet, Smyth, Benson, I-, Hamilton,
Silver, Finn. Second frm'---I,arsen, li. Ferris, Dawson, N. Davison, Welsli, T. Chase, Gwatlcin,
Sallada, Hannan, Wfantman, lirmzl mu'-Heyclon, Wlieele1', D. Kidder, Norton. Nlr, Burnham,
Abel. ,l. George, -lorclan. Lynde, li, Wliite.
however, I have always favored more student
freedom through honor. In that vein I incline
strongly toward President Pruitt's suggestion for
a smaller, more influential Students' Council as
the student-controlled prerequisite to the system."
'Uhsyeahl Yeah, I go for that too."
"These discussions we have on school policy
are definitely more constructive than suggesting
menial chores such as erecting new campus lights
and exhorting the students to refrain from wallc-
ing upon the grass."
"Well, what about the intramural football we
had last fall and the water polo? They're worth
something, I bet, And how about the Todd
Duncan Prize and . .
A theory contrary to communication with sound
is that each member ot the tribe receives bi-
weekly a printed tablet appropriately called Tile
Hwwzmfife. This paper contains reports on tribal
wars, future events, and gossip. The exact trans-
lation of the masthead has been disputed, but
most agree it says:
Effilm'-211-Chief ,..... lliiiffljtllll iX'0rlm1. II
A.l'.lif!l'jr1fL' Ezljlm' ,john Ii. Abel
IIIILYIIILJ' Adria 01 '.., Mr. Dam! C. Bffflibdlll
Rem' mir, leff lu riglvf--IT. W1'igl1t, Apter, Hammalian, Batty, Shaw, R, Holt. Sccmza' fuzz'-
Peters. Starzel, IE. Dupuy, Benson, Cummings, R. Wfood, Frou! IYIZPYCI. Thompson, Sherwood,
Norcott, Mr. Baldwin, Hadley. Doe, R. Hamilton.
A CAPPFLLA CHOIR
Item' mir. lefl lu Vjgfif--I.. Foster. Cobb. Brennan, DA Thompson, Fairbanks, Pond. MtKcnney.
Knox. Starzel. Tbim' mzz'7Hannan. Rumler, Behr, Payzant, I.. Hamilton. Scheinblum. Ross.
Curtiss. B. Lee. Littel. Serena' l'U1l"Pt7ffCI', Eberhardt, A. Doherty, A. Wfood, Batz. T. Chase.
I.. Holt. Wfeyte. Iiarstow, Wfantman. lirwil mu'-Reyes. P. Knight. Lindholm. Campbell. Lathrop.
Petersen. Mr, Raymond. Braue. Huckabee, VI, George, If. Wlwite. S. Wfilcox. Stebbins.
Sometimes used for communication is an elec-
trical device called a Telejzlmzie which artificially
produces sound . . .
"I'd like to call the Greezzfield RemnJer-Cf1-
zeffe. collect . . . This is the Mount Hermon
Press Club . . . The wrestling team won today
. . . That name was Angell , . . yes, A-N-G-Eel.-L
. . . no, not Bob--Dave . . . But that last match
was a pin in 2:13 . . . no, thirTEEN . . . yes.
I-3 . . . The team's record? Gosh, I don't know.
Hold on a second. tPssst, whats the wrestling
teams record?j Sir? The record is 7-0 , . . yes,
they're undefeated . . . Now, the SWIIUINIITQ twill
won, 56-30 . . .
It is generally understood that the preceding
went on to a varying degree twice a week, un-
obtrusively and usually without recognition.
Mentioned previously were the "rhythmic
noises" developed tor enjoyment. In this one
species there are four groups that produce a sort
of harmonized music by means of oral vibrations.
The four groups are called Choir, A Cappella.
Glee Club, Triple Quartet. The tirst two sing
once a week in the Chapel during a regular meet-
ing of the tribe. Twice a year, however, they
combine with a smaller, paler species, Sefniltz.
Lctf fn riylvf---IIuckabee, W. Campbell. Lathrop. Petersen. Reyes. Stebbins, E. Wfhite, Lindholm.
P. Knight. S. Wilctmx. Braue.
.,.,.e-- .- -Q-were 7 .--ffsgmm--.- -sWsf
in religious concerts. The tirst ot thc.-e. the
Christmas Vesper Service, is given in December
of each year. At the last observation ol' this event
several regular patterns ot music were heard:
"Sing We Noel." "And the Glory ot' the Lord"
from Handel's lllcaoftilr. plus some tarols: "Good
King XVencer'las" and "Silent Night." The huge
spring concert, The Concert ot' Sacred Music.
has been put on successl'ully for stores ot years.
Its latest occurrence has not been obrerved, but
from all indications during preparation it should
be ot the same quality as ever. An outstanding
pattern will dominate the gathering 3'The Cre-
ation." by Haydn.
The Glee Club, assisted by groups lrom other
tribeswDw'fef11.r, Cymbal Llzziwzifm. Le11m'i.r. Ver
Mozzflzr. Vjfljffill Amzlemffi--ptit in its own con-
cert last winter. This group gathers sheerly for
the enjoyment of singing popular music. Song
patterns liollow the popular trend as well as the
classical. lor the members are capable of all
types. Their singing is not limited to that one
festival. however: once they traveled to the home
of the Scfzffihze to give a short sampling of their
happy style. A little while later they gave much
the same program at a meeting ol' the whole
H6I'1llfIIlff!l,l' tribe. Alter these adventures the
Club settled down to learn supporting patterns
for a huge spring musicale called "The Pirates ol
Ot' all the singing groups the most select is the
Triple Quartetftwelve creatures picked from the
A Cappella choir. Their main purpore is to pro-
vide a nucleus for the other Organizationsg but
because they are often called upon to make special
trips tor their own engagements, they hold their
own rehearsals and learn their own song patterns.
The most recent T. as it is popularly called,
has sung at such places as Northfield P. T. A.
and Shelburne Falls. They also perform by them-
selves during certain parts of the Glee Club PTO-
gram. The pattern most often performed by the
T. is translated "Lights on Hermon's Hill."
The members ot T. are not the only ones
in every singing group. however. At each re-
hearsal and performance a more mature member
of the species can be seen waving his arms up
and down in front ot the singers. Many think
that his gesticulating synchronizes the singing.
His title is understood to be Mr. Raymond fun-
translatedj. He is always assisted by two others.
Mr. L'Hommedieu and a slave known as David
Petersen. The former is not allowed to sing. but
only to sit at a wooden counter and press buttons
which bring about complex pitch patterns. The
latter. a younger. leaner type. is usually seen
running around with a tablet in his hands saying.
l'Wl1o is this guy. anyway? Uhdhuh, got to pass
Out music." The other dignitary, president of the
Rui' mir. All lu riyqltl- Hilwbard, Drury. D. Campbell. Ketcher. S. Rogers, Dunsmore. P. R.
Vlolmson. Luhin. ltonney. lf. Hill. Robb. 'lfrii-rf fuzz'-Stotie. Berry. Pooler. Ravvson. Spottorcl.
Sallada. A. XX"right. T. Dupuy. Wfilson. Xxlattcrson. P. Anderson, Sccfnzcf wut' liromuncl. Psurnett.
Cialazka. Stackman. Fellows. Ciwatkin. T. Smith. lfigenrauch. linglish. P. Olsen. Colby. Frwxl mit-
tlaParma. Day. Vlladleigh. bl. Doherty. Maxtic-ld. Rieger. Norwood. Nagoon. Bailey. Heydon.
liest, lf. Smith.
Ren' mzrz fell In rilgfil -V R. Miller. Drury. Pond, Hammatt. Evans. T. T. Smith. lXlcKenney. hlarston.
'fbiwl' wzzfSl1eets. Cregar. Prescott. Duncan. Silver. l.oth. G. Wfriglit. l.cary. SLKUJILJ zvfzi-
D. Wfalker. liromund. R. Kidder. Greene. T, Chase. liallou. Norwood. Ryder. 1510111 fuzz'-lNlyei's,
Wfalters, Wiilintis. Carnright, Mr. Swift. Wfinchester. Squires. R. Hoffman. McCalley.
choir, is a brawny, blond refugee from the fields
of the Aflvlefici named Donald Braue.
At one time there were thought to be six
singing groups, but recently it was found that
while four of the six made sound patterns with
their voices, the other two, Band and Hermon
Knights, create music with various mechanical
devices such as clrzriuel. lfzfnlfief, and draw. The
first group, the larger of the two, is usually seen
in the fall of the year prancing up and down
one of the lined nelds of the Alfffetici, blaring
out their songs for the assembled spectators dur-
ing lulls in the battles. The Band, specializing
in loud, heavily accented numbers, is also used
to provide entertainment during tribe meetings of
both the Herwonili and the Semilfze. This group,
too, has a gesticulating co-ordinator, Mr. Swift,
and a slave who seems to say only, '7The Band
will meet tonight." New evidence indicates that
this group performs other sorts of songs in the
winter under another name tOrchestraj, but
since most of its work occurs at the home of the
Selffilrze. reliable information has not been ob-
The other mechanical troupe, Hermon Knights,
used to be fairly large but this year loft many
of its number through a disease called Ghlrfms-
firm. Although it had to operate all year with
but six instruments, the outtit produced the best
song patterns observed in ages. Under the direc-
tion of a quaclcing leader, who, by the way, does
not wave his arms but simply wags a bent yellow
rod at his charges, these creatures played at every
big social gathering. Since the Herlfmffjfi have
found a way to store musical sounds on wax
discs, the Knights have put many of their pat-
terns on one, duplicated it, and distributed the
imitations to members of the tribe. ln this way
their work may be enjoyed for years to come.
H ERMON KNIGHTS
Leff to rigbl-Pond, Wilstiii, Wfinchester. Angell, Mr.
Snow, Pekrul. Cramer.
..fmw,wuu..smmtw.,wm.swcsss.,.smsso wcc...t...a.:.s ..:.s.s.s-sz.sw-rsfes-:-. nw-s
Didn'i see me coming did you?
I could fall asleep.
Ruiz' mtv. leff lu I'igbf'Fl'llSCl', Rigali, 'l'aylor. Batz. 'lf Wisiglat, Exans, loteet, Benson, Evergates,
Diefenbach, Duncan. 'I'l1ird mn'-Holden, Lnwden, Sanborn. XWillian1s, Ash, Rawsnn, R, Thompsnn.
Naiaka. Symonds. E. laync, Lynde. Olsen, 5617111141 wzi'fRl1ine. liovvc-rs. Galloway. Brnniund.
Staclcman. Seiffert. Sangster, Scudder. Cranier. Best. Carlough, E. Smith, I-'mul fuzz'--l5.1r1zige1'. lvlilgnoii.
Collins, XV. Ferris, clevcctl XV. Cunphc-ll. Schorer. Stone, lfnglish, l.. Hnlt. True. Cnrdellc,
S. Campbell, Ryder.
ln the tribe there are certain rules regarding
confinement and orderliness, However, one crew
has figured out a way to escape legally the hill-
top compound by forming a union called the
Outing Club, which makes pleasure trips to neigh-
boring regions. The preparations for these ven-
Q13 An announcement is
made prior to a meeting ot
the whole tribe, called espe-
cially for eating. Records of
these notices have been found
and translated. lt seems that
a stone-laced creature in white
vesture Steps up to a melal
rod, frowns through his eye-
glasses Quntranslatedj and
yells, "A representative of the
Outing Club will be in tl1e
South Lobby from atter lunch
today till supper 'l'hursday to
collect money for the Hogback
tr' ll- Mnnadnnc lc lX'lUlllll1liIlk'CliS.
Qlj After the creatures wishing to go have
signed up as directed, their titles are submitted
to a clearing house for approval,
Q35 A list ot' the approved is posted.
Qij An announcement is made to remind the
members about the trip.
Qij The iourneyers gather
their ecluippage: socks, boots,
skis, gloves, socks, caps, jack-
Q65 An announcement is
made on Tllll clay telling the
exact time and place of de-
parture plus admonishing ev-
eryone to wear enough soclcs,
Q73 'l'l1e happy 1'1cfI'lllfl1lilff
pile into their conveyances,
looking forward to spending
the day' sliding down a steep
' slope, riding up .1 hoist, and
sliding down again.
lt has been ob.-zerved that Q state the true purpose ol the
some ot the creatures living Club: through understanding
with tlte I'Ic'i'mrff1!fj look lioreign species and their prob'
slightly different lironi the A lems, thc- whole world may
majority. Investigation has sometime be united in pc-acc.
brouvht uv the theor' that t and brotherhood.
the ic-iclcl niembers are lit an- U D ,L Aside from the activities
other rpefies. Although they 0 0 thus liar discussed, the Her'
have been readily accepted ly i Nlflllflf participate in other
into the told, these unlluniliai ' Mic, pursuits such as the Chess
ones havc. liormed their own 'if Club, the Debating Forum,
club, the International Group, D fi ancl the Hermon Players.
to discuss various tioreign top' 'iii Members ot the lirst are al-
ics, Members ot the group ways seen, during meetings,
from as liar away as the Phil-
ippines, Israel, Greece, lndia,
and Korea also provide a serv-
ice to neighboring tribes by appearing before
gatherings and entertaining them with sound
patterns, called talking, concerning their own
lands. Cutler, their leader, a thin but active
member of many groups, was once heard to
with their heads resting on
both hands, brows liurrowed,
eyes fixed on a parti-colored
board supporting figurines. Once in a great while
a hand goes down to move one ot the miniatures,
only to resume its dormancy in seconds. The
second club conducts argumentative meetings in
which no motive tor arriving at a conclusion
. IN'l'liRNA'l'lONAl. GROUP
l?c.n' muy lctl lu rigli!--E. Dupuy, Gwatkin, Frohne, Oestrc-iclwcr, Dietenbach. Nc'Hutchison.
lf. P. Smith, McGill, T, Dupuy, Stcvnzd mn'--licst. Chang. Galazka. Berry, Loth, H. Smith,
van den Blink. P. Anderson. G. Wfright. Lang. liiwif mn--Cfcilien, hlillscin, Mr. Mirtz. You.
Lindholm. Peterson, Mr. XX'eher. Larsen, Quenell.
