The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 326

 

The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1959 volume:

If Qi? QWM Q M, 25 A THE U ll!-ML Published by The Class 0f1959 ,,V. If 'Ni' .-" f Missa, P THE HILL SCHOOL Pottstown, Pennsylvania l , Foreword In working on the 1959 Dial we have tried to show the life of our form and of the school. It is apparent that The Hill is in an era of change and if this Edition of the Dial suggests both the school's challenging future and the life of this past year, we shall have achieved our purpose. cu-..,. WZ? fe:-.4 SDJ Zi. Jvwzhf. N-S-4: Dedication In appreciation of his enthusiastic teaching and devotion to The Hill, we, the class of nine- teen book hundred and iifty-nine dedicate our year- To GEORGE C. WHITELEY, JR. f ,f 1 g K M lbw 279 U z MR. EDWARD T. HALL, A.B., M.A. Headmaster of The Hill TO THE GLASS OF 1959 ' Every class takes with it something from the School, and every class leaves something behind. I feel sure that you have taken much that is worthwhile from your years here: a sense of responsibility, a concern for the welfare of others, a capacity for friendship, and a commitment to the exploration of your own intellectual resources. These things are perpetually valuable. What you will leave behind is equally intangible, and will depend to a large degree on what each of you has invested in other individuals and in the School itself. For the most part, your class has been identified with a wholesome interest in the welfare of the School generally, and many of you have willingly contributed more than your share to the steady improvement of the community. It remains for you to continue the growth you have begun here. You little suspect the extent of the personal interest which your teachers have in you both now and for the future. Your success in college and in later endeavor is not merely a matter of credit for The Hill, but of lasting satisfaction to those of us who take our professional reward mainly in the "unseen harvestsn of our teaching. But we know best of all that without strong material to begin with, even the most devoted teaching is futile. What follows is almost my last piece of advice to you. Life will be a good deal less hedged about by restrictions from now on. This is as it should be. But do not let the freedom which is now your privilege become license 3 if it is your intention to "follow your inclinations with due regard to the policeman on the cornerv, let that policeman represent your best instincts of self-discipline, not merely the external limitations of expediency. As Thoreau said, "Every man is tasked to make his life, even in its details, worthy of the contemplation of his most elevated and critical hourf' So may it be with each member of the class of 1959. 6 FACULTY T K Q? D 'I' 1', if ' Q Z 0 I Q32 11 W1 ' III' MASTERS Herbert B. Finnegan, B.A., M.A. Head of the Modern Language Department Ernest H. Sands Senior Matter Registrar Curriculum Committee Came to The Hill 1913 Wesleyan, ,185 Middlebury, '47 Senior Master Came to The Hill 1918 8 Stanley A. Ward, Ph.B Brown, '17 Director of Athletics Assistant Track Coach Came to The Hill 1919 THE DIAL 1959 lfvllliam H. Bell Maryland, '21 Treasurer of The Hill Came to The Hill 1921 Pennsylvania, '24, '27 Director of the Library Came to The Hill 1925 Paul G. Chancellor, BA., M.A., QBK Director of the Humanities Program Editor, The Hill School Alumni Bulletin Howard V. Evans, B.S. Penn State, '30, Pennsylvania, '31, '32 Dean Instructor of Science Came to The Hill 1925 MASTERS Edward C. Congden Instructor of History A. Peirce Saunders, B.A. Davidson, '18 Head of History Department Came to The Hill 1926 R. S. Cowperthwaite, BA., Ed.M., CDBK 10 Radcliffe W. Bristol, B.S. Wesleyan, '24 Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Came to The Hill 1927 Pennsylvania, '23g Harvard, '28 Assntant Director of Studies Head of Mathematics Department Came to The Hill 1928 Director of Studies Instructor of Mathematics Came to The Hill 1931 THE DIAL 1959 Ralph C. Johnson, M.E. Stevens Institute of Technology, '16 Assistant Headmaster-Curriculum Frederick A. Walsh, B.A., M.A. Yale, '27, Columbia, '39 Instructor of English Far Fields Soccer Coach Came to The Hill 1935 Assistant Dean Varsity Soccer Coach Came to The Hill 1936 Robert H. Morgan, B.A., M.A., QBK Haverford, '32, Harvard, '33 Head of English Department 11 MASTERS George C. Whiteley, Jr., B.S., M.A. Henry Arthur F. Jackson, B.A., M.A. Yale, 534, Middlebury, '40 Instructor of English Advisor to the Sixth Form Varsity Track Coach Came to The Hill 1936 Dalhousie, '30, Toronto, '35 Head of Science Department Colbath Instructor of Science Advisor to the Yacht Club Advisor to the Camera Club Assistant Soccer Coach Assistant Hockey Coach Came to The Hill 1936 12 James V. Moffatt, BA., B.S. St. Francis, '39, Columbia, '40 Assistant Headmaster-Administration Director of Admissions Director of Public Relations Advisor to the Press Club Came to The Hill 1940 THE DIAL 1959 Gaston-Robert Jousson, B.A., M.A. University of Paris, '31, Pennsylvania, '33 Instructor of French junior Varsity Tennis Coach Came to The Hill 1942 Coy S. Hartman, B.A., Athens, '36 and '38 Isaac Thomas Instructor of Came to The Hill 1943 Kenneth V. Jackman, B.A., M.S. Middlebury, ,385 Harvard, '42, Pennsylvania, '47, Chicago, '48, Northwestern, ,505 Colorado, '52-'54 Instructor of Science Advisor to the Camera Club Advisor to the Science Club Advisor to the Aviation Club Far Fields Soccer Coach Intramural Hockey Coach Came to The Hill 1943 M.A. Lafayette, '23, Columbia, '31, ,325 American Academy in Rome, American School for Classical Studies at Head of Classics Department Classics 13 MASTERS William W. Patterson, B.A. Maine, ,24 Instructor of English Came to The Hill 1943 Robert H. Demaree, B.A., DePauw, '25, Columbia, '29 Instructor of Spanish Supervisor of the Dining Room Advisor to the jazz Club Came to The Hill 1944 M.A Karl M. Pacanovsky Rutgers, ,37 Head of Arts and Crafts Department Instructor of Woodworking Instructor of Mechanical Drawing Came to The Hill 1944 14 Instructor of Chemistry Came to the Hill 194-4 THE DIAL 1959 Samuel B. Schaadt, B.S., M.S. Muhlenberg, ,265 New York University, '34, Bucknell, ,355 Harvard, '48, Colorado, '49-52 Donald H. Cross, B.A. Maine, '22 Instructor of Mathematics Came to The Hill 194-5 Pennsylvania, '39 Instructor of Mathematics Advisor to Day Boys Advisor to the Scout Club Far Fields Football Coach Came to The Hill 1945 Ralph R. Richard, B.S., M.S. , West Chester State Teachers Uollege, '31, Advisor to Second and Third Forms 15 MASTERS Francis G. Armstrong, B.A., M.A., CDBK Colgate, '23, Columbia, '28g Middlebury Graduate School .s Instructor of German and in Advisor to Day Boys Varsity Golf Coach K Came to The Hill 1 ,, xflx r G. Whitney Swift, Bs., MA. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '20, Columbia, '37 Instructor of Mathematics Assistant Wrestling Coach Came to The Hill 1946 Frank S. Bissell Michigan, '37 Varsity Football Coach Varsity Wrestling Coach Came to The Hill 1947 16 THE DIAL 1959 William M. Faber, B.A., M.A., M.D., M.S. in Medicine Wisconsin, ,33, '34, ,385 Minnesota, 348 Medical Director Came to The Hill 1948 Pennsylvania, ,47 Wilbur C. Riley Advisor to the Fifth Form Came to The Hill 1948 Alexander I-I. Revell, III, B.S., MA. Northwestern, '48, Middlebury, '55 Instructor of English Advisor to the News Far Fields Football Coach Assistant Varsity Baseball Coach Came to The Hill 1949 David H. Mercer, B.S. Director of Physical Education Instructor of Physical Education Advisor to Hill Newspaper Agency Assistant Varsity Football Coach Assistant Varsity Track Coach 17 MASTERS David G. Eddy, B.A. Amherst, '50 Instructor of Mathematics Advisor to the F rth For i Far Fields I ce Co ch Cam o f e 0 it - Robert W. Herbert, B.A., M.A., QIJBK Trinity, '50, Columbia, '51, The American School of Classical Studies at Athens, '57 Instructor of History Advisor to the Dial Advisor to the Sixth Form Speaking Club Advisor to The Hill Christian Association Came to The Hill 1951 Michael F. G. Morris Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, '46 Instructor of Architecture and Allied Arts Instructor of Fine Arts Came to The Hill 1951 18 THE DIAL 1959 George D. Senter, B.A. Brown, ,42 Instructor of Mathematics Advisor to the News Business Board Came to The Hill 1952 Edwin C. Custer, B.A. Yale, '48 Instructor of English Advisor to Little Theatre Advisor to The Record Came to The Hill 1953 Clifford C. Little, B.A., M.S. Bowdoin, '11-6, Maine, '51 Instructor of Physics Advisor to Radio Club Varsity Cross Country Coach Assistant Track Coach Came to The Hill 1953 19 r if MASTERS John L. Tyrer, B.A. Bowdoin, '48 Instructor of English Director of Work Program Far Fields Football Coach Came to The Hill 1953 John A. Anderson, A.B., A.M. Princeton, '50, Harvard, '52 Instructor of Greek and Latin Assistant Director of Admissions Co-Advisor to the Reception Committee Came to The Hill 1954 Mark L. Brown, B.A., S.T.B., S.T.M. Fort Hayes Kansas State, '35, Boston University School of Theology, '38, '40 Chaplain Instructor of Religion Advisor to The Hill Christian Association Far Fields Football Coach Came to The Hill 1954 20 Garrett L. Greene, B.A., M.A. Lehigh, '50, Trinity, '52 Instructor of History Advisor to Sixth Form Book Exchange Advisor to Outing Club Advisor to Stamp and Coin Club Far Fields Football Coach Far Fields Softball Coach Came to The Hill 1954 Philip Mylecraine Pennsylvania, '50 Advisor to Fifth Form Flats Came to The Hill 1954 I rl , 0 B. Tuttle, . ., M.M. I V Yale, '51' stminster, '55 f ' He 0 usic Department I Chapel Organist . n ctor of Music History tructo o rgan, Voice and Theory 5 D ector of Glee Club and Choir fi Advisor to Hilltones J Came to The Hill 1954 THE DIAL 1959 Instructor of Mechanical Drawing Supt. of Arts and Crafts Machine Shop 21 MASTERS 22 Kenneth M. Brown, B.S. Notre Dame, '44 Instructor of Spanish Advisor to Spanish Club Far Fields Football Coach junior Basketball Coach Varsity Baseball Coach Came to The Hill 1955 David S. Long, B.A. Princeton, '375 Cornell, '53, Pittsburgh, '57, Pennsylvania, '58 Instructor of Latin Advisor to Press Club Advisor to Agriculture Club Far Fields Soccer Coach junior Swimming Coach Came to The Hill 1955 Donald S. Ronnie, B.S., M.A. Colgate, '54, '55 Instructor of Mathematics Varsity Basketball Coach Assistant Baseball Coach Far Fields Football Coach Came to The Hill 1955 William and Mary, '57 Instructor of English Advisor to Debating Club junior Swimming Coach Came to The Hill 1957 C. Allyn Brown, Jr., B.A. Wesleyan, 'll-2 Instructor of Science Assistant Advisor to Aviation Club Assistant Football Coach Assistant Wrestling Coach Came to The Hill 1957 Colgate, '54- Director of Development Secretary-Treasurer, Alumni Admissions Officer Instructor of English Came to The Hill 1957 Charles A. Cooley, B.A. THE DIAL 1959 Frederick Asals, B.A., QBK Assistant Cross Country Coach Association 23 MASTERS Williams, ,525 Cornell, '54 Instructor of History Advisor to Bridge Club Assistant Football Coach junior Varsity Basketball Coach Came to The Hill 1957 Frank Groten, Jr., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Princeton, '50, '54, American Academy in Rome, '56 Instructor of Greek and Latin Advisor to Classics Club Came to The Hill 1957 Richard H. Morrison, B.A Lehigh, '51 Instructor of Science Advisor to Gun Club Came to The Hill 1957 or 1 24 Douglas Foster, B.A., M.A. John W. Neidley, B.A., MA. Findlay, ,ll-9, Middlebury, '50, THE DIAL 1959 Pennsylvania, '54-57 Instructor of French Came to The Hill 1957 Came to The Hill 1958 Robert W. Dewey, Jr., B.A, ,Mp op Yale, '53 'V K . - Instructor of Matlzematics 'X Cf ' XA Varsity Tennis Coach K i M 3, Squash Coach WW -. V ' me to The Hill 1958 i Def' . ' . l ' . 