The IIllfIlH'fJllL't' of Being If.1r'11t"i1-W. Campbell. C.
Bais. A, Dowden. lf. Black. C, Crane.
about the arbitrarily pieked subject seems to
exist. The third group, composed of schizo'
phrenics, loves to display second personalities
on a platform before an audience. Often this
display is in the form of a dramatic production
in which the Players act out certain parts as
outlined in a script befitting their imaginary
selves, Of the plays given recently only two
Rear rozz'--Iohnstone. Hadley, lfvergates. nl. hfiller, H.
Smith. Ifrwzf fuzz'--Kc-i'ney, 'lf 'lf Smith. Vaughan,
He.1c1'111.1,ile1',i Cuff 'fft,Illlfcitll.lZliLl, R. Kirkpatriclc. Mr.
Alexander. lf. Smith, l.c-wis.
have been directly observed: Millie Importance
of Being Earnest" and "A Murder Has Been
Because the HL'l'l!lflllfff sometimes have dif-
ficulty with raids from the Seuliltie, a new de-
partment has been established to test new weapons
for repulsing the attacks more etliciently. This
department, the RiHe Club, spends many long
hours at the proving grounds testing the equip-
ment. Also working on a defense problem is a
division called the Railroad Club, The members
of this band, trying to find a better way to trav-
erse rivers to neighboring compounds, have come
up with a new discovery. ln experiments with
miniatures they have shown that large numbers
can be inexpensively transported long distances
by railroad car.
Wfhile these two bureaus have been solving
problems of war, a pacifist sect has grown up
under the guiding hand of Chief Og, Named the
Shield Club, this organization seeks to welcome
foreign tribes visiting or just passing through
H61'f1l0lfffll.t territory. lieaturing a big smile and
handshake, these peacemakers can easily be dis-
tinguished at the Gym tbelieved to be a liaison
house belonging to the flllifelicij because they
are the only ones ever seen in coat and tie, a
combination repulsive to many others in the
A small group also seen around the Gym is
the Cheerleaders tuntranslatedj. XX'hile it is
not known exactly what the term means, certain
deductions have been made about them from
comparisons with other groups. They dress some-
what like the white-clad umpires mentioned
earlier, except that they have decorations on their
sweaters and enormous, detachable proboscides
through which they shout, They try to control
the oral vibrations of the Herffmnili with the
aid of these. and by antics performed on the edge
of the Alfvlelicifr lined fields. Occasionally they
are accompanied by two or three Swzlilrze pos'
sessed ot' extraordinarily powerful vocal chords.
The Cheerleaders are now elected by the tribe
at large. Names of candidates are put on a slate
and each HL'l'lllC211ffll,t' indicates his choice. The
eight selected this year were Tom Payzant and
Dirk Oudemool tco-captainsj, Ron Collins, Stan
Cfort, Steve Davis, Bill Lathrop, Dave Petersen.
and jim Rich, Bill Stackman behaved like the
singing groups' slave, and the demonstrating
leader was Mr. Hamilton, 'liheir greatest demon-
Coesens. T. Chase. Witlkc-i'.
stration was a ritual ceremony around a bonlire
Witlt all these activities, it is easy to see how
the Hw'n1011il1f.r occupies his spare time on the
Hill. Following is a report on the tribal wars
during the Ogian regime.
Rem mic. fell! lu ffglvl-Cragg. Batty. Harlowe. Livingston. Hammond. Goodrich. XXf'oItl'. ,l. lNIarks.
ililriid ruzc-- T. Nolan. Peters. Pearson. l.. Hamilton. Bates. Robb, Sallada, Sagalyn. Martine.
Sccwld I'fll4"'5tI'CCfCI', Pruitt, Doe. Buchman. Hannan. Norcott. P, Anderson. Shapiro. Hanson.
Frm!! mu'-Hancox. Collins, Heydon, bl. Rogers, Bertsch. hir. Forslund, Abel. Rhine, Purdy, Partel.
The Herman Marchxng Band
Ai-un re r
Rear wzt: fell lu iiyqfvl--INI1: Rineer. Sprenkle. Kutcher, Batz. Person, Apter. Stahl, Boyle. Harlowe
Huckabee. Hawley. Mr. XXX-stin. hir. Piscuslcas. Strmfld l'fIZl'fWClSl1. Barrett. Bassett. Goodrich. Wfright.
Sehorer, lit-thea. Lubin, W'olff. Batty. Draper. Randolph, Hayes, S. Knapp, Foster. IJVUIII with
Rineer. Silver. Starzel. VI, Hamilton. Vaughan. Pruitt, Bates tCaptainJ, Cobb, Bryant, Raymond.
Gulliver. l. Knight.
HE Mount Hermon tioothall teams proxided
good, tlean, rough and tumble games lor
their faithful in 1957. Under the surveillante ol
Mr. Rineer, assisted by Mr. Wfestin and Mr.
Pistnskas, the varsity inked a deteptiw Z-5 retortl
to the books.
Cushing Academy first traveled to the home-
lield where Hermon triumphed Zi-18, but with-
out ease. Falling behind IZ-tl in the first quarter,
the Red, refusing to give up. dug in and held
Cushing to six points while Bob Sprenkle, Har
low Huckabee, Bob Culliver. john Randolph, and
lon Stahl together accounted lor Hermonk
ln their next entounter, Hermon liell beliort
lixeter Academy, 20-13. Close up to the linal
whistle, Hermon had kept pate with two touth'
downs by Sprenkle, but Exeter scored near the
end leaving the Red only eight seconds with
which to work.
It was a clear, brisk day when Hernion tol'
lided with Andover on our field . . .
Milton: "This is a stimulating game, isn't it,
Hank: "Yeah, but it would be more stiin----au
tool it we were winning."
Milton: That is true, but you must admit that
this is really good football."
Hank: "We'll, got to hand it to them. Tlieywt'
been fighting hard. Especially Roger Batz taekling
that guy behind the line for a safety."
Milton: And Randolplfs thirty yard run was
something to see."
Hank: "That's right. Wfell, there goes the gun
-55-8, They were mighty big."
Next, the Red scufiled with Choate at home.
The visitors peeled out to a quick 20-7 lead,
but the hosts sparked in the second half, after
Randolph's lone, first-half score, and narrowed
the gap to 26-20, It was Sprenkle who drove
over the line for a score in the fourth quarter,
followed by a forty-yard Stahl-to-Draper touch-
down pass. Witli more time the Redmen might
Overanxious and perhaps overconfident, the
Hermon eleven was nosed out by a spirited
K , , Qt
.4 , , Xyfw
Imported noise makers.
Vermont team. Trailing 7-O at the half, the
Red rallied to a l2-7 lead on a forty-yard Har-
lowe-to-Batty pass, followed by a long end run
by Sprenkle. Hindered by a driving rain, Hucka-
bee's conversions were off center. Vermont won
by scoring late in the final quarter and then
stopping a Hermon drive on the two-yard line
at the hnal gun. The team's conhdence was
bolstered, however, by the fact that they earned
twenty-one first downs while Vermont could
manage only two in the entire second half.
Milton: "Henry, I was unable to make the
game today. How did we fare against Stockbridge
on the gridiron?"
Hank: "Well, l'll tell you. Those guys must've
been hungry for a victory 'cause they scored in
Captain Ross Bates.
every quarter. Sprenkle scored twice, and 'Gully'
and Randolph each bruised over oncefl
Milton: "Ah! Thatls music to my ears, Henry."
Hank: UI don't know about the music, Milty
kid, but we really had them today. Kim Boyle,
Tom Draper, Doug Barrett, and Rick Goodrich
each grabbed the ball from their hands at least
once, The final was 26-13.'l
After a daily study of a film on last year's
Hermon-Deerfield game, a fired-up Red team was
X 1 5 -
D K .
Attention riveted on . . .
overcome by a powerful squad, Moses' second
quarter score added to first-cluarter tallies gave
Deerfield a 20-O lead. Led by captain Ross Bates.
the Reds defense tightened, but the offense
could not score. Witl1 the score 33-O, the gun
ended the game and the season,
Hank: "Hey, Milty kid, Say. did you ever get
a chance to see any -I. V, football this year?"
Milton: "XXIhy yes. I did. Henry. The team.
despite its disgruntling record of one win and
four defeats, in many games displayed its im-
posing spirit and fine potential. Don't you con-
Hank: "Mmmm yeah: but, frankly, I think
they couldwe all used a shot of Geritol. That
Barstow guy racked up about four T. D.'s and
Brewster chugged over for another two, but the
team never seemed to hit the spot all at once.
You know what I mean. Milty baby?"
Milton: "I agree to a certain extent, but the
team did turn in a rather impressive victory over
Turner's Ifalls, 26-7."
Hank: "Yea, that was a good game. Well, I
got to go, Milt."
The C-squad team, coached by Mr. Xlifhyte and
Mr. Bauer. was a bright spot, finishing its 1937
campaign undefeated in three contests. Led by
captain Ken Holden, halfback Gary Wezlle, and
end Terry Nolan, the tigers eased by the Ver-
mont C-squad 20-0, two weeks later, clawed
Vermonts nl, V. 27-13, and finally pounced on
the Deerfield C-squad 3844.
. whifs got it?
Rem' Milf, left In rigfvf---J. H. Rnbinsnn. VU. Campbell. Stone. Gezork, Stfmfzd wzr'fPetersnn. Ash,
lXfcClintock. 'lf Holbrook. Frm!! 1'uzcflXlr. Greene. Emmet. B. Ferris fCaptainj. Perry. Dudley.
NEW ENGLAND CHAMPIONS
OUNT HERMONS cross country teams
were triumphant in 1957. Coaches Mc-
Veigh and Greene moulded their spirited run-
ners into an outstanding prep school team-a
team that vanquished eleven schools and four
college freshmen teams in amassing eight vic-
Hank: "Hey, Milt, do you see what l see?"
Milton: "lf you are referring to Holbrooles
arriving at the linish line first, yes, Henry. l am
Cbserving that with deligllffi
llank: "But man, that means that he really
tore 'round that course like never beforeln
Milton: "XX7hat's more, it means that we bent
Deerfield and finish the season undef '.,. H
lflankz "Heyl Ya hear that, Milty, kid? Hol-
brooli set a new course record of l4:l4l 'l'hat's
The major factor lor the scluads success was
its depth. Bob Emmet, Tom Holbrook, Bruce
McClintock, Ricky Ash, and Tom Gezork all
placed first for Hermon at least once. These men
were strongly supported by Captain Bart Ferris,
Matt Perry, john Stone, Bill Campbell, john
Robinson, and joel Young. The teams best per-
formance was in the New Englands in which
McClintock placed third, while Ash and Emmet
received medals for seventh and ninth places.
Rear mir, Iefl In rigbl-R. Foster, Jensen, N, Davison, Baxter, Livingston, Bary, Cooper. Baldwin.
Second mu'-Mi'. Wyman, Stobo, J. Ften, Outwater, Turner, Custer, Bailey, Mr. Scheffer. Frou!
run'-Dovvd. Szeifert, Lindholm, Wetmore fCo-Captainj, Cragg fCo-Captainj, Waclhams, Fuller,
LL the Mount I-lermon soccer teams were
strong in 1957. Out of thirty-three inter-
scholastic games, our booters won eighteen, lost
ten, and tied five.
Starting with a foundation of six returning
lettermen, Messrs. Wyman and Scheffer built an
outstanding varsity team, With an overall record
of 6-2-5, they placed fourth in the Western New
England Private School Soccer Association, in
which they recorded 3 wins, 1 loss, and 2 ties.
The Co-captains of this spirited team were Dave
Cragg, center forward, and Bob Wetmore, cen-
ter halfback, both from last years squad. Other
returning lettermen were linesmen john Livings-
ton, Randy Foster, and Steve Fuller, and lim
Lindholm, a fullback. Besides having strong po-
tential on the field, the team had many zealous
fans backing them at all the home games.
Milton: "Tell me, llenry. Did you witness the
varsity in their fray today?"
Hank: "Yeah, They did O. K. too, Milty
babe! Matter of fact, our defense with cool
goalie Brent Outwater at the wheel kept Worces-
ter Academy to one goal. Steve Fuller and his
boys lowered the boom with seven. Outwater
had eleven saves for the dayfl
Milton: "I take it from your narrative, Henry,
that you emphasize more the role of the defense
in the subjugation of Worcester, remembering
also, however, to give due credit to the aggressive
Hank: "Yeah, Good point, Milty. Well taken."
So it was, from the flrst game to the last. The
defense proved to be the strength, a characteristic
which made for many close, hair-raising battles.
The Springfield Freshmen next climbed the
Hill, to find Hermon's team lacking in depth
because of the flu epidemic, but still a rugged
opponent. 'llmeir defense proved even stilfer than
OLlI'S, and the Red succumbed 5-0,
Nearly ez'ui'5bnd-3 plays soccer.
Three defensive battles followed which kept
Hermon's soccer coaches and fans on the edge
of their seats . . .
Hank: "This is a cool game, huh, Milty?"
Milton: "Yes, it is, Henry. However, I'm
afraid that XX'ilhraham's single tally might' he
enough to defeat us. In the last two games we
concluered Exeter I-O and tied Wfilliams Fresh-
men l-l. This game appears as if it is going
to he decided hy one goal also."
Hank: "Did you see Dowd powder that hall?
We dont have to worry about them scoring on
us again, hut let's hope we score, huh? I.et's go,
Hermon lost this game, but the Red found
solace in that it had held its foes to two goals in
the last three games. Bulwarks of the Red de-
fensive wall were Wetmore's powerful hoot and
Al Turner's quick thinking in front of the
nets. Again punching persistently towards the
opponents' goal was Steve Fuller with an all-
important goal and assist.
Hermon pounded in eight goals to their ad-
versaries' one in the next three meetings. As a
result, Choate, The University of Massachusetts
Freshmen, and Monson Academy fell to defeat
and the Red team assured itself of, at least, an
even win-loss record.
Ties with Wfilliston and Deerheld clinched
a winning season and. to climax the year, the
team chalkecl up another win, over Cushing 2-l.
Important in these hattles were john Livingston's
ice-breaking goal in the Deerfield struggle, Turn-
eris splendid goal-tencling in the Wfilliston game.
and high-scoring Fuller with his eighth and linal
goal of the season, which he racked up against
In reviewing the season's records, noteworthy
is the fact that the varsity kept its opponents to
an average of one goal per game.