0' V' Q H A' fxx Denis H. Caslon, B.A. University College, Oxford, '56 Instructor of Greek, Latin and Russian 5 y - 'W' 25 MASTERS ames H. Gosnell, B.S., M.S. Florida State, ,57, '58 Asxixtant Librarian Came to The Hill 1958 26 Donald C. Lea, B.S., M.S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 350, '51 Instructor of Science Far Fields Soccer Coach Axsistant Hockey Coach Came to The Hill 1958 Charles H. Trout, BA. Amherst, '57 Instructor of History Far Fieldx Football Coach Came to The Hill 1958 vial, jgl"'-if! ' I ""'b'f - I ,.. f' ,t "' ""1?f 'I " 'V J 5 , 1 ,f'1Qf5' -fag, A' , , John T. Whatley, A.B. Harvard, 555 Instructor of English Advisor to the Sports Car Varsity Swimming Coach Far Fields Football Coach Came to The Hill 1958 Thomas S. Chittenden, B.A. Yale, '57 Secretary, Scholarship Committee Came to The Hill 1959 ' -4q5HE DIAL 1959 X ,ff Club 1 My 'HSA fswil ir- I. 'ew 3 Q ff i,'f"'. vp' k si 4. Q? M4 A 3 LL Ys SIXTH FORM NMA W BL .L ,eff Sixth Form Histor HILE making the usual trek through the basement of Upper School, that cool, well-lit portion of campus, I came upon MPop," as he made his rounds of the school. Over his back he had an M-1, strapped to his belt was a Bowie knife, and in his hand was his Everready Hashlight. "Hi, Pop." i'Howdy." It was only about the hundredth time I'd said hello to him in the year. This time, though, I got curious about the old guy, and since it was only 9:00, I Figured I'd talk to him for awhile. HHey, Pop, how's life?', '4Howdy. Fine, fine. Might rain tonight." "Think so? Say, Pop, how long you been around this place?" 'LLong time, sonny, long time. Never had anything bad happen either. I know, 'cause I got a good memoryf, 'That right?" W 'gYessir, I can remember everything that's happened around this place in the last ten years. Tell you what I'm going to do, sonny. You come with me now and I'll show you that I know all thatis happened in your class." "Okay, Pop. Let's go." We walked out of Upper school and headed for Cottage. As we passed Wendell, Pop began to talk again. '4You still with me, sonny?" '5Yeah, Popf' It wasn't too hard to keep up with him. '5The kids in Cottage now are tamer than the kids in there in your Second Form year, even though these guys are olderf, ':How so, Pop?', '6Well, Sonny, the boys they had in here then were wild. That kid Jones was always getting beat up by the pre- fects so he could toughen up for Wrestling. And there were water fights between rooms. Kies always won those. Glenn always had some kind of bird or another in his room-he had an owl that year." c'He hasn't changed." uThere were a few meek boys, too. Gore, Hnat, Porter, Pittman, Gallo- way . . .M "Galloway?" Arthur F. Jackson, Advisor i'Yep. Meekest kid around, probably. 32 And Stowell was building up his body, while vonHelms studied, and Shields ran the First Cottage Bank. Taylor was walking all over the place in love, or so he said." 'gUnbelievable." We walked out of Cottage, and on the way to Main, Pop kept talking. 'gThe next year Cottage was made into a third form place, as it is now. The boys on the third floor had so many demerits that their record still stands. Getman and LeMaistre were the leaders. The second Floor was more studious. There was Dickey, Douglass, and Berman on that one. The first fioor was the sporting one. They had Soccer contests in the hall. Cox always won those by beating Broome and Stiles. What a mad house that place was." We got to Main and walked up the stairs, past the blaring noises of the hired help's television sets and onto the third floor. Bruce W. Miller, President Charles A. Frank, IH, Vice-President 'gThe boys from Cottage-Glenn, Galloway, Hnatfwere all up here along with a new boy-English? Well, one thing about him, his hair was always combed nicef, "He,s changed, toof, After Main and the Headmasterfs House we went towards the Kind Street 5 D area. Feroe House was quiet. 'gThis place has been peaceful every night of every year, except when it was a Third Form house, and Kies, Jones, and Mennen were in it. They would always be having shaving cream fights. The next year, when the house was Fourth Form and Jennings, McFaddan, Krag and Hinkle were in it, the place was normal againf, "You,ve got a fantastic memory, Popf, 'iTold you so, sonny, told you so.', When we went through Founders and Gate, Pop didnit say a word. He probably was saving those guys for later. We got to Pine and he began again. "This place was really gay during Fourth Form year. The boys were always giving James a birthday party and presents, and Moose Moyer was giving everybody loads of laughs. Yessir, that was a happy housef' We reached Middle School and as we went down the corridor of 2 West, Pop started in again. 'LThese kids were the most different from each other I'd seen. Hurtt, Edgar, LeStage, Shannon, Mackie, the ghost of Beggs, and Haskell. How different can you get?,' , 33 'iNot veryf' We climbed to 3 West. "This Hoor had a new Texan+Symonds-who was always swinging clubs in the hall, while Alvord, Dickieson, Porter, Brooke, and MacLaughlin went on their various ways." We passed through the doors into 3 East. "The guys here had a EMOTE club. Charter members were Todd, Hoopes, Morosini, Herzel, Moore, Connell, Shennan, and Wfeeks. It also was quite a hallf, The last place in Middle School was 2 East. As we walked down the hall Pop tightened his grip on his M-1. He remembered the hall of two years ago: Stack, Butcher, Borden, Prior, Bjorck, Rugh, Lingo, and Sears. We got out of that area in a hurry and went up to 3 VVendell. The same reaction as on 2 East happened. This time it was Keller, Elliott, Perry, Knapp, and Chappell. Borchert, Berghoff, and Furst were not enough to offset this combination. The next hall was 2 Wendell, and as we got to it, you could sense the ma- turity of a Fifth Form hall. Fortunately, the infiuence of the Class of 558 did not rub off on '59. 2 Wendell was a stellar hall. "W7henever I walked through this hall, I would see W'inthrop asking some- body about how nice his theme or new sweater was. He and Edgar and Kies had a war on with Holbrook and Munson, and kept them locked in their rooms. Moyer, Judis, and 'Pipeman, were trying to work. Walzer was the one who thought of weird things for the hall to do like trouserless hall pictures. Allen and Hagen were too much in love to do anything. Haag was always walking down the hall swinging his arms like a butterfly. Grubbs and Krugman were poring over NEWS work, Hazeltine was poring over his new taperecorder, and Orme was pouring over his drawing board. Crazy hall. "The first floor had President Miller and crazy new boys Kingsley, Asher, and Hirsh all combined with Rose and Stiles to keep that hall high in grades, sports, and potential? We left Wendell and went to Upper School, the long trek neared its end. The sound of the Bowes Press Club typewriter and the noise of the NEWS room floated down the hall. We climb- ed up towards the second floor. 'LThe Fifth Form side of this build- ing was wild. Refugees of 2 Wendell of the previous year, Hamill and Stewart, combined with another Texan, Can- non, ancl Pakistani Pat Clarke to keep things moving. Armentrout, who hard- ly did anything of mention, lived on the third floor. The wild fourth had new boys Milbrath and Steinman added Alexander VanD. Armentrout, Trearurer to Stack, Keller and Company. 'Bowls' 34 E. Philip Cannon, Secretary SIXTH FORM COMMITTEE Standing: Hamill, Rose, D.. Bjorck. Edgar. Mass. Sitting: Cannon, Miller. B.. Frank. C., Armentrout, A. was there also to add a touch of flavor to the hallas actions, as was dear old Helen. W'hat a girl! The fifth floor had Hutcheson, Prichett, and Dickey to keep it moving in the same style as the rest of the dorm? ELL, I left Pop and went back up to my room on the Sixth Form side of the flats. I got to thinking about this year. The ants weren't so bad around Upper School. They seemed to be hibernating in the cold. Cold. It wasnit that way those first couple of days, thatis for sure. About seventy guys returned early to help initiate the new-boys, all wearing the spotless, new Robert Rollins blue Hill School Blazer with the shield in silver and gold. The parents of the new arrivals were duly impressed, whether with the jacket or the fortitude and strength of the form in being able to keep going in the mid-day sun, no one knows. Among those new arrivals were five Sixth Form new-boys. Ernie Steiner and Bob Blickenstaff teamed up in 3 LIS, Sandy was placed in with Stoney Dufley, the native who returned, and the English and Italian Exchange Stu- dents. lXIike Bronnert and llviaury "Pizza" Nisita, moved in with Steve Porter and Rog Herzel. The five, with the exception of Nisita, who forgot to wear his new-boy cap, CI don' like itlj, and Bronnert who wouldn't, seemed to adapt to the life at The Hill in admirable fashion. Junior Prize day came around and hve more members were added to Cum Laude. Don Rose, Jeff Johnson, Sam Perry, C. VonHelms, and Chet Kowalski received the certificates. Other men to get mention were Herzel and Larry Paine, who took one-two in the English race, and vonHelms, who was almost but not quite reminiscent of our friend Charlie Porter. The NEXVS got off to its tradi- tional start with the front page Prize day article written in traditional fashion under the leadership of traditionalists Denny Crubbs and Charlie Frank. 35 PREFECTS Back Row: Paine. McLaughlin, McFadden, Gore, Moyer. Shennan, Elliot, S.. Prichett. Asher, Bowes, Hurtt. Second Row: Johnson, J.. Broome. Perry. Connell. Clarke. W., Hirsch, Mennen, Stewart, C., Morosini, Hutcheson, Cannon. Front Row: Knapp, Mass, Hnat, Jones, P., Kies, Kingsley, Steinman, Hamill. One thing about the Senior year is that there is plenty of time for relaxa- tion. After dinner, every night except Thursday, those who exercised the privilege of using the Living Room would hear music to digest school food by, as a service of Ernie Stiener. The Titans swung through another year, this time under the leadership of VVee Wlillie Wilkinson. There was no need for anyone to work at all because everyone was assured of getting into the college of his choice as chosen by the Oihce of the Director of Studies. Without any work to do, thoughts turned to food, girls, and hacks. Down in the Co-op, efficiently run by the committee looking for an additional line on the brag-sheet Csee portrait sectionj, Bill Alford was selling pies, up in the rooms letters were being written to try and set up weekend and half weekend dates, and in one room in particular, Ken Rugh was busy studying his current events by looking through back copies of various newspapers. The change from Fifth to Sixth Form year also brought a change in what was considered in the previous spring to be the class of 559 trademark. Straight sarcasm became reverse sarcasm, which became double reverse, etc. etc. The trend away from work and towards play came to its climax during the VVinter Term. In exchange for a Winter Term Invitational, the Form pro- cured a weekend and an Invitational. Depending on who you were, these two events had varying impressions. If you were Tom Snively, Ben Frederick, Jay LeBlang, Miirray Dennis, or Chet Kowalski, it was just another weekend, and just another dance. Not Sunnybrook, true, but it was a dance. Then again if you were a Varsity player, even a Squash player, you spent the weekend at 36 The Hill or on the road and had a real beat generation time.-Cool, huh? You did go to the dance though and, if you were Beek Winthrop or Mike Edgar, had a funny time, otherwise you had a real serious time. But if you had a chance to take both the weekend and dance privilege, the Winter Term just wasn't all that it was made out to be. Of course, if you went to Buck Hill Falls, it was a different story all together. Everyone knows that it was a commendable thing for Hutcheson, Perry, Shennan, and Marvin to give up their weekend to go to the conferences at Buck Hill. Wlhat martyrs! Around the campus during the Winter Term signs of Spring were seen through the mist of work. tMight as well come clean, there was a bit of work of the academic nature to doj. There was a renewed interest in art, especially paintings, Bill O'Brien and Bob Avery looked on while Hazeltine prepared his great plans for a Hill radio station that would be so powerful it would drown out all other stations in the world, except WIBG Q99 on your dialj. Jim Bab- cock did a little cage work, Jack Manoek did some body contacting, and Lenny Mass went Boheme. Really cool! There were a few attempts at human dissec- tion, but they proved to be failures. Well, new-boys show up every year. Looking forward to the Spring Term, when there are no more college cares, or colleges that will care, and when the sunbathers once again take their place on the quarter mile of beach, recommended by Duncan Hines because there are no pebbles, but only the soft sound of lapping water, and the quack of malignant ducks, waddling up to get their dinner, the book was closed for memo- ries for the night, and all that was ahead to look forward to was the seven AM rising bell. What a good deal! FIVE YEAR CLUB Back Row: Shields, Kics, Taylor, E., vonHelms, Gore, Galloway, Haag. Front Row: Jones, P., Glenn, Pittman, P., Beggs, Stowell, Hnat, Chappell. SIXTH FORM David C. Allen ffDaUeJ2J UDGJJ New York, New York True humour springs not more from the head than from the heart.-Carlyle. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Dial, News, Associate Editor. 1958-59. Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Dial, News, Associate Editor. y 38 William Alford, IV "Bill" Englewood, New Jersey Lazy fokeis stummucks don!! git tired.- Harris 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Intra- mural Hockeyg Junior Baseball, Orchestra. 1957-58. Thirds Football, Gym: Orchestra, Dramatic Club g Outing Club, 1958-59. Thirds Football, Gym, Pipe Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Orches- tra, Band, Outing Club, Gun Club. John M. Alvord 'fFreddie,J' Njolmn Riverside, Connecticut He will hew to the line of right, let the chips fall where they may.-Conkling. 1956-57. Fifths Football, Intramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Tennis, Newry Hill Christian Association, Chess Club. 1957-58. Varsity Football, Manager, Intramural Basketball, Softball, Newsg Chess Club, Outing Club, Gun Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccer, Intramural Basketballg Softball, News, Outing Clubg Chess Club. THE DIAL 1959 Alexander VanD. Armentrout Hfoinerf' "Big Al" Horsham, Pennsylvania Genius ix one percent inspiration and ninety-nine percent per5piration.4Edzson. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Swimming, Midget Baseball, News, Yacht Club, Gun Club, Outing Club. 1956-57. Land Training, Junior Varsity Swimming, Junior Varsity Track, Fourth Form, President, Stu- dent Councilg Best General Record, Dial, Assistant Business Manager, News, Assistant Business Manager, Program Committee, Yacht Club, ,Commodore -'IQ 7-58. Land Training, Varsity ing, Junior Varsity Track, lFift?f'Forrn, Treasurer, Student Cldiniilg Dial, Business Manager, News, Business Manager, Program 5Committeeg Yacht Club, Commo- ldore. .1958-59. Cross Country, Varsity lSyyimming3 Varsity Track, Sixth Fgrm, Treasurer, Student Council, Dial, Editor in chief, Newx, Business Manager, Sixth Form Speaking Club, Program Committee, Yacht Club, Commodore. 39 1 f ,f . P V fi 'SIXTJJ FQRIVIQ KW .fl 1 . V ,, J fd John- ? shexli II 1 ,J 1 u V ff ,JJ ffm Dog!! E ," ent g a land f bugeigfeiz mango a- 5h'ng in. ii 19 7-58. Var' Foo allg Varsity .Y Ba etballg Varsity Baseball 5 s K l stian ssociation' le lu , h 'rg ting Clu , viation H 1958-59. arsi Foo ballg arsit a etball' Va ' y Baseb ill Hi stian ciationg ' , Vice- Presiden Club, ice-Presi- d tg,H ltones, Vice-Pres entg Pre- 5 Science Clubg Co-op Commit- eeg Outing Club. 40 . ,W df. l Robert D. Avery :CB0b,J: rrAUe:J Auburn, New York Strong and content I travel the open road.-Whitman. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Swirnrningg Junior Varsity Wres- tlingg Midget Baseballg Gun Club. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Swimmingg Junior Trackg Hill Christian Association. 1957-58. Fourths Footballg Junior Varsity Swimmingg Softballg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Varsity Swimmingg Softballg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Clubg Co-op Committeeg Sports Car Club. James H. Beggs ffjimll Darien, Connecticut A short saying oft contains much wisdom. Sophocles. 1953-54. Junior Soccerg Gyrng Beech Street Tennisg Model Railroad Clubg Outing Club. 1954-55. Junior Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Model Railroad Clubg Outing Club. 1955-56. Fourths Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Beech Street Tcnnisg Outing Club. 1957-58. Leave of Absence. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Science Club. THE DIAL 1959 James G. A. Babcock "Little Ef 'jimi' Lake Forest, Illinois The windy satisfaction of the tongue- Homer 1955-56. Far Fields Footballg Junior Varsity Hockeyg Junior Baseballg Press Clubg Rilie Club. 1956-57. Varsity Footballg Junior Varsity Hockeyg Junior Varsity Baseballg Press Club. 1957-58. Varsity Footballg Varsity Hockeyg Varsity Baseballg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Footballg Varsity Hockeyg Varsity Baseballg Outing Club. 4-1 SIXTH FORM Jay S. Berman "Hermanf' "Terror" Pottstown, Pennsylvania Eat not to dullnessj Drink not to eleva- tion.-Franklin. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Golfg Or- chestrag Gun Club. 1955-57. Fourths Soccerg Golfg Or- chestrag Gun Clubg Aviation Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Beech Street Tennisg Orchestra. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Golfg Orchestra, Treas- urerg Arts and Crafts Committee. 42 William Berghoff ffBe7gJ! Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A kind and gentle heart he had.-Gold- smith. 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Intra- mural Golfg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Gun Club. 1957-58. Thirds Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Softballg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Gun Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Basket- ballg Varsity Golfg Newry Hill Chris- tian Association g Newspaper Agency. Frederick R. Bjorck "Riek,,' 'Treddiev Wayne, Illinois Whose wit in the combat, ne'er carried a heart stain away on its blade.fMoore. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Varsity Swimmingg Junior Varsity Colfg Radio Clubg Outing Club. 1956-57. Land Trainingg Varsity Swimmingg Junior Varsity Golfg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Land Trainingg Varsity Swirnrningg Varsity Golfg Fifth Form Comrnitteeg Outing Clubg Press Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Varsity Swimrningg Varsity Golfg Sixth THE DIAL 1959 Form Cornmitteeg Press Club Boardg ,ir ku , Outing Club. , y A , gf 4. I, I 5. . . ' gs 'A '.-1 4 ,yi s EF' A E, ' l 1 - . 'T 41' I gs .14 I 5 I .. A, L , i ' x. V. 3' 5 Q y " , ' N . 1 ' e .4 .1 as i, Robert Pi. Blfelcenstail 'lv' ffBli6k,JQ ffB0bJ7 f Doswell, Virginia ,Qld alone with his friends, Lord! how merry was he!4Prior. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Tennisg Dialg Glee Clubg Choirg Hilltones. 43 SIXTH FORM Herbert F. Borchert rfHeTbJ3 If any have a stone to throw, it is not I, never or now.-Wylie. 1956-57. Fourths Soccer, Softball, Band, Orchestra, Gun Club, Agri- culture Club. 1957-58. Varsity Football, Assistant Manager, Intramural Basketball, Band, Gun Club, Agriculture Club, Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Hill Christian Associa- tion, News Agency, Agriculture Club, President, Outing Club. 44 James P. Borden ffjimjil ffjimboil He thinks like a philosopher, and acts like a king.-Rousseau. 1956-57. Fourths Football, Junior Varsity Track, Outing Club. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Man- ager, Winter Track, Junior Varsity Track, Dance Committee, Outing Club, Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Winter Track, Varsity Track, News, Assistant Far Fields Athletic Director, Hill Christian As- sociation, Dance Committee, Co-op Committee, Outing Club, Sports Car Club. Michael H. Bronnert ffMikeJJ Delbyshire, England It is almost a definition of a gentleman to say he 15 one who never infliets pain.- Newman. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Hill Christian Assoeiationg English Clubg Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Glce Clubg Choirg Debatingg Bandg Or- chestrag Dramatic Clubg Camera Clubg Outing Clubg Jazz Clubg Pipe Club. THE DIAL 1959 Frederick Bowes, III "Rick" New Canaan, Connecticut Between jest and earnest.-Cervantes. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Intramural Basketballg Junior Tennisg Press Clubg Stamp and Coin Club. 1956-57. Fall Tennisg Junior Swim- mingg Junior Varsity Tennisg Newsg Press Club. 1957-58. Fall Tennisg Intramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Tennisg Newsg Dialg Press Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Varsity Tennisg Dialg Newsg Prefectg Hill Christian Associationg Press Club, Chairman. 45 SIXTH FORM E. Mark Brooke "Pee Wee" Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania I am as strong as a bull moose.-T. Roosevelt. 