The junior Varsity completed one of its most
successful campaigns, recording three shut-out
victories and one loss.
Milton: "I just arrived. Could you brief me
on the high points of the struggle?"
Hank: "Sure, Milty. Benny Lee smashed a goal
through the nets on a penalty kick, and thats
it so far."
Milton: "If we reign victorious, we will have
avenged Deertield's 2-l triumph in our first
Hank: "More important, we'll even our record
Milton: "Fight fiercely, defensefu
Hank: "Yeah, hit it with your horn, guyslu
Milton: "Wovv'! The games complete! We are
crowned with successlu
Much of the credit for such an outstanding
season is to he shared hy coaches Compton and
Higgins and by high-scoring captain Bill Purdy.
The C-squad team, hesides carrying on an
active intramural program, compiled a 3-2 rec-
ord. The high point of the season was an ex-
citing 1-0 win over the Orange High School
HE Mount Hermon varsity cagers outscored
their opponents 945 points to 925 in this
season, hut managed to win only seven out ot
eighteen contests. These statistics bear witness
to the many heartbreakers which the team en-
Coach Burdick had only lettermen Clayton
Pruitt and Peter DeLeeuw returning this year,
and therefore had to tap the strength of last
year's Vl. V. and I.. squads quite extensively.
Included in this category were Ralph Jensen, Bill
Stevenson, Bill Shaw, and Tom Draper. New
students john Radcliffe, Errol Chase, Don Cook,
and Bruce McClintock helped out greatly.
Starting slowly, the hoopsters lost two, one
to Worc'ester Academy 58-io, and another to
Kimball Union 45-49, In these games the team
gained needed experience in teamwork, and pro-
ceeded to win the next five out of six. They
downed Choate, Wfilhraham, Vermont, and
avenged an earlier loss to K. U. A. with an im-
pressive 6-l-59 romp. ln these games Radclitte,
McClintock, and Pruitt were the hig guns lor
Hermon then fell hefore two strong teams
from Willifztoiu and Andover. Although they led
throughout the game, Willistoii never gained a
suhstantial margin, Favored Andover had to come
from hehind in the last quarter to suhdue Her-
Chasefthrough the center.
Hank: "Hey, Milt kid, is it true that Radclitlie
dunked 20 points today against Cushing?"
Milton: "I helieve that statement is genuine
fact, Henry. DeI.eeuw collected eleven and Shaw
ten. lt's a shame you missed it."
Hank: "You're not wrong therel It's great to
see those lvoys click, hut I had to put in a little
extra time with Mr. Moyle. Wliilt was the final
Miltoni "We downed the visitors by ten
Run' ruzc, ,jeff fu rilelvffliailey. INI11 Burdick. hlensen. Draper, Cook, T, Hollwook. Stevenson.
D. Thompson. Fi-mn wut'-lXIcClintork. De-l.t-euvv, Radcliffe. Pruitt tCaptainJ, Shaw. IE, Chase.
Willistiiii was He-rmon's toe for the seeond
time and, as hetiore, the Red sueeumhed in a
elose fray. Playing at home, Willistoii outstored
our hoopsters 3-1-57.
Milton: "Did we succeed in our struggle with
Suffield today, Henry?"
Hank: "1 guess sol We crushed 'em 71-59.
Radcliffe hooped ZZ points and 'Og' eluieked in
16. Man, that's great for the old average!"
The Redmen did not win one ol' their remain-
ing tive games. hut none ot the opponents.
Loomis. Deerfield, Cushing, Vermont, or Green-
field High, got away without a struggle. The
Greenfield game was the hardest to lose. A see'
saw affair from the heginning. the game ended
Radeliffe- from the side.
l'lermon's season with Greenfield leading hy .1
The Ul. Vfs showed great spirit and teamwork
as they struggled through eleven games. losing
only three. Bill Batty and "Skip" Dunn scored
tonsistently for the Red with strong support
from Dan Poteei, Greg Nortoit, .loel Beale. and
Bill Purdy. The V.'s most exciting game was
a double-overtime eonliiet with Sullield. Behind
19-28 at the halt, they tontinually ground out
points until they attained a A19-19 tie at the end
ol' the regulation eontest. Alter two extra periods,
they won 61-5-1.
The C-squad team ended its season with an
impressive 3-1 record. The team overcame Wil-
mington Varsity in an extremely elose game. The
maroon also heat Deerfield twite. and lost only
to Turners lialls. Besides lioster. who averaged
16 points per game, Carl Cohh and Vann Tones
proved to he great assets to the team.
lt's anyhndy's guess.
Ren' wir. fell! iff Ilgfifl Klllllillhtllll. xl. George. H.1mm.1lia1n. P, XX'hite, 'lf Smith. lirtxxster, Robb.
Silier, Holtlcn, Holgerson. Sewffnf mu' Mr. Crouse, Gullixer, Severutnee, Htrekubee, li. Ferris.
Ross. l.owtlen fCfosCi.1pti1ii1l. Angell tiki-Cliptiiiiij. P, Antlerson. Sprenkle. Wfolff. Gootlrieli. Mr,
chllllplkll, l:ii'ff1.1f mu Vlqiy. R. Antleison. Streeter. li, ling. lfnunet, Rtyes. D. XY'illi41ms, Il. NL'XN'IN.lI'l.
UNNlNCi its UYO-yL.lI' winning stre.1ls to
twelve, the 1958 Varsity Wfrestling te.1m
rompetl over .tll eluttl-meet opponents. The sclugul.
untloubtetlly the best in the sthool's history. w.1s
eo.1el1e1l by Mr. Clttmpbell .tntl letl by to-e.ipt.1ins
l.3.lNt.' Angell .tntl Stott l.ow1len.
ll.lllliI Hljssst. Hey. Milty, tlo you see th.1t big
guy on tl1e Antloyer benthf'
Milton: "Yes, I tio."
Hunk: "VUell, fllt1i'S the guy Sprenkle's got to
Milton: "Uh, Henry, youre lcitltling. 'l'h.1t
liellow must h.11'e .1 gootl tiorty or tiorty-lixe
pountls on Robertf'
Hunk: Hixeflltllly the meets itll wrappetl up,
seeing .ts 'Gully' tmel Dnxey Angell stoppetl their
men toltli l5Lll' let's Sttly' .mtl theei' lior Skip."
Milton: "Yes. let's gix e him our support. lfight
H.1nls: "Fix the guy. Sltipf . . . Man. th.1t XXQIS
something. Sprenlsle loolxetl lilse he tlitln't t.lI't
about those torty pountis. lie-.rt him o to 2. 'l'h.1t's
Milton: "Yes, but letis not liorget Robert Cul-
liver .tntl lj.lYlLl Angell .mtl their wins wliieh
insured our victory '."
Hunk: "Youre right, Milty kitl. Do you know
what those two lure? The-y'1'e got k'l.lSSl'i
Hermorrs big three 1lomin.1tetl this meet. l3lll
other strong wrestlers tloing 0lIlSlt1I1LllIlg, though
perh.1ps not 11s tolortul jobs throughout the se.1-
son were Bob Emmet, Pete Ross, Bob Anelerson,
Paul SL'YL'l'.lIlLl.', Burt lierris. Lllltl Hgirlow llutlmt-
bee. As .1 result of their tine retortls, Emmet.
Lowtlen. Angell, Gullixer, .tntl Sprenlsle were
invitetl to the New Ellcijbllltl 'lwOLlI'Il.lINCIlI. As .1
te.1m they emergeel fourth in .1 tieltl ot' twenty-
tive. Skip Sprenkle won the unlimitctl trown,
Dave Angell and Bob Emmet titpturetl thirtl posif
tions, Scott Lowtlen .1ntl injureel Bob Ciullixer
wountl LIP lourth pl.1ee winners. As .1 tribute to
.1 very inspiring .mtl httrtlworlxing tighter. the
te.1m eleetetl li.1rt Ferris the wrestler most tlef
serving ot the 'liotitl Duntnn Aw.u'tl.
HE Mount Hermon swimmers appropriately
christened their new pool by completing a
highly successful season. 'Iihe varsity lost to
perennially strong Willistoii and Deerfield, but
at the same time compiled the best record in the
sc'hool's swimming history. The final count
showed six victories against two losses, while
hve new school records were lett as goals for
next year's scluad.
Milton: "How did our acluarians do in their
natatory meet today?"
Hank: "lf you're talking about the swimming
team, Milty kid, they couldn't have clone better.
Man, it was .1 close meet until our two relays
pulled away from Exeters two to wrap up the
win. lim Morrow, Zoltan Bary, Kim Boyle, and
john Moses churned the water to a pool and
Milton: "Did they really? 'l'hat's marvelous."
Hank: "Yeah, And what's more, Milt, the
boys in the freestyle relay did the same thing.
The anchor man, john Abel, was nothing like an
anchor. He really cut water, and the clock
Both relay records were broken again, but the
Exeter meet was considered by many the high
point of the season. The year was climaxed by
the University of Massachusetts contest in which
co-captain Bary came within three tenths of a
second of the national record in the hundred
Lowrie . . , launching,
yard breast stroke with 13085. lim Morrow, be
sides helping to set the medley relay record, bet
tered his own mark in the hundred back stroke
Rem' mic. fefl lu right--Peters. Cooper. Vffantman. Partel. Ash. S. Knapp. Lindholm. Harlowe. liary
fCo-Captainj. Livingston. Ashcratt, bl. H. Robinson, Young, Colby. R. Snipes. Bethel, Dawson.
Helbig. N111 Wliy'te. lNfr. Carr. Mr. Bauer. l'il'lHll mu'-Abel. Lubin. Iviorrow. Wfaclhams. Hanson.
Pond. Rieger. Boyle. Norton. Lowrie. W. Anderson. VU. George. Mr. Congdon. Xu! jvirfnitd-
W- Z1 W"'ZL'fT ' 2... ,A 'fast , ..-sa... - ,. i N lm, -...M-0...
Ren' wrt, lu! In ifyufff Mr. Cltnnpton. S. West. linxyltn. Cluininings. If, R, lirtmn. Hihlmtrtl.
littrker, Nt-use, R, VI. Htnnilttun, tlt1P.trin.t I-Linn! inn Cot-st-ns. Rtnnltr. ,ltvlmstont-, A. XY'notI.
S. XX'hitty Martin tC.tpt.tinj, NX'het-It-r. Mtytrs. l'Snltlxxin. Nr, Kt-lltvin,
H12 Mount Ht-rrnon ski te.zins were very tor-
ttin.1te in WSH in th.tt they lrttl .tn .thtintl.tntt
ol snow on whith to jump. sl.tloni, ttntl tross
ntryi The xttrsity lrgttl tl 5-5 retortl, whith
was not .tt gill intlit.ttixt- of their tlriye .tntl spirit
Mr, Kt-llonrs th.trges elettetl Du tr M.1rtin t.tpt.1in
ot tlitt ttnnn whith sywotliglitetl Steve XY'l1ite. -letl
tlwin, itntl Utne Bryan tts its most tonsistenr
Ot the six meets tltiring the stntson, the ni.t
jority ot' the htt1'rt'l-stttxers .tgree thttt their hivgest
thrill was the tletiettt ol' it strong Deerlieltl stltlittl
M e only exent xxxts the grueling tross tountry
run in wlmitli 'Iell Bttltlwin, the tettins hest Nortlit
skier, slitl into lirst plttte, Rt-tlmen .tlso toppetl
setontl ttntl thirtl. .ts wt-ll .ts the sixth through
Stexe XY'hite letl the snoxxinen to .tnother ol
their wins, Blessetl with pt-rliett tontlitions, ht
took first in tht- tlownhill llltt, .tntl w.ts iiollowetl
hy Dttye Bryan att thn-tl ttntl Stu C,.tmpht'll in .1
tit- .tt fourth, The tetun enjoyetl one ot' tht- hes
winters in retent years .tntl lrtitl tht- t'otrntl.ttion
lor tt strong Skllltltl in tht- ltlttrre.
ANK: "Gee, Milty, haxe you seen that
hrate Ralph Raymond is wearing?"
Milton: 'iYes, llenryg it was an untelititous
ot'turrence lor him to have been injured in the
lirst game ot' the season. The hoards ahforlied
a great deal ol' momentum when he collided with
them. john Leliaron is out, too, and we lost the
opening contest to Wfilliston, 2-S."
These two defense men returned later, hut
the hulk ot' the season saw the rest ot' the tom-
petent team tomhating opponents' powerliul ad-
vantages ot experience and better ite. The itemen
had a 2-8 record, winning over the Alumni fi-2
and Cushing 7-5. ln many games the Red domi-
liovd and Hawley defensive aces.
nated the play because the detiense steadily turned
in good perliormanees. The team showed up well
in holding K. U. A., a "l.awreneeville lnvita-
tion" finalist, to a 15 vittory. In this game
goalie Eel Boyd starred with bil saves,
Dave Kidder niatehed Raymond tor titoringz
honors with 5 goals. Rounding out the oitense
were Captain Bill Hawley, Boh Burnett. and
Norm Barstow alternating with -lohn Stahl, Tom
Baxter, and Don Evans.
The V. suffered liour losses after an initial
win over Wfilliston.
Rtezr mug ftlil In fjglffflxllf XXfvman. Starzel. livans. Stahl. Baxter. Lel5aron. Tuttle, I-'mul wu-
Boyd. Burnett. Hawley tffaptainj. D. Kidderi Barstow,
HE 1958 Mount Hermon track team will
have a very successful season if it can live up
to the promise displayed in its first encounter, a
102-15 crushing of Vermont Academy. Return-
ing lettermen are six in number: Bob Harlowe,
vaulting attempts, Putting the shot very impres-
sively to date are juniors Steve Hammalian and
Mike Apter. Finally, Knox and Fuller will hurdle
all obstacles to gain points for Hermon's team.
Coaches Phillips, Burdick, Snow, and Carr believe
that the impressive showing against Vermont
foreshadows outstanding performances all spring.