1955-56. Sixths Football, Wrestling Junior Varsity Tennis, Outing Club Gun Club. 1956-57. Fall Wrestling, Wrestling Track, Outing Club. 1957-58. Thirds Football, Wrestling Varsity Track, Fifth Form Commit tee, Sports Car Club, Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Football, Wrestling Varsity Track, Agriculture Club Outing Club, Sports Car Club. 46 Henry G. Broome, Jr. "Bud," "Sweeper1' Ventnor City, New Jersey True bravery is shown by performing without witness what one might be ca- pable of doing before all the world.- Anon. 1955-56. Junior Soccer, Junior Swimming, Midget Baseball, Glee Club, Choir, Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Junior Baseball, Dial, News, Hill Christian Association, Clee Club, Choir. 1957-58. Thirds Soccer, Gym, Var- sity Baseball, Assistant Manager, Dial, News, Hill Christian Associa- tion, Reception Committee, Glee Club, Choir, Bridge Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccer, Gym, Var- sity Baseball, Manager, Dial, News, Business Board, Prefect, Hill Chris- tian Association, Glee Club, Choir, Reception Committee, Bridge Club. Jonathan Butcher "Butch," "Lizardn Villanova, Pennsylvania Am I no bonny fighter?-Stevenson. 1956-57. Varsity Soccerg Junior Swirnmingg Junior Varsity Tennisg Glee Clubg Choir. 1957-58. Varsity Soccerg Squashg Junior Varsity Tennisg Glee Clubg Choir. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Squashg Head of Work Job Prograrng Glee Clubg Choirg Hilltones. THE DIAL 1959 E. Philip Cannon 'fP11iz" Houston, Texas He has achieved success who has lived well, laughed often and loved mueh.- Anderton. 1957-58. Thirds Footballg Junior Varsity Basketballg Junior Varsity Trackg Fifth Form Committeeg Hill Christian Associationg Dialg Recep- tion Committee 5 Outing Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Varsity Basketballg Varsity Trackg Secretary of the Sixth Form, Sixth Form Com- rnitteeg Student Councilg Dial, Man- aging Editorg Prefectg Hill Christian Association, Secretaryg Reception Committeeg English Clubg Sixth Forrn Speaking Club, Presidentg Pipe Club Committeeg Bridge Clubg Outing Club. 47 SIXTH FORM Robert B. Chappell, III rfR0bin,:: ffB0bu New London, Connecticut Prefer geniality to grammar.-Fowler. 1954-55. Sixth Lights Footballg Junior Varsity Wrestling g Junior Trackg N ews. 1955-56. Fall Wrestlingg Varsity Wrestlingg Junior Track 5 Newsg Aviation Club. 1956-57. Fall Wrestlingg Varsity Wrestlingg Junior Varsity Trackg Aviation Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Fall Wrestlingg Varsity Wrestlingg Junior Varsity Trackg Newsg Spanish Clubg Aviation Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Varsity Wrestling, Captaing Varsity Trackg Athletic Associationg Debatingg Co- op Cornmitteeg Spanish Club. 48 Warren E. Clarke f!Pat,JJ ffAmbJ! Karachi, Pakistan And the carer, that infest the day, shall fold their tentx like the Arabs and as silently steal away.-Longfellow. 1957-58. Thirds Footballg Junior Varsity Basketballg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Orchestra, Manager. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Varsity Basketballg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg News, Associate Editorg Pre- fectg Hill Christian Associationg Or- chestra, Manager. Stephen S. Cox "Bull'l Chicago, Illinois A little pot and soon hot.-Shakespeare. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Gyrng Junior Varsity Tennis. 1956-57. Fall Tennisg Hockeyg Var- sity Tennisg News. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Soccerg Squashg Varsity Tennisg News, Jun- ior Board. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Squashg Varsity Tennisg Dialg News, Sports Editorg Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Spanish Clubg Jazz Club. THE DIAL 1959 Charles A. Connell, Jr. FCSandyJJ Madison, New Jersey You was a good man, and did good things. iT. Hardy. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Gymg Mid- get Baseballg News. 1955-57. Fourths Soccerg Gymg Golf 5 News. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Gyrng Soft- ballg Newsg Dialg Bridge Club. 1958-59. Thircls Soccerg Gymg Golfg News, Co-Copy Editorg Prefeetg Bridge Clubg Spanish Club. 49 SIXTH FORM David C. Dickey "Dawn Karthaus, Pennsylvania No man wax ever wixe by chance.- Seneca. 1955-56. Far Fields Footballg Jun- ior Traekg Newsg Debating. 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Junior Wrestlingg Junior Trackg Newsg De- bating. 1957-58. Fall Wrestlingg Junior Wrestlingg Work Programg Debat- ing. 1958-59. Fourths Football, Man- agerg Varsity Wrestlingg Work Crewg English Clubg Wranglers, President. 50 Murray E. Dennis "Mur'ray" Pottstown, Pennsylvania Content to breathe his native air, in his own ground.-Pope. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Midget Baseballg Chess Club. 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Junior Baseballg Chess Club. 1957-58. Fourths Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Junior Varsity Baseball. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Varsity Baseballg Day Students, Vice-President. . 1 1 Cary W. Dickieson ttcaryii Mountain Lakes, New Jersey It is much less what we do than what we think, which fits us for the future- Bailey. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Beech Street Tennisg Orchestra. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Beech Street Tennisg Crchestra. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Gyrng Beech Street Tennis. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Beech Street Tennis. THE DIAL 1959 Matthew T. Douglass ':MaltJ' Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania You ree him laboring to produce.- Moliere. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Junior Swimrningg Golfg Newsg Glee Clubg Choirg Jazz Clubg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Beech Street Tennisg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Choirg Jazz Clubg Yacht Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Cvymg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Choirg Jazz Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Choirg Jazz Club. 51 SIXTH FORM Harry Duffey, III "Stoney," "Pebble'1 Centreville, Maryland Let the end try the man.iShake5pea'fe. 1954-55. Junior Soccer, Winter Track, Junior Track, Yacht Club, Agriculture Club. 1955-56. Fourths Soccer, Junior Varsity Track, Winter Track, Yacht Club, Agriculture Club. 1956-57. Varsity Cross Country, In- tramural Hockey, Junior Varsity Track, The Hill Christian Associa- tion, Yacht Club, Vice-Commo- dore. 1957-58. Varsity Cross Country, Winter Track, Varsity Track, News, Prefect, Hill Christian Asso- ciation, Senior Board, Agriculture Club, Vice-President. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Country, Winter Track, Varsity Track, Dial, Neztxv, Hill Christian Association, Five Year Club, Co-op Committee' Yacht Club, Rear Commodore. J 52 Charles M. Edgar i!MikeJJ Chagrin Falls, Ohio Hope is heaven and orgies are vile, but I like an orgy once in a while.-Nash. 1956-57. Cross Country, Junior Varsity Hockey, Junior Varsity Track, The Hill Christian Associa- tion, Glee Club, Choir. 1957-58. Cross Country, Varsity Hockey, Junior Varsity Track, Fifth Form Committee. 1958-59. Soccer, Varsity Hockey, Golf, Sixth Form Committee, Stu- dent Council, The Hill Christian Association, Outing Club. THE DIAL 1959 1 Stephen P. Elliott "Stevan t'Q,uigley', Port Washington, New York The word impossible is not in my diction- ary.-Napoleon. 1956-57. Junior Varsity Soccerg Junior Varsity Baseballg Beech Street Tennis. 1957-58. Varsity Soccerg Junior Varsity Basketballg Junior Varsity Trackg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Basketballg Beech Street Tennisg Newsg Prefectg Outing Club. Liam English ifLiamJJJ !!LumJJ Beverly, Massachusetts Oh, why should life all labor be.-Tenny son. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Hoekeyg Far Fields Baseballg Radio Club. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Hockeyg Beech Street Tennisg News. 1957-58. Fourths Soccerg Junior Varsity Hockeyg Beech Street Ten- nisg Dialg Newry Glee Clubg Choirg Press Clubg Pipe Clubg Dramatic Club. 1958-59. Soccerg Varsity Hockeyg Beech Street Tennisg Clee Clubg Cheer Leaderg Co-op Comrnitteeg Press Clubg Pipe Club Comrnitteeg Spanish Clubg Yacht Clubg Outing Club. 53 SIXTH FORM 1 Benjamin B. Frederick !!Ben,2J ffBenjieJJ Pottstown, Pennsylvania Will and intellect are one and the .mme thing.-Spinoza. 1956-57. Fourths Soccer, Intra- mural Basketball, Junior Track, Chess Club. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Intra- mural Basketballg Junior Varsity Track, Glee Club, Chess Club. 1958-59. Thirds Football, Winter T r a c k 3 Intramural Basketball, Track, Day Boys, President, Hill Christian Association, Glee Club, Chess Club. 54 Charles A. Frank, III "Charlie,J' crG7'l7ld87A,, Gladwyne, Pennsylvania Few things are impossible to diligence and skill.-Sam johnson. 1955-56. Junior Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Junior Varsity Tennis, Third Form, President, Student Council, News, Hill Christian Asso- ciation, Band, Orchestra, Outing Club. 1956-57. Junior Varsity Soccer, Junior Basketballg Varsity Tennisg Fourth Form, President, Student Council, Dial, News, Junior Board, Hill Christian Association, Band, Orchestra. 1957-58. Varsity Soccerg Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity Tennis, Fifth Form, Vice-President, Fifth Form Committee, Student Council, News, Associate Editor, Hill Chris- tian Association, Senior Board, Band, Treasurer, Orchestra, Treasurer. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer, Squash, Varsity Tennis, Captain, Sixth Form, Vice-President, Sixth Form Committee, Student Council, News, Co-Editor-in-chief, Athletic Asso- ciation, Secretary, Hill Christian Association, Chairmang Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Band, President, Orchestra, President. Ronald JV. Furst IIROHJJ Irvington-on-Hudson, New York Labor dixgraces no man.-Grant. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Track 5 N ews. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Trackg Dialg The Hill Christian Association, Classics Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Wfinter Trackg Varsity Track Squadg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Classics Club, Treasurer. THE DIAL 1959 Alexander T. Galloway, II ffT0mJJJ ffA.T.JJ Mountain Lakes, New Jersey Towering in the confidence of eighteen. -After johnson. 19511-55. Sixths Footballg Junior Wrestlingg Junior Varsity Tennisg Reception Committeeg Outing Club. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Hockeyg Junior Trackg Reception Committeeg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Junior Hockeyg Junior Trackg Reception Committeeg Outing Club. 1957-58. Varsity Footballg Junior Varsity Hockeyg Softballg Dialg Newsg Recordg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Footballg Varsity Hockeyg Softballg News, Associate Editorg Record, Exchange Editorg Five Year Clubg Press Clubg Co-op Committee. 55 SIXTH FORM Christopher H. Getman "ChrisD North East, Maryland You ain't heard nothing yet folks:- jolson. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Hockeyg Junior Baseballg Dial,- Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Dramatic Clubg Yacht Clubg Gun Club. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Hockeyg Varsity Baseballg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Gun Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Thircls Footballg Junior Varsity Hockeyg Varsity Baseballg Dialg Newsg Reception Committee. 1958-59. Thircls Footballg Varsity Hockeyg Varsity Baseballg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Reception Committeeg Co-op Com- mitteeg Outing Club. 56 Christopher H. Glenn "Chris," "Glenn.fki,' Rye, New York Ready to split his .vides with laughing.- Cervantes. 1954-55. Sixth Lights Footballg In- tramural Hockeyg Junior Varsity Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Golfg Newsg Hill Christian Associa- tiong Outing Club. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Varsity Hockeyg Junior Varsity Ten- nisg Hill Christian Associationg Out- ing Club. 1957-58. Thirds Footballg Varsity Hockeyg Work Programg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Pipe Clubg Outing Clubg Yacht Clubg Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Varsity Hockeyg Golfg Outing Club, Presi- dentg Agriculture Clubg Sports Car Club. Campbell L. Graham "Sandyf' "Crackers" Bedford Village, New York New friends leave the heart aglow.f johnson. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Varsity Hockeyg Varsity Baseballg Dialg Out- ing Club. THE DIAL 1959 Peter H. Gore "PeteU, f'Pedr0" Wooster, Ohio Ars gratia artis.-Lion. 1954-55. Junior Soccerg Cymg Beech Street Tennis. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Literary Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Choirg Dramatic Clubg Arts and Crafts Committee. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Junior Var- sity Swimming, Managerg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Asso- ciationg Glee Clubg Choirg Arts and Crafts Committee, Chairmang Dra- matic Club. 1958-59. Thircls Soccerg Varsity Swimming, Managerg Beech Street Tennisg Prefectg Hill Christian As- sociationg Glee Clubg Choirg Arts and Crafts Committee, Chairmang Dramatic Club. 57 SIXTH FORM Mark W. Haag "Marley "Weldon Ivylancl, Pennsylvania The calm confidence of a Chrirtian wilh four aces.-Twain. 1954-55. Junior Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Midget Basketballg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Midget Basketballg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Beech Street Tennisg Outing Club. 1957-58. Thircls Soccerg Varsity Swirnmingg Beech Street Tennisg Outing Club. 1958-59. Thircls Soccerg Varsity Swimrningg Work Program 5 Five Year Clubg Outing Club. 58 Dennis H. Crubbs fCDennyJJJ ff-Den!!! Wfindsor, Connecticut Your goal the sky, your aim the star.- Anon. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Junior Ten- nisg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian As- sociationg Gun Club. 1956-57. Fall Tennisg Junior Var- sity Tennisg Dialg News, Junior Boardg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1957-58. Fall Tennisg Squashg Dialg News, Co-Copy Editorg Reeordg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1958-59. Squashg Dialg News, Co- Editor-In-Chiefg Record, Senior Boardg Outing Club. Christopher Hagen "Chili, New York, New York A little inaccuracy sometimes saves tons of explanatzon.-Munroe. 1957-58. Varsity Soccer, Managerg Wlrestlingg Junior Varsity Trackg News, Associate Editorg Dialg Span- ish Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer, Managerg Wlinter Trackg Trackg Dialg News, Associate Editorg Spanish Club, President. THE DIAL 1959 David G. Hamill ffDaUe,JJ r:Ernil:J Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania It is pleasant to act foolishly in the right place.fHorace. 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Gymg Junior Baseballg Newsg Hill Chris- tian Associationg Reception Commit- teeg Dramatic Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Thirds Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Junior Varsity Trackg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Reception Committeeg Dramatic Clubg Outing Clubg Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Varsity Trackg Sixth Form Committeeg Student Councilg Dial, Photographic Co- ordinatorg Prefectg Hill Christian Associationg Reception Committeeg Outing Clubg Sports Car Club. 59 SIXTH FORM Paul T. Haskell, Jr. rrpeteu Salem, Massachusetts He preferred to be good rather than to seem so.-Sallust. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Glee Clubg Yacht Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Yacht Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Yacht Clubg Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associa- tiong Co-op Committeeg Yacht Clubg Sports Car Club. 60 James E. Hazeltine, III rrilifnjn :IMOOXEJJ Lancaster, Pennsylvania Knowledge is more than equivalent to force.-johnson. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Wrestlingg Beech Street Tennisg News. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Wrestlingg Beech Street Tennisg Newsg Dra- matic Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soceerg Beech Street Tennisg Newsg Reeordg Dra- matic Clubg Outing Club. James E. Hinkle Hlimjfl ffHinkJJ Hershey, Pennsylvania Question not, but live and labour Till yon goal be won.-Gordon. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Junior Varsity Tennisg Dialg Hill Christian Association. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Jun- ior Varsity Tennisg Dialg News, Bus- iness Boardg Hill Christian Associa- tiong Dramatic Clubg Horsemanship Club. 1958-59. Thircls Soccerg Gymg Var- sity Tennis, Managerg Dialg Newrg Hill Christian Associationg Recep- tion Committeeg Co-op Comrnittecg Dramatic Club g Horsemanship Clubg Outing Club. THE DIAL 1959 Roger W. Herzel rrR0gJJ Monaca, Pennsylvania Knowledge is proud that he has learned so muchj Wisdom is humble that he knows no more.-Cowper. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Intra- mural Basketballg Beech Street Ten- nisg Newsg Orchestra. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Newrg Bandg Orchestra. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Softballg News, Feature Editorg Record, Senior Boardg Eng- lish Clubg Bandg Orchestrag Movie Committee. 61 SIXTH FORA4 Michael Hnat ffMikePJ Bethlehem, Pennsylvania The sweet magic of a cheerful face.- Holmes. 1954-55. Junior Soccer, Winter Baseball, Midget Baseball, News, Reception Committee, Radio Club' Camera Club, Gun Club. 1955-56. Junior Soccer, Varsity Bas- ketball, Manager, Junior Baseball, News, Hill Christian Association, Reception Committee, Camera Club, Gun Club, Chess Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccer, Varsity Basketball, Manager, Junior Varsity Baseball, News, Hill Christian Asso- ciation, Reception Committee, Gun Club, Chess Club, Yacht Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccer, Varsity Basketball, Manager, Varsity Base- ball, Dial, Reception Committee, Fifth Form Chairman, Gun Club' Sports Car Club, Radio Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccer, Varsity Bas- ketball, Manager, Varsity Baseball, Prefect, Dial, Reception Committee, Sixth Form Chairman. 62 9 9 Jack S. Hirsch "Slave Driverf' "Hershey Barn Franklin, Virginia He's a gentleman: look at his boots.- Shaw. 1957-58. Thirds Football, Junior Varsity Swimming, Junior Varsity Tennis, Glee Club, Hilltones, Out- ing Club, Chess Club. 1958-59. Sixths Lights Football, Manager, Varsity Swimming, Var- sity Tennis, Prefect, Glee Club, President, Choir, President, Hill- tones, President, Outing Club. Dwight Holbrook iCD0ug,1! if-Dean!! New York, New York I was never less alone than when by my- self.-Gibbon. 1957-58. Fourths Football g Junior Wrestling, Junior Varsity Track, Newsg Band, Orchestra. 1958-59. Cross Country, Varsity Wrestling, Track, Debating, Band, Orchestra. THE DIAL 1959 Matthew M. Hoopes rrMattj:: :rMeigSy:1 West Grove, Pennsylvania He was there. He himself with his human ai1.aBrowning. 1955-56. Sixths Football, Intramural Hockey, Golf, Dial, News, Agricul- ture Clubg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fifths Football, Intramural Hockey, Golfg News, Hill Christian Association, Agriculture Club, Out- ing Club. 1957-58. Thircls Footballg Hockey, Manager, Work Programg Newsg Hill Christian Association, Agricul- ture Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Varsity Hockey, Manager, Work Program, News, Business Board, Hill Christian Associationg Cheerleader, Co-op Committee, Pipe Club, Vice-Presi- dent, Agriculture Club, Vice-Presi- dentg Outing Club, Sports Car Club. 63 SIXTH FORM Steven W. Hurtt "Steve" Rockville, Maryland The thirst after happiness is never ex tinguished in the heart of man.-Roar 56011. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Intramural Basketballg Midget Baseballg Hill Christian Association. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Gymg Jun- ior Trackg Hill Christian Associa- tiong Dramatic Club. 1957-58. Fourths Footballg Winter Track 5 Junior Varsity Track 3 Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Reception Cornmitteeg Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Winter Trackg Varsity Trackg Prefectg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Reception Comrnitteeg Sports Car Clubg Outing Club. 64 Thad T. Hutcheson, Jr. "Huteh', Houston, Texas O tell me, pretty maiden, are there any more at home like you.-Hall. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Winter Trackg Junior Trackg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1957-58. Fourths Footballg Winter Trackg Junior Varsity Trackg Fifth Form Cornrnitteeg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Clubg Bridge Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Winter Trackg Varsity Trackg Prefectg Dial, Art Editorg News, Art Editorg Hill Christian Association, Senior Boardg Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Bridge Clubg Outing Club. Peter P. Jennings "Pete' Allison Park, Pennsylvania Cheerfulnesx and content, and a hundred virtue which the idle never know.- Kingsley. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Choirg Gun Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Jun- ior Varsity Traekg Dialg Glee Clubg Choir. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Gym Lead- erg Varsity Traekg Glee Clubg Choirg Hilltonesg Pipe Club Comrnitteeg Co-op Cornmitteeg Spanish Clubg Aviation Club. THE DIAL 1959 John S. James, III Mountain Lakes, New Jersey A peculiar kind of fear they call courage. -Kennedy. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Junior Golfg Camera Club. 1957-58. Thirds Footballg Intra- mural Basketballg Junior Varsity Trackg Debating Clubg Dramatic Clubg Radio Clubg Camera Club. 1958-59. Junior Varsity Cross Coun- tryg Intramural Basketballg Trackg Debating Clubg Camera Club. 65 SIXTH FORM Peter P. Jones Kpeieu Morristown, New Jersey Whatever makes men good Christians, makes them good citizens.