Rem' raw, lefl lv rigbl-WML Phillips, Mr. Snow, Neuse, Brennan, Apter, Lubin, Howard. Ham-
rnalian, H. Smith, Ashcraft, Holbrook, Mr. Burdick, Mr. Carr. Ifruzrlb mu'--l. H. Robinson,
West. Sallada, Pond, E. Smith. Spearing, Sharp, Cargas, jose, M. Lee, Barker. Third mzz'gPerry.
Wilkins, Ash, Gager, Craig, R. Anderson, Hannan, XVatterson, B. Nolan, Rumler. McGill, P. C.
johnson. W. Campbell. Secwla' mu'-L. Hamilton. Evergates, Rieger. B. Lee, Angell, LeBaron.
P. Wliite. Robb, Gezork, Richardson, J. Rogers, Lynde. E. Wliite. Fr-out wa-Bard, Burnett,
Cooper, Fuller, Livingston, j. Hamilton, Knox, Harlowe, Stone, Wlieeler, Ferris, Abel, Gwatkin,
Steve Fuller, Lew Knox, john Livingston, George
Cooper, and jim Hamilton. If there are not too
many changes between the hrst meet and the
season's end, heres how the teams ability will
break down. In the dashes, Harlowe, jim Rogers,
and Jim Robb will pound the cinders. Digging
it out in the exhausting quarter-mile, will be
Matt Perry and Karl Neuse, while sophomore
Dan Perlman, john Robinson, Bob Emmet Ricky
Ash, and Zoltan Szeiffert will grind out the
880 and the mile. As far as the field events
go, the high jump and the javelin should be
strong. A very versatile Bart Ferris will back up
co-captain Livingston in these and also throw
the discus. Cooper and co-captain Hamilton will
be strongly supported by Bob Burnett in their
Z g H
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Rear ruzw, Jef: I0 rigbl -Payzant, Chase, Batz, D. Martin, Barrett. Partel. D. Kidder. Sewnfu'
zwu'---Piei'son, Bassett, Starzel. Stahl, Cobb, jones, Helbig, D, Newman. lima! 7'Ull'iB'1l'. Higgins.
Norcott, Moses, Eberhardt, Bates, Huckabee, Blatz, Vaughan. Braue. Mr. Scheffer.
OACHED by Mr. Scheffer and Mr. Higgins,
the Varsity lacrosse team is sure to have a
successful season. Back from an exciting 1957
season are, in the midfield Ross Bates, Bob
Helbig, john Moses, and Clay Vaughang at at-
tack Nils Blatz and Harlow Huckabeeg and at
defense Don Braue. joining the team from our
j. V. and L. squads are Carl Cobb, joe Bassett,
jon Stahl, Rick Goodrich, Dave Eberhardt, Doug
Barrett, and Greg Noreott. If this group, assisted
by novices Errol Chase and Vann jones, develops
as expected, it should have a winning season.
R. RINEERS Varsity baseball team should
finish on the winning end of a rugged I-I
game season. Bob Sprenkle will receive the pow-
erful pitching of Ken Holden, Bob Wetiiuore,
and Bill Shaw. Bob Gulliver, Bob Wfadhams, and
either Bill Batty or Tom Draper will cover the
outheld. Rounding out the team will be new-
comer Paul Metevia at first base, Randy lioster
at second, and at short and third two more new-
comers, Dick Kaufmann and Captain john Ran-
dolph. A deep bench completes the roster, one
that should continue the long line of successful
Hermon baseball teams.
Rein' muy left In 1'igblfvMetevia, Wfetmore, F. W1'igl1t, Peters. Seflllld 1'flZl'-+MI'. Rineer, R.
Kaufmann, Gulliver, Draper. Shaw, Batty. M1'. Person. Frau! I'flZl'fDLIHU. Sprenkle, Randolph
fCaptainj, Vifadhams, Foster. Holden.
Le-fl in !'f'8Z7ffhIl', Alexander. Butler. Maher. Marston. Bethea. liinn fCaptainj. Lewis. Purdy.
LTHOUGH the Varsity tennis team doesn't
have any returning lettermen, it is well
supplied with experienced players, many ot whom
are new students at Hermon. One of these, Wiii
Marston, has copped the position of top man.
Following Marston, Coach Alexander chose these
men for the first meet: Bill Purdy, another new
Hermonite, Pete Finn, captain, john Lewis, lid
Maher, and finally, newcomer Tom Bethea. In
the team's first three meets, not a match has heen
taken from them, surely an indication of an out-
standing season ahead.
OOKING forward to a tentative schedule of
nine games, the Varsity golf team teed off
at Holyoke in their opener and won 3-2. Coach
Baldwin designated Ralph Raymond, Bill Haw-
ley, joel Beak, and jon Sherwood as his hig
four. Completing the roster of the starting sextet
are Ernie Sagalyn, and Len Wfurman. Wfurman,
like the talented Raymond, is a new Hermon
student. It any of the top six should suffer from
an off day, Mr. Baldwin has quite a few depend-
able and consistent reserves from whom to
Reizr wir. lgfl lu f'f,qbI--Wi1i'ii111n. Sherwood, Beale. Raymond fflaptainj, Hawley. Sagalyn,
f' I .,
limul mu'-A. Wrmiicl, Baxter, R. Wfood. Mr. Baldwin.
h is ,Y'A--.E LM a , ,,. ML .
QM :M . ' 'I 1 M I
j. I.. FOOTBALL
Rif.n' mzr, lefz ln rigbl-+Simpson. Najaka. MacKay. Kawecki, Swan, Ganley. Wari'en. McCormick,
Irwin. Third rua'--lNIr. Clark, Taylor, Gregorian. Brooks. Geer, R. Anderson. Radune. Bodner.
Hoelzel. Chapman, Mr. Phillips. Second mu'+Van Riper. R. Burger. B. Nolan. Dunn, P. Allen.
Martine. Kelly. Buzan. Mr. Hamilton. Frrm! mu'-Howard. Wfilliams. Levinski, Hancox, Hanson.
Holgerson, Hammond, ljorgzer.
HE 1957 season for the Mount Hermon jun-
ior League football team was 21 very successful
one. Of the five games played, the team lost only
to Wfilbraham. The coaching staff consisted of
Mr. Everett Phillips and Mr. john Clark. The Co-
Captains were "Skip" Dunn and Philip Allen. In
the first game of the season, Hermon trampled
the Vermont junior Varsity, 20-O. In the next
game, junior League crumpled the inexperienced
Suffield junior Varsity with a score of 31-O. In
their following encounter, Hermon swamped Ver-
mont junior Varsity 18-O. Finally, the team met
its match in the form of Wfilbraham junior Var-
sity, to whom it lost 19-6. ln the final game of
the season, Hermon thrashed the hard-fighting
Deerfield junior Leagues, 26-7. High scorers this
year were "Skip" Dunn, Layng Martine, and
The Mount Hermon junior League soccer team
finished its seafon with a fair record of 3 wins,
2 losses, and 1 tie, The team was coached by Mr.
Orvil E. Mirtz and Mr. V. A. Campbell. This
year's junior League Caplain was Alexander
Slrarp. The team lost its first two games. Playing
against the experienced Dublin Varsity, Hermon
was defeated, 5-0. Also, in a thriller with Suf-
field junior Varsity, Hermon lost, 2-1. Next, the
team won its first game against VUilbraham junior
Varsity, 1-0, in a hard-fought, well-played con-
test. Dublin Varsity and Hermon tied 1-1 in a
rigorous rematch. In their final games, the best
and most spirited of the year, the team defeated
Deerfield junior League, 3-1 and 4-O. High scor-
ers this year were Wesley Grant, Harvey Crosby,
jack Hastings, Mike Healy and jim Davison.
The junior League hoopsters of 1958 com-
j. L. SOCCER
Rear wir. left In rigbz-Mr. Mirtz. Seiffert. W. George.
Perlman. j. Davison. S. Campbell. Melrose. Swain.
Ser-and mu'-Mr. Campbell. Pellaton, Hoffman. A.
Knight. P. R. johnson. Nelson. Houseknecht, A. Chase.
jackson. Frmzr wrrfbobst. j. Smith, Hastings. Crosby.
Bowers, Sharp. Mitchell, K. Eng, Grant, Gerard.
ft, W . - 'Q if
, V 'E ' ' N- o - at
rg -aa'9U 19 132 '5
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2 ' . :7, Fi V fi.. Z i YL -f
iect 24 .
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'gr Ziff ,' : . 1 'a+- l l.. . fr.-
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. 1, ,1 ,LMA Ln
J. L, SXYJIMMING
Rem' mu: It-fr lo rigbl-Rutter. Rineer, Salisbury,
Davison, Lankes. Carlough, Best, Mr. Burnham. Semin!
1'fl1l'fW. Dowden, Jackson, Guilford, A. Hill, Irwin,
R. Thompson, Scudder, Abbey, Buzan, Stewart, Frou!
mu'-Calhoun, J. Doherty, Ryder, Wfatterson, Borger,
pleted an exceptionally successful season, losing
only 1 in 11 games. The consistent scorers of Mr.
Phillips' talented club were co-captains Phil Allen
and Barry Brooks. Backing them up, Barry Nolan
and Geoff Nelson added both to the teams score
and spirit. Perhaps their most exciting game was
a 52-44 win over Deerneld. As Deerfield was the
only team to beat them, Hermon thus evened their
seasonal series with the Green. Al Sharp and
Phil Allen led the charge with seventeen and
twelve points respectively in that tilt. Certainly
Mr. Burdick was glad to see such a promising
J. L, XVRESTLING
Rem' mzw, It-ff in rigbf-J. Payne, Gregorian, MacKay.
P. R. johnson, D. Campbell. Gager. Swan. Second ww
-Mr. Wzislibiirn, Kearney, Fraser, LeRoy, Getchell,
Fisher, Leflingwell. Skidgell. Fran! 7'llZl'+Al'ITlSfl'l7flQ1,
Bowers, K. Eng, W. Ferris, P. Lunde, DeVeer, Collins.
record achieved by boys who will be prospects for
the Varsity in one or two years.
Mr. Burnham's L. swimming team, unable
to maintain the unbeaten skein started by their
predecessors of 1957, completed a fair 2-4 sea-
son. Competing in the new pool, Hermon's out-
standing swimmers were Rick Borger who ex-
celled in the 50-yard butterfly and the 75-yard
individual medley, and Bruce Jackson who was
dependable in the 50-yard freestyle. The team
also had the characteristic of depth, a fact dem-
onstrated in the Willistoii meet. Out of ten pos-
J. L. BASKETBALL
Lef! in right-Mr. Phillips, Nelson, Geer, Howard,
A. Chase, P. Allen QCO-Captainj, Hoffman, Brooks
QCO-Captainj, Perlman, B. Nolan, Mr. Seddon. Sharp.
sible firsts, the Redmen took nine to win 69-16.
Although Coach Burnham will lose many strong
competitors to the Varsity next year, he can also
look forward to having quite a few lettermen
with whom to work.
The L. hockey team was plagued by the
same problem as the Varsity-a lack of ice. As
a result, their limited schedule of four games
was reduced to three, and they lost much valuable
practice time. Coaches Schelfer and Higgins
guided the group which completed the season
with a 1-2 record. Their only win was against
Eaglebrook School while they lost twice to Deer-
field. The Red team shot six goals through the
Eaglebrook goalie while its defense kept the foes
scoreless. The outstanding talent of the season
was to be found in Bob Kidder at defense, Layng
Martine at right wing, and Cris Pettee at left
The L. lacrosse team of 1958, coached by
Mr. Wyman, is looking forward to a four game
intercholastic schedule. The squad has shown
promise in the lirst few weeks of practice with
q - 1.
J. L. BASEBALL
Rear mug left lu riglzl-Mr. Seddon, Bodner, Pettee,
Rineer, Bertsch, Kelley, A. Chase, J. Campbell, Bobst.
Ifrwrf mu'-Hancox, Martine, Brodhead. Cordelle, Geer,
I. Wfood, Calhoun, Hastings, Borger.
"Zeke" Streeter definitely an outstanding player.
Witli a little more development, the team should
be able to complete a winning season, a season
which begins May third against Willistoii. Coach
Wfyman is looking to these competitors, along
with Streeter, to form the team's nucleus: Bob
Kidder at attack and defensemen Pete Johnson
and Perry Hanson.
j. L. baseball, under the coaching of Mr. Sed-
don, is looking forward to a rigorous eight game
schedule this spring. The backbone of the team
Il. L. LACROSSE
Rear mic. lefl In righf-Tuley, Radune, Kabler, Simpson.
Hammond. P. R. johnson. Rice, Hanson, Seiffert.
Taylor. R. Thompson. P. Allen, Secmzd mu'flNli'.
Wfyman. bl. S. Rich. T. Smith. R. Kidder. Vifilliams.
VI. D. Miller. D. Vlfalker. W. George, Mr. Clark. Fwml
l'fJll' W. Ferris, Streeter. Collins. blitchell. Healy,
Gill, K. Eng. Sarvis, Lassoff.
is formed by "Chuck" Bertsch, pitching, Bob
Hancox, behind the plate, Bill Geer, in center,
and freshman Irving Woocl, gobbling up the
grounders at shortstop.
Mr. Hudson's and Mr. Kellomls L. tennis
crew has a six game slate on their hands this
spring of which one meet has already been com-
pleted. Although the Red team lost their opener,
there has been no loss of confidence that they
can execute a winning season. The coaches have
chosen these men as their top starters: Harvey
Hoffman, top man, Ronny Gerard, Bob johnson
and Graham Cole.
J, L. TENNIS
Rem' fuzz: fefl In rigblfl-l. Hoffman. R. B. johnson,
Gerard, jackson. Houseknecht, Mr. Kellom. liwuf mu'
fCole. Swain. R. Ivlartin.
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Meg." Mr. Greene. Georgia. Mrs. Greene.
W ELLO, gentlemen! My name is Greene
. . Sixty-four befuddled freshmen con-
templated the stranger standing before them who
was to be their advisor at a prep school called
Mount Hermon. They had no idea what to ex-
pect. Indeed, they had not yet recovered from the
proverbial hassle of opening days-registration,
purchases, introductions, purchases, lirst classes,
and rain. But here, although somewhat of a
heterogeneous conglomeration, was the embryo
of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Fifty-
Historians . . . Marks. Norton. Abel.