-Webster. 1954-55. Junior Soccer, Wrestling, Track, Hill Christian Association' Yacht Club, Outing Club. 1955-56. Fifths Football, Wrestling, Track, Hill Christian Association, Yacht Club, Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Football, Varsity Wrestling, Track, Hill Christian Association, Yacht Club, Outing Club, Horsemanship Club. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Varsity Wrestling, Track squad, Fifth Form Committee, Dial, Hill Christian Association. 1958-59. Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling, Track, Dial, Hill Chris- tian Association, Yacht Club, Vice Commodore, Outing Club, Horse- manship Club. 66 J James F. Johnson, IV ffjefl Turin, Italy Wisdom and goodness are twin born, one heart must hold both sisters, never seen apart.-Cowper. 1956-57. Fourths Soccer, Intramural Hockey, Beech Street Tennis, Head of Form, News, Debating, Dramatic Club, Chess Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccer, Gym, Beech Street Tennis, Dial, News, Glee Club, Choir, Bridge Club, President, Dramatic Club, Chess Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccer, Squash Manager, Golf, Cum Laude, Dial, News, Managing Editor, Record, Chairman, Prefect, Hill Christian Association, English Club, Sixth Form Speaking Club, Vice Presi- dent, Dramatic Club, Bridge Club, President, Chess Club. John B. Judis rrfohnn Palm Beach, Florida He knew whafs what and thafs as high as metaphysic wit can fly.-Butler. 1956-57. Fall Wrestlingg Junior Var- sity Wrestlingg Golfg News. 1957-58. Fall VVrestlingg Varsity Wrestlingg Junior Varsity Trackg Recordg Jazz Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Varsity Wrestlingg Trackg Newsg Recordg English Club 5 Jazz Club, President. THE DIAL 1959 R. Thomas Keller, Jr. f:T0n1,JJ :rWaZJJ Los Angeles, California Keep right on to the end of the road.- Lauder. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Swimmingg Junior Trackg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Wrestlingg Junior Varsity Track. 1957-58. Varsity Cross Countryg Winter Trackg Varsity Trackg Sports Car Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Countryg Wfinter Trackg Varsity Track 3 Dialg Reception Committeeg Sports Car Clubg Outing Club. 67 SIXTH FORM John B. Kies Nj- B-,JJ rcllopv Deerfield, Illinois Happiness makes up in height for what it lacks in length.-Frost. 1954-55. Sixths Footballg Junior Swimmingg Golfg Hill Christian As- sociationg Coin Clubg Outing Club. 1955-56. Fifths Footballg Wrestlingg Golfg Glee Clubg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Wrestl- ingg Trackg Outing Club. 1957-58. Varsity,Footballg Wintei' Trackg Junior Varsity Trackg Re- ception Committeeg Dance Commit- teeg Outing Clubg Photography Club. 1958-59. Varsity Footballg Winter Trackg Varsity Trackg Prefectg Re- ception Committeeg Outing Clubg Photography Club. l 68 Thomas S. Kingsley ffTh0m,J1 ffKingsJJ Titusville, Pennsylvania I fear no foe in shining armour.fOxen- ford. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Junior Var- sity Basketballg Junior Varsity Trackg Glee Clubg Choirg Reception Committeeg Sports Car Clubg Chess Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Varsity Basketballg Varsity Trackg Newsg Prefectg Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Reception Committeeg Science Clubg Chess Clubg Sports Car Club. Chester S. Kowalski "Chet," '5Killer', Pottstown, Pennsylvania Wearing all that weight of learning lightly.-Anon. 1956-57. Fourths Soccer, Junior Basketball, Junior Baseball, Chess Club. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Soccer, In- tramural Basketballg Varsity Base- ball, Chess Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Cum Laude, Science Club, Chess Club. THE DIAL 1959 George O. Knapp, III "George', Darien, Connecticut It is good to be zealously alfeoted always in a good thing.-Galatianx. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Varsity Hockey, Midget Baseball, Gun Clubg Camera Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccer, Varsity Hockey, Junior Baseball, Reception Committee, Dramatic Club, Gun Club. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Soccer, Var- sity Hockeyg Reception Committee, Chairman, Dramatic Clubg Gun Club, Secretaryg Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer, Varsity Hockey, Captain, Athletic Associa- tion Prefect, Reception Committee, Chairman, Dramatic Club, Treas- urerg Sports Car Club. 69 SIXTH FORAI Richard D. Krugman "Dial-cf' "K'rugieU New York, New York I said it very loud and clearg I went and shouted in his ear.-Carroll. 1957-58. Varsity Football, Managerg Intramural Basketballg Softballg Newsg Recordg Outing Club. 1958-59. Thircls Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Softballg Dialg News, As- sociate Editorg Recordg Hill Chris- tian Associationg English Clubg Dra- matic Clubg Outing Club. 70 Michael Krag "Mikel, Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan I love tranquil solitude, and such society as is quiet, wise and good.-Shelley. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Intramural Hockeyg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Camera Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Intramural I-Iockeyg Beech Street Tennisg Pipe Club Committee. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Varsity Tennis, Man- agerg Dialg Glee Club, Managerg Arts and Crafts Committeeg Pipe Club Committeeg Co-op Committeeg Outing Clubg Camera Club. Jay M. Leblang "Le Bangn Pottstown, Pennsylvania Work will breed in you temperanee and self control, eheerfulness and content- Kingsley. 1956-57. Sixths Footballg Intramural Hockey, Managerg Tennisg Bandg Chess Club. 1957-58. Fifths Footballg Varsity Basketball, Assistant Managerg Ten- nisg Chess Club. 1958-59. Fourths Footballg Varsity Basketball, Managerg Golfg Hill Christian Associationg Reception Cornmitteeg Chess Club. THE DIAL 1959 C. Gress. LeMaistre "LeMate,'1 "Grown Jacksonville, Illorida As merry as the day is lorzg.qSlLakes- peare. ' ef? 1955-56. sixths Foofbaug ,ygxfsyy Swimmingg Midget Baseballyjiltgress Clubg Outing Club. 9' V 1956-57. Land Trainingg Varsity Swirnmingg Junior Varsity Trackg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Land Trainingg Varsity Swirnmingg Trackg Press Clubg Out- ing Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Varsity Swimrningg Trackg Press Clubg Sci- ence Clubg Pipe Club. 71 SIXTH FORM Garner LeStage ffGar,JJ fILeRageJJ North Attleboro, Massachusetts The most wasted day of all is that on which we have not laughed.-Chamfort. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Intramural Basketballg Junior Baseball. 1956-58. Fifths Footballg Junior Swimmingg Junior Baseballg Hill Christian Association. 1957-58. Fourths Footballg Gymg Junior Varsity Trackg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Recreation Committee. 1958-59. Varsity Footballg Winter Trackg Varsity Trackg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Reception Committeeg Outing Club. 72 William Mac Lingo, Jr. !fMaC,JJ filling!! Dallas, Texas This outlandish lingo.-Tyler. 1955-55. Junior Soccerg Gymg Golfg Radio Clubg Rifle Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Cymg Golfg Radio Clubg Rifle Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Work Programg Dialg Radio Clubg Rifie Clubg Agriculture Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Golfg Dialg Rifle Club, Presidentg Radio Club, Vice-Presi- dentg Agriculture Club, Secretary- Treasurerg Camera Club. Thomas F. McLaughlin ::TOn1,JJ r:Mac1J Huntington, New York There is no substitute for hard work.- Edison. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Gymg In- tramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Tennis. 1957-58. Fall Tennisg Gymg Intra- mural Basketballg Junior Varsity Tennisg Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Varsity Basketballg Varsity Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Prefect. THE DIAL 1959 William F. McFadden, Jr. ffBillJ5J ffMa6JJ Sparrows Point, Maryland Only a gamejish swims upstream.- Moore. 1956-57. Junior Varsity Soccerg In- tramural Basketballg Junior Base- ballg Camera Club. 1957-58. Varsity Soecerg Intramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Baseballg Newsg Reception Committeeg Gun Club. 1958-59. Varsity Footballg Gym Leaderg Intramural Basketballg Var- sity Baseballg Dialg Newxg Prefectg Reception Committeeg Pipe Clubg Sports Car Club. 73 SIXTH FORM John Manock "jack," "Manuok" Bedford, Pennsylvania Half as sober as a judge.-Lamb. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Varsity Wrestlingg Golf Q Newsg Chess Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Fall Wrestlingg Varsity Wrestlingg Varsity Trackg Newsg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Varsity Wrestlingg Varsity Track 5 Newsg Press Clubg Outing Club. 74 Peter F. Mackie fCPeteJJ Summit, New Jersey Happiness is speechlessness.-Curtis. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Gymg Jun- ior Trackg Camera Club. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Soccer 3 Gym Leaderg Junior Varsity Trackg Dialg Dramatic Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer 5 Gym Lead- erg Trackg Dialg Dramatic Clubg Yacht Club. Guy Marvin, III !fReb2J Colorado Springs, Colorado An honest man is the noblest work of God.-Pope. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Gym, Softball, Aviation Club. 1958-59. Thirds Football, Gym, Softball, Hill Christian Association, Co-op Committee, Aviation Club, President, Outing Club. THE DIAL 1959 Leonard Mass f'Leonardo,,' "Lennook" Palm Beach, Florida That jeweled mass of millinery, that oiled and curled Assyrian bull.-Tenny- JOTI. 1955-56. Sixths Football, Junior Swimming, Junior Baseball. 1956-57. Fifths Football, Junior Swimming, Varsity Baseball. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Gym, Varsity Baseball, Fifth Form Com- mittee, Glee Club, Hill Christian Association, Reception Committee. 1958-59. Cross Country, Gym, Var- sity Baseball, Captain, Sixth Form Committee, Prefectg Glee Club, Hill Christian Association, Athletic As- sociationg Reception Committee, Outing Club. 75 SIXTH FORM G. Jeff Mennen rrilejln rrcyeogeyyiz Caldwell, New Jersey He strives always to the utmost.iGoethe. 1955-56. Sixths Footballg Junior Wrestlingg Golfg Hill Christian As- sociationg Bandg Orchestrag Yacht Clubg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Wrestlingg Junior Varsity Golfg Hill Christian Associationg Bandg Or- chestrag Yacht Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Varsity Footballg Junior Varsity Wrestlingg Varsity Golfg Hill Christian Association g Band 3 Or- chestrag Yacht Clubg Sports Car Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Footballg Varsity Wfrestlingg Varsity Colfg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Prefcctg Avia- tion Clubg Sports Car Clubg Yacht Clubg Outing Club. 76 Robert S. Milbrath ffB0b,JJ fIMillyJJ Westport, Connecticut Life is frittered away by detailj simplify, simplify,-Thoreau. 