Now we have come to another proverbial time
of our prep school careersfthe time to recount
our experiences. Looking back, it is striking to
see just how much we have changed-changed
through plunging blindly into what lay before
Rapidly we began to receive impressions.
Hardly could we remember our schedules before
we picked up something new-rope-pulling is
not an art monopolized by seniors. In fact, some
of us even gave it a try. However, the seniors
were by no means belittled in our eyes. We were
perfectly willing to cheer them on in the weekly
contests that broke up the fall term. How superior
their bone-crushing play was to our fumbling
frolic on the Ivy League fields!
After Christmas vacation we were determined
to make our place at Hermon. We received status
when we elected Bob Burnett, Dunc Taylor, Ken
Dowd, john Patten, and Tom Payzant our class
officers. Wfe ex en began to show signs of sopho-
morism with our amateurish rabble along Cottage
row. An all-freshman play starring Mr. Hudson's
luminaries literally put us in the spotlight. Robin
Reyes and Dave Eliberhardt led the cast as
Pyramus and Thisbe in the melodramatic Shake-
Soon after vacation we picked officers. Bob
Burnett, Huck Huckabee, Ken Dowd, Bart Ferris,
and Tom Payzant were our choices. The rest of
the spring went faster than Tim Kirkby. and
At any age.
before we could think, finals were nearly upon
us. ln fact Hollis Marean definitely wasn't think-
ing about the intricacies of puddle-jumping be-
fore he made his big splash The year didn't
stop after our final tilt with Stentorian Bible
and Homeric mythology however, as most of us
volunteered to stay and work during the 75th
Sophomore year brought not only a doubling
of our numbers but also a new stage of our de-
velopment. We enjoyed our play at Overtoun
with the water-filled balloons, door pins, trips
across Senior Rock, and concentrated attempts at
bridge-playing during study hall.
Our natural sophomore egotism was boosted
by an undefeated L. football team, and a
concentration of sophomores on Third lfloor
Overtoun managed to dominate all of the L.
sports as well as the rabble in the dormitory. In
fact, many of the third floor group contributed
to bringing about one of the hardest hour tests
in the school's annals. The only white collar
workers on T. Dfs pink Monday were Bob
Starzel and Lui Knox.
Later in the year, West Halls 6:20 laugh was
subdued by the strange appearance of a Panzer
division in the North Lobby followed by the
new co-eds from the Myopic Dormitory. And
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then one morning when we arrived at the
"Spoon," we found that the name had to be
changed because there werent any.
That sophomore spring was highlighted by the
snowy gym ground-breakingfa direct contrast to
our green Christmas Vespers. And then came the
great unveiling: Banner by Reyes. Before long
we found ourselves voting again. This time we
selected Bob Burnett, Clayt Pruitt, Robin Reyes.
john Abel, and Tom Payzant to lead our exodus
from Overtoun. We added a final touch before
our departure by putting a postscript to our soph-
omorish superiority in annexing the school's
junior year brought a radical modification in
our outlook. The class was an adolescent reluc-
tantly leaving the frivolity of childhood behind
and turning to face the first real work in its
The sophistry of our previous experiences
having been washed away, we began the year by
evaluating platforms of the presidential candi-
dates. After listening to Dr. Adams' convincing
dissertation on the advantages of the Democratic
Party, we elected Eisenhower by a 412-vote
We got our first taste of varsity sports as
we helped the football team tie Deerfield and
the soccer squad take second in the Wfestern New
England league. And there were more of us
wearing robes at Christmas Vespers.
There was vvorli for us that winter term. No
longer were we bridge-playing sophomoresfwe
H uckis musical instrument.
161- 1 9
Nearly everybody reads . , .
had to use our free periods for study, XX'e did
take time off on liounder's Day to receive the nerr'
one-tined fork. Two new members joined our
ranks during this period: Zoltan Bary, our All-
American Hungarian, and a quiet student named
Gulliver, who has not been heard from since.
After vacation, water wheels began to turn
in Pete Russells head in preparation for our
spring "Picnic," To some extent our senior year
began at this time as various members of our
class were elevated to positions of importance
. . . memories of rehearsals . . ,
on campus. We elected Oggie Students' Council
President and Bob Burnett, Pete Knight, David
Petersen, jim Lindholm, and Qfor a changej Tom
Payzant class officers.
Then, as the sun of our junior year sank be-
hind our numeral-bedecked water tower, one of
the more illustrious classmates, Bob Sprenkle,
precipitated a violent storm by bathing in the
cool green waters of Shadow Lake attended by
many of his avid admirers.
just as the new gym reached completion in
the fall of '57, so the class achieved maturity.
At last we were a solid, fully developed body.
Then, when we displayed this solidarity by
an easy victory over the juniors in the rope-pull,
they struck back with germ warfare that en-
shrouded both Hermon and Northfield with a
frustrating quarantine. Most of us recovered
quickly enough to watch Bruce Larsen leg it up
Monadnock in the fabulous time of two hours
and twenty-nine minutes. For the members of
our undefeated cross-country team, though, the
exercise of the climb was good training.
We initiated a new kind of winter freal
snowlj with our last class party at Hermon,
"Cool Yule." To top off this amazing season,
our wrestling team's slate remained as clean as
the strange, White substance that surrounded us.
Now, we as a class have come to the end of
the period in which we will be considered as a
unit. From now on we will be measured by our
individual accomplishments. To be sure, at the
time of this writing, there yet remain events that
will be remembered: the Glifezmy Dance, the
"Chat," Class Day, Commencement, and perhaps
a reunion or two, but most of the history is
complete. As the class has developed from the
embryo to the adult stage, so too has each of us
matured enough to take what we have gained
from Hermon and forge ahead-conhdently.
Henceforth, notable achievements can be, indeed,
.vlwnld be synonymous with 1958.
R. Fclluws. ,lf-A
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li, FL-1'1'is. -Ir. T. Chase. III
Q J. George
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ROBERT S. BURNIETT
Box 95. Mystic. Connuticut
lfootlnall l. Z3 Cross Countrv 3. 43 Basketball 1
Hockey 2. 3. 43 Tennis l. 2. 3ifHj3 Students' Council S
1. 2. 3. Treasurer 43 Class President 1. 2. 3. 43 l'loor I' 'Vw
Olliceli Stutlcnt Deaconsg Clioir 43 Glue Club l. -. 3.
PIZTER A. KNIGHT
101 Clifton Boulevard. Binghamton, New York
Football 3. 4fHj3 Hockey 3. 4fHJ3 Baseball 3, 4fHJ:
Students' Council 43 Class Vice-President 43 T. 4:
A Cappella 41 Clioir 41 Glce Clulv 3. 4.
36-19 167th Street. Flushing 58. New York
Football 1. 2. 31 Cheerleading 43 Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4g
Tennis 1. 2. 33 Track 43 Class SL-c1'etai'y 43 T. Q. fAl-
ernatej 3, 43 A Cappella Choir 3, 43 Choir 3. Secre-
tary 43 Glee Clulw 2. 3, 43 Opt-retta 43 Gfzlwm-3.
CLAYTON O. PRUITT. -IR.
327 Byron Place. Nfaywootl. New jersey
liootlwall 2. BQHJ, 4fHj3 Basketball 2. 311-lj. Captain
HHH: Lacrosse 2, 311-U. 4fHJ3 Students' Council
President 43 Sliieltl Clulw 3. 43 Senior Lounge Com-
initteeg Class Vice-Pi'esielent 33 Sotial Committee.
DIAMFS M. LINDHOLM
P. O .Box 40. Baguio City, Philippines
Sorter BQHJ. 4QHJ3 Swimming 3, 43 Tennis 3. 43
Sturlcnts' Council Vice-President 43 Class Treasurer 4'
Floor Otliccrg Student DC1lL'LlDS1 T. Q. fAlternatej 3
43 A Cappella Clioir 3. 41 Choir 3. 43 Glue Clulv 5. 4'
International Group 3. President 4.
THONIAS W. PAYZANT
96 Hillside Avenue. Wfollaston 70. Massachusetts
Football 1. 23 Tennis 33 Cheerleading Co-Captain 43
Basketball 13 Lacrosse 2. 3. 4fI-U3 Social Committee
Chairman 1, 2. 5, 43 Floor OrEccr3 A Cappella 4:
Choir 3. 43 Glee Club 1, 3. 4.
.,-.li Ni' . AWK ,..
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jOHN F. ABEI.
87-10 Chevy Chase Street. jamaica 32, New York
Football l, 2, Swimming l, 2, 3, 4fHJ, Track l, 2, 5,
Tennis 4, Class Treasurer 3g Student Deacons: Her-
nmfzilv 2, Sports Editor 3. Associate Editor 43 Shield
PETER P. ANDERSCPN
lol Windliziiii Road, Hillsdale, New jersey
Football 3, 41 Wfrestling 3, 4, Track 32 Baseball 41
Glee Club 4g Outing Club 41 Shield Club 4, Rifle
Club 4g International Club 3, 4.
15 Wfalworth Avenue, Scarsdale, New York
Soccer 4fHj, Swimming SU-U, Co-Captain 4fl-lj,
Track 3, 4fI-IJ, Floor Olheeri Student Deatons.
JOSEPH A. I5ASSlf'l"l'
31 Wttst Main Street, Northboro, Massachusetts
Football BQHJ, 4tHJ, Wfrcstling 5. 4, Lacrosse 3,
4fHJg Students' Council 4, Floor Otlicer, Student
Deacons, Head Deacon, Shield Club 4.
DAVID B. ANGELL
77 Perennial Drive. Cranston, Rhode Island
Sorter 4, Wfrestling Co-Captain 4fHjg Lacrosse
Hermon Knights 4.
DALE I.. BAILEY
Apt. I4-IS, Colfax Manor, Roselle Park, New jersey
Soccer 2, 3, 4U-IJ, Basketball 2. 4, Baseball 2, 3. 4
Choir 5, 4, Glee Club 43 Chess Club 2. 5. 4, Stan
DONALD l'. ISALLOU
27 Vlfaybridge Street. Middlebury. Vermont
Soccer 3, 4, Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Chess
NORMAN li. ISARSTOXY!
45 High Street, Mystic, Connecticut
Football l. 2, 4, Fall Tennis 5, Hockey l, 2, 3U-lj
g B1 seball 1, Lacrosse 2, 3, 4, A Cappe Q
4CI-IQ 1 lli 4
Choir 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 41 Outing Club l, 2, Camelr
ll Leyden Rogul. Greenticltl, Miissticluisrtts
Socuci' 2. 3. 43 Hotkcy Z. 33 'l'r.ick 23 Raulio Cflulw 4
li. NILS BLATZ
135 Pcnnsylviiniii Avenue. Freeport. NL-w York
RICHARD M. BODEN
271 Glen Roiul, Wcstmmii. Mussiiclum-tts
lootlmill 31 Fall Tennis 4g Bziskctlmll 3. 43 Tennis 3. 4,
Printing Club 4.
N. CLARK BOXVLEN
012 licrnarclston Ruud. Grccntiultl. Masniuluisctts
Sncfcr 3. 4. Skiing 3. 4g Golf 3.
Socccr 3. 4. Swimming 3g Laurossc 5 HJ. 4fHj
Ci. ROSS liA'l'liS
ISI Wntst Lcn.i AYL'l'lLlLA. Freeport. New York
lfootlmll l. ZKHJ. 3fHj. Captain 4fHjg Hofkcy l
XX'rt'stI1ng 2. 31 ligiskctlmill 41 lutrossc l. ZQHJ. 3fHj
flfl'ljg Slutlcnts C..ountil -lg bliit-lil Clulw 4.
ROGER W. HATZ
275 lfnst Lfiignoit Avt-mir. Mtiywootl. Nun' .Icixcy
Lootlmill 2. 3fHj. 4fHjg ligiskctlmll 21 W'itcstli11g 5
'l4l'1lL'k Z1 lncrosntl 3. 4g A Cilppcllai 4. Choir 3. 4. Glu
Club 3. .ig liiintl 23 Outing Clulw 4.
DONALD A. BRAKE
illiwiiio. New blrrscy
Footlaull 2. 3. 4. liiisketlmll 21 Skiing: 3. 4g I.1u'1'oss:
2. HHH. 4fHjg Students' Council 4g 'lf Q. 43 A Clip
y , - -, 1 . .' f - W f,
it-ll.i 5. 4. Clioii 2. ,. 7 '51 tn -1 Q' . 1 ,. A.
limtl 1: Outing Club 23 Riulio Clulw 2. 3. Sccrutnry-
-LI'L'1lSlIl'L'l' 41 Sotinl Committee -L
RICHARD H. ISROMUND
382 lilm Strcct. Ulu-rlin. Oliio
mu' 5. 4g Hotkuy 3. 4g 'll-nnis 3. -lg Choir gil Glu-
Cilulw 4g Oixlicstrii -lg ligmtl 3, 43 Outing Clulv 3. 4,
jEFFERY E. BUCK
115 Dana Street. Amherst, Massachusetts
Football 2, Basketball 2, Manager 3, 4g Tennis 2, 3. 4,
Bridge Club 3g Biology Club 4.
XVILLIAM M. CAMPBELL
2043 Bedford Street. Stamford. Connecticut
Football 23 Cross Country 3, 4fHjg Swimming 2, 3, 4g
Track 2, 3. 4g T, Q. 41 A Cappella 3, 4g Choir -
Glce Club 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 2g Band 2g Outing
2, 3. 4g Shield Club 4, Hermon Players 2. 3, 4.
RICHARD G. CARNRIGHT
106 Harding Avenue, Kingston, New York
Soccer 2g Tennis 2g Orchestra 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 4g Rifle
Club 3, 4g Radio Club 3, 4g Railroad Club 3, 4.
Meredith Neck Road, Meredith. New Hampshire
Football 43 Basketball 4fHjg Lacrosse 4.
HENRY S. BRYANT
Avent Ferry Road. Raleigh. North Carolina
Football 3. 4tHjg Wirestling 3fHj. 4fHj1 Floor
STEVEN E. BUCHMAN
222 Griswold Drive, West Hartford. Connecticut
Soccer 2. 3. Manager 4, Basketball 2. 43 Track 43 Ten-
nis 3g Students' Council 2. 4g G'.1le1z'.4g.' Hermwzile
3, 45 Shield Club 4g Social Committee 2. 3, 4.
W. THOMAS CHASE. lll
R. F. D. New Ipswich, New Hampshire
Soccer 1. Manager 2, 4, Skiing 1, 2g Tennis 1. 2, 43
A Cappella 4g Choir 3, 41 Band l, 2, 3, 4g Hernmzliic
3. 41 Camera Club 1. 2. 3. President 4g Radio Club
3. 41 Railroad Club 1. 2. 3. President 4.
CARL F. COBB
575 Maple Avenue. Hardwick, Vermont
Soccer 2g Football 3fHJ, 4fHj, Basketball 2. 43
Wrestling 3, Baseball 2g Lacrosse 3. 4fHjg A Cappella
43 Choir 3. 41 Glee Club 3. 43 Outing Club 2, Shield
Club 3, 4, Senior Lounge Committee.
GEORGE WILI.IAM COOPER, JR.
Box 25, Tuskegee Institute, Alabama
Soccer 1, 2. 3, 4fHj3 Basketball 1. 23 Swimming 3.
411-U3 Track 1, 2, 3fHj, 411-U3 Students' Council 43
Band l3 G'.1lem1y.' Outing Club 23 Explorer Post 1, 23
Craft Club 3.
STANTON G. CORT
Sargent Road, Marblehead. Massachusetts
Football 2, 33 Cheerleading 43 Swimming 2. 33 Ten-
nis 23 Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Bridge Club 3, 4.
THOMAS B. DAY, JR.
29 School Street, Berwick, Maine
Football 3, 43 Swimming 3, 41 Tennis 3, 4, Stamp
Club 3, 4.
PETER DELEEUYV. Ill
236 Mountain Avenue, Ridgewood, New jersey
Football 2, 3, 411-IJ, Basketball 2, 3, 4fHJ3 Lacrosse
2. 3fHj, 4fHJ3 Floor Otticerg Choir 3, 4g Glee Club
3, 4, Shield Club 43 Bridge Club 4.
DAVID V. CRAGG
565 Highland Avenue, Rochester, New York
Soccer ZQHJ, 3fHJ, Co-Captain 4fHj3 Hockey 23
Baseball 2, 33 Lacrosse 4g Students' Council 4g Glee
R. RICHARD CRAIG
65 North Main Street, Cranbury, New jersey
Soccer 1, 23 Cross Country 3, 43 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43
Baseball 13 Track 2, 3, 4g Choir 4.
South End Road, Southington, Connecticut
Football 33 Cross Country 43 Hockey 3, 43 Track 3, 43
A Cappella 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4g Outing Club 43
Rifle Club 4.
STEPHEN N. DAVIS
1 Brown Street, Marbelhead Neck, Massachusetts
Soccer 2, 3g Cheerleading 4g Skiing 2, 4g Lacrosse 2,
3, 43 Students' Council 43 Outing Club 3, 43 Social
Committee 3, 4.
DONALD li, DOE. VIR.
R. D. No. 2. Kennebunkport. INIaine
Soccer 1. Z. 3. Manager 41 Vlfrestling lg Swimming
2. 43 Tennis l, 23 Track 5. 43 Outing Club lg Press
Club 3. 41 Slwielcl Club 3. 43 Hermon Plavers 2. 3. 4.
KENNETH I.. DCJWD. IR.
Hoyt Road. Harwicliport. lkfassaebusetts
Football lg Soccer 2. 3. 4fHjg Basketball l: Hockey 2.
3. 4g Baseball l. 2, 3, 43 Students' Council l. 23 Class
Secretary I. Z3 Band lg Glzlezrxzgg Outing Club l. Z:
Explorer Post 40 1. 23 Rifle Club 23 Operetta 23 Craft
,IOHN H. DUDLEY
Zll Germain Street. Calais. Maine
Cross Country Manager 5. 4g Skiing IN'Ianager 51 Tratk
INIJIILIQCI' 5. 41 International Group 4
R. ERNEST DUPUY
IOT7 Kensington Roatl. lironxville. New York
Football 2. Fall Tennis 3. 4g Basketball 2. 3. 4g Base-
ball Zg Tennis 35 Cboir 4g Press Club 43 International
TREVOR N. DUPUY. QIR. IQRNIQ51' ENQQ
107 Kensington Road. lironxvillc. New York vo liuxtcl- gt,-td. NQW Ymlk 15- New YW-k
Bllsketbiill 21 Swimming 51 W"L'5flInS 41 TUWIS 3- 3 41 Soeeer l. 2. 5. Fall Tennis 43 Wrestling l. 2. 3. 4fHjg
Glee Clubg International Group -I.
DAVID M. IZISIERHARDT
Ivfattliew Roael. Monkton. INIarylantl
Latrosse 1. 2. 3.-I1Rifle Club 2, il.
l5IfN'IAMIN W. ENGLISH. IR.
- . .. . "lien"
S " l. 21 I'tll T' .'3lSk 'l.2.f1T' 31.21 . . ,. .
5- Ergggcnts' fjlllgifuil 4: fifzxlllld 4. Ill Wfaslnngton Street. Iopsbeltl. Massatlitlsetts
Choir 3. 43 Glee Club 3. 'Ig Band I. 2g G'.rfezz'.'z,3.' CFUSS CUuI1U'y 5. 42 Skiing 33 TCUUIS 31 Track 42 Floor
Outing Club I. 21 Explorer Post I. 2. Rifle Club l. 21 Uffilffl Sfllllmf DCHCUIISQ Glee Club 2. 5. 4. Outing
Operetta 1, 4. Club 2, 3. 4.
A--- . - -
I-::,. F -14 3 1,
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elm ff? J
FRANK X. ETEN. JR.
78 James Street, Westwcuocl, New Jersey
Socrer 1. 23 Fall Tennis 3, 41 Skiing 13 Hockey 2. 3, 43
Tennis 13 Lacrosse 2, 3, 43 Chess Club 4.
DONALD E. EVANS
29 Spadina Parkway, Pittsfield, Massachusetts
Soccer 3, 43 Hockey 3, 43 Tennis 3, 4: Band 3, 43 Out-
ing Club 43 Rifle Club 4.
CONRAD F. FIFTAL
198 Iwfain Street, Cheshire, Connecticut
Soccer 2, 3, 43 Swimming 23 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Outing
Club 3, 43 Camera Club 4.
PETER E. FINN
10 Griggs Terrace, Brookline 46, Massachusetts
Soccer 23 Fall Tennis 3, 43 Swimming 23 Tennis 2,
3, 43 Hermuuife 43 Rifle Club 23 Stamp Club 3, 4.
'THEODORE EVERGATES, JR.
166 Main Street, Danielson, Connecticut
Soccer 2, 3, 43 Wfrestling 2, 33 Track 2. 3, 43 Outing
2. 3. 43 Rifle Club 2, 3, 43 Camera Club 2.
A. HARRIS FAIRBANKS
19 Wliitney Street. Wfestboro, Massachusetts
Cross Country 3, 43 Tennis 3, 43 A Cappella 43 Choir
3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4.
RICHARD W. FELLOXXIS, JR.
4105 25th Street, North Arlington, Virginia
Football 3, 43 Swimming 33 Basketball 43 Tennis 3, 43
Glee Club 43 Orchestra 3. 43 Outing Club 43 Camera
BARTON P. FERRIS, JR.
175 Muirlielcl Road, Rockville Centre, New York
Football 1. 23 Cross Country 3fHJ3 Captain 4fHJ3
Basketball 13 Wi'estling ZCHJ, 3fHJ, 4fHJ3 Baseball
1. 23 Track 3, 4fHJ3 Class Treasurer Z3 Floor KDHTCETQ
Ilerwwzife 43 Press Club 33 Bridge Club Vice-President
3, President 4.
STFPHEN S. FULLER
42 Ifclgewoocl Roacl, Chatham, New -lersey
Soccer 3QHj, 4fHj, Skiing 5, 4g Track 3fHJ, 4fHJ3
Glee Club 3. 4: Biology Club 4.
ARTHUR rl. GIZORGALIS
247 Conway Street, Greenlielil, Massachusetts
Soccer 3. 4.
VIONATHAN C. GEORGE
224 Slierbourne Road, Syracuse. New York
Soccer 33 Cross Country 43 Wfrestling 3, 43 Tennis 33
Track 43 T. Q. Alternate 41 A Cappella 43 Choir 5, 43
Glee Club 3. 41 Gi1fi'zz'.1V3', I'iUl'11lU1Ijfe' 3, 4.
THOMAS IE. GEZURK
196 Herrick Roail. Newton Centre. Massachusetts
Football 2g Cross Country 3, 411-U3 Wfrestling 2. 3, 4.
EVAN E. ITREUND
RFD 1-70. Allendale. New jersey
Soccer 53 Orchestra 3, 43 I-Iermon Players 5. 4.
jAMl2S A. FROHNIE
1028 liast 11th Avenue, Anchorage. Alaska
Soccer 1, 2, 43 Swimming 13 Basketball 23 Tennis 1, 2,
3, 43 Outing Club 33 International Group 43 Raclio
H. ROBERT GULLIVER
Long Mountain, New Milford. Connecticut
Football 4fHJ3 Wfrestling 411-IJ3 Baseball HHH.
4fHD. Shielcl Club 5. 4.
DAVIDSON R, GXVATKIN
69 Cliff Drixe, Columbia. Missouri
Cross Country 43 Basketball 43 Track 43 Glee Club 43
lfurmwzile 43 I-Icrmon Players 43 International Group 4.
ROBERT A, HAMILTON. VIR.
4 Bruce Lane. Vlfenbam. Massachusetts
Press Club 3. 41 Camera Club 4g Stamp Club 2. 3. 4.
ROGER Al. HANNAN
68-60 108th Street. Forest Hills. New York
Soccer 2. 3. 4g Basketball 2, 3. 41 Track 31 A Cap-
pella 4g Choir 4g Glee Elulll -ig 11Ll'l11UlIjft 3. 4g Slmielcl
, u f ,
ROBERT S. HARIXPXWE
75 Essex Place, Dumont, New jersey
Football HHH. 4fHjg Track 3fHJ. 4fHDg Press Club
45 Shield Club 3. 4.
XVILLIAN H. HAVUIJZY. AIR.
155 Main Street. Nortblieltl, Massachusetts
Soccer 11 Football 2, 3, 4fHJg Hockey 1. 2fHj. Cap.
tain 3fHj. Captain 4fHjg Lacrosse 1. 4: Golf 2, 3.
jAMliS E. HAMILTON
311 Wellesley' Roatl. Syracuse. New York
Football 3. 411-UQ Wrestling 3g Track 3fHj. 4fHJg
Floor Oliicerg Student Deacons.
LAURIZNCE G, HAMILTON
77 Wfootlbridge Street, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Football 2g Cross Country 3. 43 Skiing 2. 3. 4g Tennis
2. 3g Track 4g A Cappella 43 Choir 3. 4g Bancl 2g
Grifelmy' Hervlfnzile 3, 4g Outing Club 2g Explorer
Post 40 23 Sbicltl Club 3. 4.
ROBERT K. HELBIG
109 R. F. D.. Nortblieltl, Massachusetts
Soccer 1. 2. 3. 4tHjg Swimming 1, 2, 3. Manager 4:
Baseball lg Lacrosse 2. HHH. 4fHJg Floor Otlcicerg
Stamp Club 1.
PETER N. HFYDON
11 Van Dyke Drive. Ho-Ho-Kus. New jersey
Soccer 2g Clieerleatling 3: Fall Tennis 41 Basketball
2, fig liaseball 2, 3. 4g Clioir 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43
Ilermrmile Z, 3, 43 Sliiclcl Club 4.
BRIAN R. HICKISY
ISS Glenwood Roucl, Englewood, New jersey
Soccer 31 Hockey 33 Basketball 41 Baseball 5. 4, Hel
mon Players 43 Outing Club 4,
THOMAS D. HOARD
42 Cornell Street. ltlizml. New York
Soccer 3g Football 41 Tennis 3g HL'1'l1llIl2jfL' 4g Outing
Club 31 Rifle Club 5.
HARLOXY! D. HVCKABEE
Football 1, 2. BQHJ. 4fHjg Wfrestling 1. 2, BQHJ
-HHH: l.ucrosse l. Z, SCI-lj. 4fHjg T, 43 A Crip-
pellu 4g Choir 5. 4: Glee Club 4.
RALPH E. TFNSIQN
Queen Street, Newton, Connecticut
Footb.tll 33 Soccer 4U-lj, Basketball 3. 4fHJ1 Buse-
b.all 3.411-ljg Printing Club 43 Rifle Club 4.
H. KENRICK HOLDEN. AIR.
44 Dexter Street. Orange, Maissacliusetts
Football l, 2, 3, 41 Basketball I, 2, 3, 41 Baseball l. 2
3, 4fHJg Outing Club gk Rifle Club 4.
I.EWIS T. Hom'
Box 475, Winter Park. Florida
Soccer 2, 3, 43 Swimming 2, 7:3 Tennis 2. 31 Student
Deilconsg A Cappella 43 Choir 4g Outing Club 3. 4
RICHARD F. HOLT
Ao Moulton Drive. Atlierton. California
Cross Country 3g Full Tennis 45 Basketball 3. 4, Tcn
nis 3, 45 Biincl 3, 43 Press Club 4.
9 Ravine Street. Arlington, hILiSS2lL'l1llSEffS
Soccer 43 Outing Club 4.
LANCF S. HLLSON
2112 Cameron Drive. Biiltiinore 22. lxilllyliiflkl
Sueeei' 3. 4g Skiing 3, 4g Tennis 3. 4: Interniitioniil
Group 3, 4g Outing Club 4g Riiilmilcl Club 4.
RICHARD C. JOHNSON
430 North Street, Dalton. hI2lSS2lCl1LISCtfS
Football 3, 4g W1'estling 5. 4g Truck 3g Choir 3g Glee
228 Pincwootls Ruiiil, Troy, New York
liuutball l, 2. 3g Cross Country 4g Hockey l. 2. 3fHj.
4fHjg l.ilci'Ussc 1. 2. 3. 4fHjg Students' Cuunril Ig
Student Deiiconsg Iliflllflllfff' 2. 3, Business lxfilllllgtlt 41
Outing Club 2.
I.EWlS A. KNOX
ll Mzissiicu Street, Siinsbury. Cunneetieut
Sueeer I. Z. 3. 4g liaisketbaill 1, 2g Skiing 3. 4g Tiuiek
l, 2. 3fHJ. 4f4j1 A Cappella 3. 43 Choir 3. Kil Glee
Club 23 Outing Club 2.
VANN K. JONES
26-11 l60tli Street. Flushing. New Yurk
Tennis 1, 2. 3. 4fHl.
FRED is. JORDAN
Elm Street. Bleeliiinie Falls. lNI.iine
BRUCE E. A. LARSEN
33 Cherry Lune. Hempsteiiel. New Yiiik
eeer 3g Swimming 33 Tennis 3. 4: Iliimwzile 4:
Interniitioniil Gruup 3. 4.
XXfII.I,lAM Q. LATHROP
34 lXIii1'ion Street. Ha1i'tfui1l. Conneetirut
lwiutbiill 2. 3. 43 liiisketbiill 2g Hockey 4g Tennis 21
lnieitosse 3, -HHJQ T. Q. 5 fAltc-rnutej, 4g A Cappella
2. 3. 43 Choir 2, 3. 4g Glcc Club 2. 3. 43 Orchestra 23
l5.intl 2g Outing Club 2, 5, 43 Hermun Players 3.
llmtbilll l. 21 Fiill Tennis 3, -ig liiisketbiill I, 2, 3, 4g
LRCQI' 1, 2. Swimming I, lg Tennis 1. Z. 3. 4g Flour
cmfimfg Bzinil 1, 23 .Flwzzmllile l. 2, 3, 4g Herman
llziycrs 1. 2. 33 Sunday Srlmol Teurlier 41 Biology
,IOHN lf. LIIISARON
300 Howarcl Avenue, Sherhrooke. Quebec
Soccer 1. 2. 31 Cross Country 41 Hockey 1, 2, 3fHj,
4fHJ1 Tennis l. Z3 Lacrosse 33 Track 41 Choir 31
Glee Clulw 23 International Group 1.
VIOHN W. I.liWIS
Holly Tree Inn Cottage, Hampton Institute, Virginia
Football 1, 2g Fall Tennis 3, 4, Basketball lg Tennis 2.
3, 4QHjg Debating Forum 2. 3. 4, Band 2,
DAVID A. LYNDE
60 School Street. Agawam, Massachusetts
Soccer l, 2, 3, 43 Basketball lg Swimming 2, Skiing
3, 4, Tennis 1, 2, 3, Track 4, Ilernzwzilc 2, 5, 4g Out-
ing Cluh 2, 4, Suntlay School Teacher 4,
DEAN li. MCKENNEY
67 Cunningham Drive, South Hamilton, Massachusetts
Cross Country 31 Hockey 33 Baseball Manager 3, Ten-
nis 4g A Cappella 43 Choir 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 4, Bancl
3. 4g lltflilflllift' 3. 41 Press Cluh 3, 4, Printing Clulu 3,
Shielcl Cluh 4,
BARRI2 VU. LITTEI-
IS7 Knoh Hill Roacl, Glastonbury, Connecticut
Footlvall 2, 5, 4, Skim' 21 Wttestlin ' 3, Track 2, Ten
nis 5, Golf 43 A C111 'Ia g C " Z, 3, 4, Debating
awe lt 4 hon
Forum 2, 3.
-IOHN L. LIVINGSTON
-tous Everett Street, Kensington. Marylancl
Soccer 2. 3fl-lj. 411-Ijg Swimming 2, 43 Hockey 3
'Q " -, 4fI-IQ: Stuclents' Council 4, Shielc
SCOTT R. LCJWDIEN
60 Fairview Avenue. Stamtorcl, Connecticut
Rifle Cluh 4.
JOHN M. LOXVRIE
Nfaple Drive, Rye. New York
othall 2. 3. 4, Swimming 2. 5, 4fHjg liasehzill 2
Club 3. 4.
Football l, Z, 4, Wfrestling l. ZQHJ, HHH. Co-Cap
'n 4QHjg Baseball lg Lacrosse 21 Outing Clulw 4,
Cappella 43 Choir 4, Glee Cluh 45 Outing
HOLLIS A. MARIZAN
R. F, D. 1. liux I5. Rt-msclttt-r. New Ytwk
Ifuutbtill Ii 2. 5A 43 Skiing I. 2. 53 Tennis I. 2. 5
Band I. 23 llernmflile I. Z. 5, 43 Outing Club I. 2
5 4' lfvplutm-1' Pmt 40 I 7
UIAINIES lf. INIARKS
861 ISQ-tltortl Rudd. Pluimntvillc. New Yurk
Fuutbtxll I. Z. 3. 41 Btiskctlmll I. 2. 5. 43 Tunnis I
5. 41 Shit-ld Club 5. 41 Bridge Club 5. 4.
XX"1iIpuIQ. Nt-w Hmnpsliirc
Iiuutbtill I. Z. 53 c,lICCI'lt'.ltlIUg 43 Skiing I. 2. SQHJ.
4fHj3 I.1u1'osst' 4: Outing Club I, 2. Pi-t-witlt-nt 5.
GORDON T. IXIAXFIIZLD
72 Chestnut Strut. Fiiirlitivt-n. IXItissticIiiisctts
Swimming 41 Bttst-Imll 41 Glu- Club 41 Rillt- Club 4
EDWARD A. MAHER. VIR.
III' Ctfntixil Pink Driux South Hamilton. 1b1fISS1IClILISCtfS
Stwccci' 51 Basketball 43 Tennis 5. 43 Chess Club 43
Iiridgt- Club 4.
IZLIGIENE C. NAR
WUI Clmpnmn Ruud. Hytittsvillc. Niiryltmd
Sour-1' 2. 3, 43 Hockey Z. 5. 43 Truck 2g Lacrosse 5. 4:
Chess Club 2. 4.
-IOHN D. INIILLFR
458 Lindull Ave. l.cuminstct'. Maissaicbusctts
Fuutbtill 5. 41 Hockey 5. 41 'lktnnis 5. 43 Printing
Club 43 Rifle Club 41 Shield Club 4.
AIAMIZS S. MORROXW
Mount Hurmon. lNfi1m1icl1usctts
tc-r I. 2g Cross Cuuntry 53 Swimming I. ZH-IQ.
Sfllj. -IQIIJ3 lS.imu-bull I. 23 l.iiu'ussc 5. 43 Outing
Club 2. A
F. DAVID NEXVMAN
804 South 10th Street. Newark. New jersey
Soccer 1, 23 Cheer Leading 33 Tennis 43 Skiing 3. 43
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 43 Choir 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Her-
mon Players 1, 43 International Group 1. 23 Stamp
TERENCE M. NOLAN
300 Pierce Street, Easton. Pennsylvania
Football 2, 3, 43 Swimming 23 Track 2, 33 Golf 43
Choir 3, 43 Outing Club 2, 3, 43 Shield Club 43 Bridge
Club Treasurer 3. 4.
VUILLIAM J. NORTON. II
Grand Isle, Vermont
Soccer 1. 2. 3. 43 Skiing 13 Swimming 2, 3, 43 Track
1, 2. 33 Lacrosse 43 Student Deaconsg Ilerfzfwzife 1.
2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 43 Outing Club 33 Bridge Club 3.
JOHN H. NUVElZN
359 Hamilton Place. Hackensack, New Jersey
Football 2. 3. 43 Swimming 2. 43 Lacrosse 2, 3. 4fI-U3
Floor Oihcer3 Student DC2lCll1lS3 Biology Club 4.
JOHN R. MOSES
114-48 178th Street, St. Albans 34, New York
Football 13 Soccer 2. 33 Swimming 1, 211-lj, 3fHj.
Co-Captain 4fHJ3 Lacrosse 1, 2. 3QHj, 4fHJ3 Student
DCLICOFISQ Choir 3, 4.
C. IYIARSHALL NIUNSON
993 Hartford Avenue. johnston, Rhode Island
Football 3, 43 Skiing 3, 43 Tennis 3, 4g Hermon Play-
ers 3, 43 Camera Club 3. 4g Radio Club 3. 43 Railroad
Club 3, 4.
DIRK J. OUDEMOOL
109 Pearl Street, Kingston, New York
Cross Country 33 Cheerleading Co-Captain 43 Basket-
ball 3g Tennis 3. 43 Floor Otl3icer3 Glee Club 43 Senior
Lounge Committee3 Bridge Club 4.
425 Vifashington Street, Norwich, Connecticut
Soccer 2, 3, 4fHJ3 Hockey 2, 3, 43 Track 23 Tennis 43
Shield Club 4g Camera Club 4.
ALEXIS A. PANSHIN
25l5 Arrowhead Road, Okemos, Michigan
Soccer 3. 4, Tennis 3. 43 Press Club 3. 4: Chess Cfub 4
Debating Forum 5, 4,
MATTHEW B. PERRY
153 Seventh Avenue, New York, New York
Soccer Eg Cross Country 4fHjg Swimming 3g Basket-
ball 4g Baseball 3, 4g Choir 3, 4.
JOHN H. RADCLIFFE
90 Laurel Street, Fairhaven, Massachusetts
Soccer 4g Basketball 4QHJg Tennis 4.
-IOI-IN D. RANDOLPH
Van Nuys Road. Colrain, Massachusetts
Football 4fHjQ Basketball 4g Baseball 4fHjg Shieltl
DAVID A. PETERSON
American Embassy, Tel Aviv, Israel
Cross Country 3, Manager 4g Swimming 3, 43 Track
5, 4, Students' Council 4g International Group 3, Vice
D. GREGORY POND
45 Fintlen Street, Wellesley. Massachusetts
Soccer 1.2. 3. 4g Swimming 1, ZQHQ, HHH, 4fHjg
Baseball Ig Tennis 23 Golf 5, 4g A Cappella 3. 4:
Choir 2, 3, 4g Orchestra 1, 2g Band 1, 2. 4g Hermon
Knights 1. 2. 3. Leader 4g Social Committee 4.
NICHOLAS W. POTTER
211 Highland Street. Cambridge, Massachusetts
Soccer 2, 3. 4, Wfrestling 2g Swimming 4, Baseball 2g
Track Manager 3, 4g A Cappella 3. 45 Choir 3. 4g Cwlee
Club 2, 53 Band 2. 5g Outing Club 2, 3g Chess Club 3,
.IOHN D. QUENIELL
26 Beaufort PIace. East Rochester, New York
Football 3, 41 Baseball 3, 4g International Group 4g
Raclio Club 3, President 4.
RALPH W. RAYINIOND
61 Dann Drive, Stamford, Connecticut
Football 4fHjg Hockey 41143, Baseball 4fl-lj, Shield
ROBIN A. RIEYES
16 York Street, Nantucket, Iwiassachusetts
Football 1, 2. 3g Wi'estling 1, 2. 3. 4fHjg Baseball lg
Lacrosse 2, 3, 4U-U3 Students' Council 2, 3, Recording
Secretary 45 Class Secretary 3, Floor Officer: T. Q. 4,
A Cappella 45 Choir 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 43 Band Ig
Gczlezzzfy' llernzwfile 1. 2, Operetta Z.
WALLACE A. ROBERTS
11 XVoodleigh Avenue, Greenlield, Massachusetts
Football 3, 4g Golf 3, 4.
jouw H. ROBINSON. JR.
31 Monument Street. Concord, Massachusetts
Soccer 1, 25 Cross Country 3, 4fHjg Swimming 1. 2, 4,
Skiing 3g Track 1, 2, 3. 43 Outing Club 2, 4g Explore:
Post 40 1. 2, 43 Shield Club 4.
JAMFS M. RICH
262 Glen Road, Westtln. lNfassachusetts
Football 31 Cheerleading 43 Skiing 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4,
Outing Club 4, Printing Club 4.
.lAlNllfS P. ROB15
25 Idlewood Road, Wliite Plains. New York
Football 2g Cross Country 3, Basketball 2g Wfrestling
3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4QHQg Choir 3g Glee Club 3, 4g
Shield Club 4, Social Committee 3.
JAMES K. ROGERS
196 Grove Street, Belmont. Massachusetts
Football 31 Cross Country 4g Skiing 33 W1'estling 4
Tennis 3g Choir 4, Outing Club 3, 4g Shield Club 4
53 Thomaston Street. Hartford 12, Connecticut
Soccer 3, 45 Tennis 4, A Cappella 43 Choir 3, 4
Glee Club 33 Stamp Club 4.
PAUL ,l. SEVERANCE
214 Flower Street We-st. VUatf:rtown, New York
Cross Country 2, BQHJQ Football 43 Wfrestling Z.
SQHD. 4fHjg Lacrosse 23 Tennis 4g Press Club 2. 3g
Outing Club 4g Camera Club 2.
MICHAEL D. SHAPIRO
8 Hillside Roacl. New London, Connecticut
Soccer 33 Fall Tennis 43 Basketball 31 Tennis 3, 4:
Debating Forum 3. 41 Sbicltl Club 4,
l.AXVRliNCE C. SMITH
39 Braintree Drive, West Hartforcl, Connecticut
Soccer 33 Fall Tennis 4g Skiing 3, 4g Tennis 3. 43
Outing Club 4.
T. TURNER SMITH. ll
South Hero. Vermont
Football I. 2g Cross Country 3. 4g Skiing l. 2, 3, 43
liaseball l. 3. 4g Track lg Band l, 2, 5, 43 Outing
Club 1, 2, 5, 4, Rifle Club l, 2. 3, 4.
jON Cf. SHERVVOOD
266 Hollow Tree Ritlge Roacl, Darien. Connecticut
Soccer Z3 Cross Country 3, Basketball Z. flg Hockey 31
Baseball 21 Golf 5. 4CHjg Briclge Club 31 Press Club
li. PIQTFR SMITH
17 Park Avenue, liccles. Manchester, linglantl
Football 41 Basketball 41 Track 43 International
ROBERT li. SPEARING
150 West 80th Street, New York, New York
Soccer 2, 3. 45 Track 2. 3. 43 Outing Club Z. 43
Rifle Club 2, 4.
ROBERT bf. SPRENKLE
Bunker Hill, Anclover. Connecticut
Football 1. 2. 5. 4fHJg Wfrestling 1, ZKHJ. 5fHj.
HHJQ Track lg liasc-ball 2. 3fHl. 4fHjg lixplorer
Post .io I3 liriclge Club 5.
X ffl!!! 4
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f f f ,
ffff 1 , ,
1 .fu 1 '
C?-wg:-.Q ,,,.nv-L,,..f T 1 - --,vc1E.3-ZA? -c1'.f i..,..,6.aL.. A ,W ...fl....-
j,fL, ,fX': , W
ff k MOS? MUSQCAL
"WET" ga ff
wi ' Miqs GATEWAY
X! f E M 1
K X ....'f"f j . N
WILLIAM J. STACKMAN
Taylor Avenue, Madison, Connecticut
Cheerleading 3, Manager 4, Tennis 4, Glee Club 4,
Outing Club 3, 4, Explorer Post 40 3, 4, Hermon
Players 3, 4, Stamp Club 4.
JON C. STAHL
199 Betsey Brown Road, Port Chester, New York
Football 2, 3fHJ, 4fHj, Hockey 2. 3, 4fHJ, Track
2, Lacrosse 3, 4, Floor Othcer, Shield Club 4.
DAVID C. THOMPSON
456 Pineclale Drive, Smyrna, Georgia
Soccer 1, 2, Swimming 1, 2, Basketball Manager 3,
4, Tennis 1, 2, A Cappella 4, Choir 3, 4, Glee Club 3.
GORDON B. THOMPSON
20 Park Avenue, Brockport, New York
Soccer 1, 2, Basketball l, 2, Baseball 1, 2, Press Club
ROBERT F. STARZEL
1 Forest Court, Larchmont, New York
Football I. 2, 3. 4CHJ, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4fHj, Base-
ball 1, Lacrosse 2. 3. 411-IJ, Floor Othcer, A Cappella
3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Band 1, Press
Club 3, 4.
24 Gueliston Place, Rye, New York
Soccer 3, Fall Tennis 4, Basketball 3, 411-IJ, Baseball
3, 4fHj, Floor Officer, Choir 4, Shield Club 4.
JOHN W. STONE
Elm Street, Hopkinton, Massachusetts
Football 1, 2, Cross Country 3, 4QHJ, Basketball 1,
Hockey 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4fHJ, Students' Coun-
cil 4, Choir 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Press Club 3, Outing
Club 2, Secretary 3, President 4, Stamp Club 1,
Treasurer 3, President 4, Social Committee 2.
JAMES M. SWANEY
260 Amherst Road, South Hadley, Massachusetts
Soccer 3, 4, Basketball 3, Skiing 4, Golf 3, 4, Chess
Club 4, RiHe Club 3, Stamp Club 3, Biology Club 4.
ISI. CLAY VALTGI-IAN
Avents Ferry Road. Raleigh. North Carolina
Football 2. 3, 4fHj: Wfrestling 2, 3g Basketball 4,
Lacrosse 3fHJ. 4CHJg Choir 43 Outing Club 2. 3,
Explorer Post 40 3, Rifle Club 2, 3. President 4.
ROBERT S. WADHAMS
R. R. 2. East Hampton. Connecticut
Football lg Soccer 2, 3. 4fHJ, Swimming 1, 2. 3,
-HHH, Baseball 1, 2. 3fHj. 4fHj, Outing Club
2. 5. 41 Craft Club 3. 4.
STEPHEN P. VUALKER
5 Fair Street, Nantucket, Massachusetts
Soccer 1, 2, 33 Skiing 1, 2, Track 1. 2g Outing Club
l. 2. 4, Radio Club 3. 43 Railroad Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Hermon Players 2, 3, 4,
ROBERT H. XVETMORE
30 West Main Street. Lima. New York
Soccer 3QHQ, Co-Captain 411-U1 Basketball 3, 4QHj,
Baseball 3, 4fHQ.
JOHN J. B. TRUE
East Northfield. Massachusetts
Football 1. Soccer 2, 3, 4, Skiing lg W1'r-stling 2. 35
Baseball lg Lacrosse 2. 3. 41 Students' Council 4,
Outing Club 4.
ROBERT Lf. TUTTLE
Oak Street. Harwich. Massachusetts
Soccer 33 Track 43 Chess Club 4.
XVALTER C. WHEELER
R. D. 2. Box 1S2B, Wfilliamston, Michigan
Soccer l, 21 Cross Country 3, 4, Skiing 1, 2, 3, 4g
Baseball lg Track 3. 43 Hermmzife 2. 3, 4g Outing
Club 1. 2, Hermon Players 3. 4, Camera Club 1, 2.
EDWARD I.. WHITE
37700 Chagrin Blvd., Moreland Hills, Chagrin Falls.
Soccer 2, Cross Country 3, 4, Basketball 2, T. Q. 41
A Cappella 3. 41 Choir 2. 3. 41 Glee Club-2. 3. 4,
Orchestra 2, llwwzailift' 3, 43 Social Committee 3.
Soccer 3, 4: Skiing 3. 43 Tennis 3. 4, Orchestra
lianel 3. 43 Chess Club 43 International Group 3,
FIOHN S. XWOLFF. lll
lltl Stratlimimre Place, Corning. New York
Football 5. 4fHj3 Vlfrestling 3fHj. 4fHjg Track
3. 45 Glee Club 43 Sliieltl Club 4.
ARTHUR M. XVOOD
R. F. D. 2. Palmer, Massachusetts
Soccer 31 Cross Country 4. Skiing 3. 4: Track 4
A Cappella 4g Choir 4: Glee Club 4g Oi-cliestra 3. 4
liantl 3. Outing Club 3. 45 Bridge Club 3.
GEORGE E. XWRIGHT. VIR.
S40 Chalmers Place, Chicago 14. Illinois
Railroad Club 3.
BYUNG CHULL YOI'
I5 Mock-Dong. Taejon City, Korea
Soccer 2. 3fHjg Basketball 2. 3g Tennis 2. 33 Inter
national Group 2. 3. 4.
STEPHEN E. XVI-IITE
200 Halton Road. Syracuse, New York
Soccer 2g Cross Country 3. 43 Skiing ZCHJ. 3fHJ.
Captain 4fHjg Track 2. 3g Tennis 43 Choir 4g
Hermmzile 3, 43 Outing Club 2, 3. 4g Explorer Post
40 2, 3, 4.
STEPHEN H. XVILCOX
Nutmeg Lane, Westptirt, Connecticut
Soccer 3. 4: Hockey 31 Lacrosse 3, 41 T. Q. 4g
A Cappella 3. 45 Choir 3. 4g Glee Club 3. 4.
JOEL R. YOUNG
17 Belmont Street. Amesbury. Massachusetts
Cross Cuuntry 3. 4CHQg Swimming 3. 43 Tennis 3. 4:
L I in 0,361+---I.111'r'y Hamilton. George Cooper, Dave lfberhardt. Robin Reyes. Ken Dowd, jon
George, Nils lilatz. Mr. XWashhurn.
THE 1958 GATEWAY
Robin Reyes, Iidimr
David Petersen, Iidilw'
Luxrenee Hamilton, Pbnfogmllzbez'
Williailm Doviden Robert Eigenraueh
Nils Blatz, Edilm'
Srumrs U11ffef'r'lrm'111en. and Fizvlrllj
Kenneth Dowd, jr., lidilnr
Robert Wldl1dl11S Thomas Payzant
john Abel james Marks
Wfilliam Norton, II
joseph Bassett Harris Fairbanks
Mr. David Hudson Mr. Donald Xxfashburn
T all began on one of those warm inviting
afternoons in May. We were strolling lan-
guidly in front of Beveridge looking for a place
to rest. Seeing a vacant bench, we sauntered over.
"Hey! Donlt sit on that . . Too late. Have
you ever sat on a one-tined fork? Man, you get
up frm. As we approached the speed of light,
time for us moved slower and slower, while on
Earth it continued at its natural rate. We landed
in what seemed to us a few minutes to find our-
selves in the year 1968,
September, 1968: two years after the Earth's
nuclear devastation. Since what was left of the
human race was fast reverting to the cave-man
state, Exalted Chief Og had called his boys back
to the Hill to preserve the remaining culture.
snappy ideas?" Robin Reyes, head of the banner
committee, and physics genius Ed Maher had
been asked to design the class banner. They came
up with a solution which would rearrange the
spots on a leopard skin, making one corner
yellow and the other black. Og now took the
floor to show the waiters a revolutionary method
of walking so that they might remain erect and
still avoid stalactites.
We now adjourned to West Cave, a luxurious
grotto, where we were greeted in strange dialects
by the two suave attendants, Harlow Huckabee
and Mastadon l'Masta" Bates. As they escorted
us to our seats, we were surprised to see the
rapid progress of Steve Walker, Gene Mar, and
Larry Hamilton who went bobbing along toward
the kitchen under the paternal eye of Og. ln the
background a soft calypso band accompanied the
OW 'H A . 'ii F55
if , A 1 5 -f f r fy ' f i ,
grit ,Li ,,f!V y .. IG? 7 GK E-I ,ff "A
fy X' c 1 1 i i f A alta ata
1' ,MMIII B , , , f X, -. I, N , an 1 i Ll a , 4
71 fi -Q-Qs, t ,f 4, ffkfjy D
L K- , ffi,l,J fjjlx KR S A fc ' "fig ff fa le
f . ,. at N - , , Q
Z ff? XS f , V' .. f- ,
Since the radiation had produced many muta-
tions, we were not surprised to see a few among
the boys who returned. Although Tom Day had
not been seen back at school, we had our sus-
picions when a large turtle tried to move into
Ben English's room. There were other strange
animals wandering around: a Tiger, a Beetle, and
a Wolff. Startled by a Flutter of flash cards, we
looked up to see Tarzan swinging along, trail-
ing a briefcase and crying lustily, "Bundolol
Bundolo! Every second countsf,
We arrived just in time for a class meeting
in a tightly packed cave known as Cramp Hall.
Everyone was welcomed by the firm handshakes
and booming voices of Bill Lathrop and john
LeBaron: "Hello thereg how are you?" As George
Wright was timidly asking if please, couldn't
he have his hand back now, Bob Burnett called
the meeting to order: "Doesn't anyone have any
mellifluous voices of Tap Holt, joel Young,
Steve Wilcox, and Matt Perry backing up the
guest soloist, Roger Batz.
After a bongo fusilade by Robin Reyes, Dick
Bromund Cunder the envious eyes of Terry No-
lanj began a request that an invaluable history
book by Abel, Marks, and Norton be returned
to the library. He was forced to discontinue,
however, since his voice was cracking the stalac-
Steve Buchman arose: "Since there is a mate-
gathering sortie tonight, there will be no dates
for the tribal war this afternoon." CThis war
was to be against an ape colony a few miles
down the river and was eagerly anticipated by
The meal was finally served, a delicious repast
featuring Chee-'s Souffle. All talk was of Bruce
Larsen and jeff Buck who were currently en-
"A Mighty Fortress . .
gaged in a missile race with the aforementioned
ape colony. Who would be the first to launch
an electronically controlled frisbee?
The end of the meal was heralded by the
hasty exits of Mother Hamilton, Marshall Mun-
son, and Gordon Thompson. It seemed that
Gordon was on the verge of a nicotine Ht and
had to be whisked to the Cloud, the only build-
ing on campus which had not been leveled by
bombs. Tears had COIDC to the eyes of Dirk
Oudemool, Bob Tuttle, and Howie Scheinblum
when they saw that their sanctuary was still in
existence. Since a dense, nebulous formation had
hung over the area, radiation fallout and similar
destructive rays had been repelled. A disaster
occurred very shortly when Dick Carnright
banked the HFC with a board which immediately
blazed up and cremated Ross Bates' deer head.
Rummaging through the rubble of Silliman
basement, Walter Wheeler gleefully uncovered
his old chemicals and john Livingston's college
application pictures which even nuclear warfare
could not destroy. After making the fatal mistake
of combining the two, Walter, in a shower of
basement bits, shot past Tom Gezork and Bart
Ferris on the cross country course with Tom
Chase in the rear.
Don Evans, assisted by Bob Helbig, was vend-
ing dinasour tongue and pretzel tiger tails from
their store. Comfortable stalagmites upholstered
with fine frog's hair made this establishment a
natural lair for such weight gainers as Scott
Lowden and Paul Severance.
That evening at the tribal ball, Wetmore,
Payzant, and Steve White threatened to club into
eternity anyone who dared impinge on their
privateheaven. The music for the affair was
supplied by a student organization led by Ducky
Pond and his vibrating elephant tusk. Another
notable in this group was Dave Angell, who
strummed his melodious ivory harp strung with
the sinews of opponents vanquished on the held
of battle. The sweet notes of these instruments
formed a background for the serenading of the
Tiger Quartet composed of Pete Knight, jim
Lindholm, Dave Petersen, and Bill Campbell.
Sunday morning brought everyone to Chapel
where a stout, smiling Friar was to preach. They
gathered outside on a numerically inscribed lava
formation where john Lewis and Peter Heydon
expounded on Harvard and Princeton respec-
tively. Art Wood extolled loudly the opportuni-
ties available in the Army.
The various orders gained access to the Chapel,
a spacious limestone sanctuary, by separate en-
trances, The Senior passage is frequently crowded
by a hustling group of tardy puffers, winded from
the dash. Lui Knox and Ken Holden surveyed
the entire assemblage from their lofty pinnacles.
Dave Petersen was carving out the limestone
hymn boards when Jon Stahl and Bob Gulliver
arrived, cursing between pants the slight knoll
over which their journey had led them. Preceded
by Cobb and Potter, the choir sallied forth to
the tune of "A Mighty Fortress Is Our Friar."
jim Hamilton, john Moses, and jack Nuveen
remained behind with a stack of letters to be
entrusted to a few missionaries who came over
to work among the natives. These, along with
Fred jordan and Dave Lynde, were guiding a
few wayward souls away from worshipping the
rain god, Sprinkle.
The sermon was long and dealt with the in-
evitable downfall of all cynics. Since it didn't
concern us, we began to nod, and nod, and
nod . .
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