1957-58. Fifths Footballg Varsity Swimmingg Junior Varsity Trackg Spanish Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Countryg Varsity Swirnmingg Varsity Trackg Outing Club. 1 Carl M. Moore ffcafrf Mountain Lakes, New Jersey We are here to add what we can to, not to get what we can from, life.-Osler. 1956-57. Fourths Football, Junior Swimming, Beech Street Tennis, Band, Orchestra. 1957-58. Thirds Soccer, Gym, Beech Street Tennis, News, Band, Orches- tra, Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccer, Gym Lead- er, Beech Street Tennis, Band, Vice- President, Orchestra, Vice-Presi- dent, Sports Car Club. THE DIAL 1959 Bruce W. Miller fIB7uCeJ23 FIB!! Lewiston, New York To seek, to strive, to find, and not to yield.fTennyson. 1956-57. Varsity Cross Country, Junior Basketball, Varsity Track, Fourth Form, Vice-President, Stu- dent Council, News. 1957-58. Varsity Cross Country, Winter Track, Varsity Track, Fifth Form, President, Fifth Form Com- mittee, Student Council, Secretary, Dial, Morning Exercise Committee, Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Country, Captain, Winter Track, Varsity Track, Captain, President of Sixth Form, Student Council, President, Dial, Athletic Association, President, Sixth Form Speaking Club, Dance Committee, Morning Exercise Com- mittee. 77 SIXTH FORM CC l 1 Lee Moyer "MooseU Wilmington, Delaware For all this his anger is not turnea' away, but his hand is stretched out still.- Bible. 1956-57. Fifths Football, Junior Bas- ketball, Junior Varsity Golf, Hill Christian Association. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity Golf, News. 1958-59. Thirds Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Golf, Prefect, Hill Christian Association. 78 E. Nelson Morosini ff Wop!!! ffNel5JJ New York, New York I, being dry, sit, idly sipping here my beer.-Arnold. 1955-56. Sixths Football, Junior Swimming, Beech Street Tennis, Yacht Club, Gun Club, Outing Club. 1956-57. Fifths Football, Junior Swimming, Co-Captain, Junior Var- sity Tennis, Yacht Club, Gun Club' Outing Club. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Intra- mural Basketball, Beech Street Ten- nis, Dial, Yacht Club, Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Football, Varsity Swimming, Track, Dial, Assistant Business Manager, Prefect, Co-Head Cheerleader, Pipe Club Committee, Outing Club, Yacht Club, Jazz Club. 3 John R. Munson f'Munse" River Forest, Illinois Well-timed silence hath more eloquence than speech.fTupper. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Cross Coun- tryg Intramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Trackg Newsg Bandg Orches- trag Titansg Dramatic Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Countryg In- tramural Basketballg Trackg Titans. THE DIAL 1959 Maurizio Nisita "Maury" Rome, Italy That far land we a'ream about.-Browru mg. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Glee Clubg Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Classics Club. 79 SIXTH FORM William O,Brien, Jr. trobieja: !fObeJ2 Douglaston, New York In every deed of mischief, he had a heart to resolve, a head to eontrive, and a hand to exesute.-Gibbon. 1956-57. Fourth Soccerg Wrestlingg Junior Trackg Gun Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Winter Trackg Beech Street Tennisg Jazz Clubg Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Pipe Clubg Co-op Committeeg Bridge Clubg Jazz Clubg Sports Car Club. 80 l Thomas W. Orme ::T07nJJ Purcellville, Virginia One still strong man in a blatant land.- Tennyson. 1957-58. Fourths Footballg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Newsg Classics Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Newry Classics Clubg Outing Club. George H. Peacock "Bolsf' "Mex.,' Farmington, New Mexico Deeds not words shall speak me.- Fletcher. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Pipe Club Commit- teeg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Country, Managerg Gymg Beech Street Ten- nisg English Clubg Science Clubg Pipe Club Committeeg Jazz Clubg Gun Clubg Aviation Club. THE DIAL 1959 C. Lawrence Paine "Larry,', "C0ach'J Schenectady, New York The work an unknown good man has done is like a vein of water flowing hid- den underground, secretly making the ground green.-Anon. 1956-57. Junior Varsity Soccerg Jun- ior Varsity Swimmingg Junior Var- sity Trackg Glee Clubg Choir. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Soccerg Var- sity Swimming g Junior Varsity Trackg Glee Clubg Choirg Debatingg Dramatic Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Varsity Swimmingg Varsity Trackg Prefectg English Clubg Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Q.E.D., Presidentg Stamp Club. 81 SIXTH FORM Philip MCM. Pittman "Phil," "Filipel' Grosse Pointe, Michigan Learn to accept in silence the minor ag- gravations, cultivate the gift of taciturn- ity, and consume your own 5moke.fOsler. 1954-55. Sixths Football, Junior Hockey, Junior Track, Second Form, Vice President. 1955-56. Sixths Football, Junior Hockey, Golf, Third Form, Vice- President. 1956-57. Fifths Football, Junior Var- sity Hockey, Junior Varsity Golf, Hill Christian Association. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Winter Track, Hill Christian Association, Pipe Club Committee. 1958-59. Thirds Football, Gym, Golf, Hill Christian Association, English Club, Pipe Club, President. 82 Samuel W. Perry, III "Dint," "Samb0'J New Castle, Pennsylvania I believe they talked of me, for they laughed conxumedly.-Farquhar. 1956-57. Far Fields Football, Intra- mural Basketball, Junior Track, Dial, News, Hill Christian Associ- ation, Reception Committee, Radio Club. 1957-58. Varsity Cross Country, In- tramural Basketball, Varsity Track, Dial, News, Associate Editor, Hill Christian Association, Classics Club, President, Dramatic Club, Debating Club, Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Country, Winter Track, Golf, Cum Laude, Dial, Newt, Associate Editor, Pre- fect, Hill Christian Association, Sen- ior Board, Reception Committee, Sixth Form Speaking Club, De- bating, Classics Club, President, Dramatic Club, Outing Club. Stephen Porter "Steven Santa Fe, New Mexico His cap far whiter than the driven snow -Shenstone. 1954-55. Junior Soccerg Beech Street Tennis. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Beech Street Tennis. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Beech Street Tennis. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Beech Street Tennisg Newry Dramatic Club. 1958-59. Thircls Soccerg Beech Street Tennisg Dialg Newsg Arts and Crafts Committeeg Dramatic Club, Stage Managerg Camera Clubg Five Year Club. THE DIAL 1959 Gordon D. Prichett "P1itch,v 'fG'07die" Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Enough work to do and strength enough to do the work.-Kipling. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Basketballg Junior Baseballg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Cross Coun- tryg Varsity Baslcetballg Junior Var- sity Baseballg Fifth Form Commit- teeg Dialq Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Choirg Outing Clubg Bridge Club. 1958-59. Varsity Socccrg Varsity Basketball, Captaing Varsity Base- ballg Athletic Associationg Dialg Pre- fectg Hill Christian Associationg Re- ception Committeeg Glee Clubg Choirg Hilltones, Secretary-Treas- urerg Science Clubg Outing Clubg Bridge Club. 83 SIXTH FORM Ronald G. Prior FKROHJJJ ffBOngOJ! Port Washington, New York Born with the gift of laughter and the sense that the world was mad.-Sabatini. 1955-56. Sixth Lights Footballg Jun- ior Swimmingg Midget Baseball. 1956-57. Sixth Lights Footballg Jun- ior Varsity Swimrningg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Yacht Club. 1957-58. Land Trainingg Junior Varsity Swirnmingg Intramural Soft- ballg Dialg Press Clubg Yacht Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Varsity Swimrningg Intramural Softballg Dialg Press Clubg Science Clubg Spanish Clubg Yacht Clubg Outing Club. 84- Donald W. Rose r6D0n:1 Port Washington, New York Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep.-Shakespeare. 1956-57. Land Trainingg Varsity Swirnmingg Junior Varsity Trackg Fourth Form, Secretary-Treasurerg Student Councilg Dial. 1957-58. Land Trainingg Varsity Swirnrningg Varsity Trackg Fifth Form Committeeg Student Councilg Head of Forrng News, Associate Edi- torg Science Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Country, Managerg Varsity Swimmingg Var- sity Trackg Sixth Forrn Cornrnitteeg Student Councilg Cum Laudeg Newsg Science Clubg English Clubg Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Spanish Clubg Sports Car Clubg Outing Club. Barry A. Sears n'Ba7,JJ Northbrook, Illinois No malice in his mind, no rufflex in his 5hirt.fG1'eene. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Junior Swirnrningg Junior Trackg Yacht Clubg Gun Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Beech Street Tennisg Yacht Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Asso- ciationg Yacht Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Yacht Clubg Sports Car Club. THE DIAL 1959 Kenneth A. Rugh, Jr. "Kenf' "M00se': Ligonier, Pennsylvania Think before thou speakest.-Cervantes. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Wrestlingg Hill Christian Association. 1957-58. Fall Wrestlingg Varsity Wrestlingg Classics Clubg Agricul- ture Clubg Aviation Clubg Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Varsity VVrestlingg Trackg Sports Car Club. 85 SIXTH FORM James C. Shennan, Jr. ifM00Xg,JJ ffA1J6JJ VVayne, Illinois The best way out is always through.- Frost. 1955-56. Fifths Football, Gym, Jun- ior Track, News, Hill Christian As- sociation, Yacht Club. 1956-57. Fourths Football, Intra- mural Hockey, Junior Varsity Track, Hill Christian Association, Yacht Club. 1957-58. Varsity Football, Winter Track, Junior Varsity Track, Fifth Form Committee, Hill Christian Association, Senior Board, Yacht Club. 1958-59. Varsity Football, Gym Leader, Varsity Track, Prefect, Dial, Hill Christian Association, Senior Board, Yacht Club. 86 Joseph C. Shannon, Jr. rrfoen Norfolk, Virginia Diligence is the mother of good fortune. -Cervantes. 1955-56. Sixths Football, Intramural Basketball, Golf, Midget Baseball, Camera Club, Gun Club. 1956-57. Fifths Football, Intramural Basketball, Junior Varsity Golf, Dial, Hill Christian Association, Chess Club. 1957-58. Fourths Football, Intra- mural Basketball, Varsity Golf, Dial, News, Hill Christian Association, Reception Committee, Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer, Manager, Intramural Basketball, Varsity Golf, Dial, News, Prefect, Hill Christian Association, Reception Committee, Sports Car Club. Rodney B. Shields "R0d,'! "R, B." Upper Montclair, New Jersey Sing a song of Sixpence, a pocket full of rye.-Tom Thumb. 1954-55. Junior Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Asso- ciation. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Asso- ciationg Press Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Gyrng Beech Street Tennisg Hill Christian Associationg Press Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Junior Var- sity Swimming, Co-Managerg Work Programg Hill Christian Associationg Newrg Press Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Varsity Swimming, Managerg Dialg Hill Christian Association. THE DIAL 1959 Thomas C. Snively, II "Snij'lesf' "Snive" Pottstown, Pennsylvania The ornament of a house is the friends who frequent it.-Emerson. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Junior Tennisg Hill Christian Association. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Intramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Tennisg Newsg Hill Christian Association. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Soccerg In- tramural Basketballg Junior Varsity Tennisg Newsg Hill Christian Asso- ciation. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Squashg Varsity Tennisg Day Boys, Treas- urerg News, Advertising Managerg Hill Christian Association. 87 SIXTH FORM Christopher Stack "King of the Middle Sehoolj' Chicago, Illinois Draw your chair up close to the edge of the precipice and I'll tell you a story- Fitzgerald. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Junior Varsity Tennisg Press Club. 1956-57. Land Trainingg Varsity Swimrningg Junior Varsity Traekg Press Club. 1957-58. Thirds Footballg Varsity Swimmingg Varsity Trackg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Footballg Varsity Swimming, Captaing Varsity Trackg Press Club, Secretary-Treasurerg Sixth Forrn Speaking Clubg Cuting Club. 88 Ernest F. Steiner "ErnieJ' Rockville Centre, New York Please do not shoot the pianist. He is doing his best.-Leadville. 1958-59. Junior Varsity Soccerg Choirg Glee Clubg Hilltonesg Bandg Orchestrag Titans. 1 Charles R. Stewart, II "Rox," "Charlie,' Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm.-Emerson. 1956-57. Fourths Football, Gym, Junior Varsity Baseball, Hill Chris- tian Associationg Reception Commit- teeg Dramatic Club, Gun Club. 1957-58, Thircls Football, Intra- mural Basketballg Varsity Baseball, Dial, News, Hill Christian Associa- tion, Reception Committee, Sports Car Club. 1958-59. Varsity Football, Intra- mural Basketballg Varsity Baseballg Dial, Business Manager, Prefectg Hill Christian Association, Recep- tion Committeeg Sports Car Club. THE DIAL 1959 Kurt C. W. Steinman r:KurtJJ Millersville, Pennsylvania Tix good will makes intelligence.-Erm 375071. 1957-58. Varsity Soccerg Intramural Basketball, Varsity Tennis. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Varsity Tennis, Prefect. 89 SIXTH FORM Richard A. Stowell ffilerrjbii filer!! Tulsa, Oklahoma The Strength of twenty men.-Shaker peare. 1954-55. Sixths Football, Junior Wrestling, Junior Varsity Tennis, News. 1955-56. Sixths Football, Junior Varsity Wrestling, Junior Varsity Tennis, Newt, Hill Christian Asso- ciation, Glee Club. 1956-57. Fall Wrestling, Varsity Wrestling, Junior Varsity Track, Glee Club. 1957-58. Cross Country, Gym, Jun- ior Varsity Tennis, Glee Club, Choir, Bridge Club. 1958-59. Varsity Football, Cross Country, Varsity Tennis, Glee Club, Choir, Hilltones, Bridge Club, Stamp and Coin Club, Outing Club. 90 t Kenneth H. Stiles :rKen:J Falls Church, Virginia We can make majors and officerx every year but not scholars.-Burton. 1955-56. Junior Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Junior Track, Dramatic Club, Gun Club, Chess Club, Stamp and Coin Club. 1956-57. Varsity Cross-Country, Winter Track, Varsity Track, News, Junior Board, Dramatic Club, Chess Club, Stamp and Coin Club, Literary Club. 1957-58. Varsity Cross Country, Winter Track, Varsity Track, News, Junior Board, Science Club, Chess Club, Vice-President, Dramatic Club. 1958-59. Varsity Cross Country, Winter Track, Varsity Track, Dial, Copy Editor, News, Co-Copy Edi- tor, Sixth Form Speaking Club, Science Club, Dramatic Club, Chess Club. Samuel M. Symonds "Samba," Nlnjunv Houston, Texas My life is one demd horrid grindf Dickens. 1956-57. Fifths Footballg Junior Baseballg Varsity Golfg Fourth Form, Secretary-Treasurerg Newsg Jazz Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Junior Var- sity Basketballg Varsity Golfg Fifth Form Committeeg Dialg Hill Chris- tian Associationg Reception Commit- teeg Cheerleader. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Basketballg Varsity Golf, Captaing Dial, Liter- ary Editorg Hill Christian Associa- tiong Reception Committeeg Cheer- leader, Headg Jazz Club. THE DIAL 1959 Edward P. Taylor, Jr. ffEdJJ Kent, Ohio ' You are doubtless very big.fFable. 1954-55. Junior Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Junior Hockeyg Midget Baseball. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Junior Swimmingg Junior Hockeyg Midget Baseballg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Junior Varsity Hockeyg Junior Trackg Hill Christian Associationg Riding Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Junior Var- sity Hockeyg Junior Varsity Trackg Riding Club. 1958-59. Thirds Soccerg Varsity Hockeyg Beech Street Tennisg Rid- ing Clubg Rifle Clubg Five Year Club. 91 SIXTH FORM Frederic A. deP. Todd r:Ted,:: up-Tedn Bedford, New York The terrible burden of nothing to do.- Boileau-Dexpreaux. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Intramural Hockeyg Golfg Chess Clubg Outing Club. 1956-57. Fourths Soccerg Intra- mural Hockeyg Golfg Dramatic Clubg Aviation Clubg Chess Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Thirds Soccerg Junior Var- sity Hockeyg Work Programg Dra- matic Clubg Agriculture Clubg Avia- tion Clubg Chess Clubg Outing Club. 1958-59. Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Aviation Club, Secretaryg Dramatic Clubg Agriculture Clubg Outing Club. 92 Johann C. F. vonHelms ffl- C.,1: nlacev Wit and wisdom are born with the man. -Selden. 1954-55. Junior Soccerg Gymg Beech Street Tennisg Second Form, Presi- dentg Debating Clubg Chess Clubg Coin Club. 1955-56. Junior Soccerg Winter Trackg Junior Varsity Trackg Presi- dent of Third Formg Chess Club. 1956-57. Varsity Soccerg Junior Varsity Wrestlingg Trackg Camera Clubg Chess Club. 1957-58. Varsity Soccerg Junior Varsity Wrestlingg Junior Varsity Trackg Glee Clubg Classics Club, Vice-Presidentg Chess Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccerg Wrestlingg Trackg Glee Clubg English Clubg Sixth Form Speaking Clubg Classics Club, Vice-Presidentg Five Year Club. Barron Weeks "Moore," "Beary Mohnton, Pennsylvania Youjll find us rough, Sir, but youjll find us ready.-Dickens. 1956-57. Fourths Footballg Black Cup Winnerg Varsity Swimmingg Junior Varsity Track. 1957-58. Varsity Footballg Varsity Swimmingg Junior Varsity Trackg Dial. 1958-59. Varsity Football, Captaing Varsity Swirnrningg Varsity Trackg Spanish Club, Vice-President. THE DIAL 1959 Martin L. Walzer, IV ffMa7ty,JP ffnleanw Coopersburg, Pennsylvania Think no more, lady laugh, be jolly.- Housman. 1956-57. Cross Countryg Junior Swimmingg Junior Varsity Track. 1957-58. Junior Varsity Swirnrningg Junior Varsity Track g Reception Cornmitteeg Outing Club. 1958-59. Cross Countryg Swimrningg Trackg Dialg Debating Clubg Re- ception Comrnitteeg Outing Club. 1 93 SIXTH FORM Beckman Winthrop "Beek," "Beeker" New York, New York Win without boasting. Lose without ex- cuse.-Teihune. 1955-56. Junior Varsity Socccrg Jun- ior Swimmingg Junior Bascballg Hill Christian Associationg Glcc Clubg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1956-57. Junior Varsity Socccrg Jun- ior Varsity Swimmingg Junior Var- sity Baseballg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Glee Clubg Press Clubg Outing Club. 1957-58. Varsity Soccerg Varsity Swimmingg Softballg Newsg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 1958-59. Varsity Soccer, Captaing Varsity Swimmingg Baseballg Ath- letic Association, Vicc-Prcsidentg Hill Christian Associationg Outing Club. 94 Michael Wilkinson "Willy,'J "Kanuel-Q" London, England Those who bring sunshine to the lives of others cannot keep it from themselves.- Barrie. 1957-58. Thirds Socccrg Junior Var- sity Hockeyg Softballg Dfalg Titansg Dramatic Club. 1958-59. Thirds Footballg Dialg Hill Christian Associationg Co-op Com- mitteeg Movie Cornmittccg Titans, Co-headg Outing Club. one but not forgotten Thomas Andre, Jr. Albert Gordon Appell Robert Ragsdale Bredin Charles Edmond Breene Gordon Bagwell Brown, Jr. John Randall Brynteson Thompson Humphrey Burnett Robert Franklin Carr, III Charles Raymond Cowles Franklin Rutherford Crawford Jeff Rykken Davis Francis Anthony Neil Fiore John Hamilton Foehl Daniel Wesley Fridman Dave Lowry Gates, Jr. Walter James Guthrie, III William Edward Hutton, III Robert M. Keeney, II David Gray Kilgour George William Knight, Jr. Roland Cornelius Luther, III James McCormick McClure James Lenthwaite Meier Jon Winslow Newsom Charles Palmer, Jr. Henry William Pitz, II David Dean Pochna Dickson Hurst Preston Melvin Sowles Roberts Allen Robert Rosen Wfilliam Bonner Rubey, Jr. Robert Peter Subranni Franklin Bean Wildman, III A I T1 LL f A J, 5, . if 'E- 5, : f Q 15- 1 ye x qww,,V.,,w S 3 .1 A , -H Y Q. i r if H . N V A ,Q 'L :bl xxgi ii, llllll , .-, Dial Elections Done the most for The Hill ........ Done The Hill for the rnost ....... For whom The Hill has done the mo Most respected ............,...... Most intelligent .... Shovels rnost ....... Biggest snow man . . . Thinks he is ....... Best natured ........ First to get married .... Most attractive ...... Thinks he is . .. Power crazed .. Gung-ho Hill .. Biggest twecd .. Most casual Most juvenile .... Most delinquent .... Biggest hacker . Foggiest ...... Witticst ......... Scrounges most .... Gets most ..... . . Biggest griper ....... Most pull with faculty . . . . Most pulled by faculty .... Most grim ............ Most talkative ............... Most reserved .... ...... ........ Most popular with opposite sex .... Most opposite with popular sex .... Tobacco's best friend .,........ Biggest grind .......... Biggest sarc ......... Biggest woman hater . . . Biggest conformist ..... Biggest non-conformist . . . Wlaandslide for 19 9 . . . Armentrout, Frank, Miller . . . Galloway, Babcock, Rugh . . , Prichett, Miller, Weeks . . . . Millerf, Frank, Gannon . . . . , Rose, vonHelms, Herzel . . . . Galloway, Rugh, Kingsley Gannon, Hutcheson, Winthrop . . . . . Grubbs, Rugh, Galloway . . . . . . Gannon, Prior, Miller . . . Andreas, Borden, Galloway . . . . . . Borden, Gannon, Kies . . . . . Galloway, Rugh, Grubbs Galloway, Armentrout, Grubbs . Armentrout, Frank, Johnson . . . . . . Haskell, Hoopes, Mass . . . . . Stackf, Kies, Keller . . . . Hazeltine, Todd, Porter . . . Rugh, Babcock, Chappell . . . . . Rugh, Dickey, Galloway . . . Munson, Holbrook, James . . , , . . . Stack, Keller, Kies . . . . Asher, Judis, O'Brien . , . Gannon, Galloway, Asher Shennanle, Stowell, Elliott . Armentrout, Miller, Johnson . . . . Galloway, Babcock, Rugh Shennanf, Judis, Furst .. Galloway'X', Keller, Gannon . . . . . . . Moore, Brooke, James . Gannonae, Hutcheson, Asher . . . . . Hazeltine, Shields, Todd . Pittmanle, Peacockf, Hoopes Armentrout, Douglass, Johnson . . . . Stack, Babcock, Galloway . . . . Moyer, Dickieson, Todd .. Haskell, Getrnan, Galloway . . . . Judis, James, Pittman . A 5 ,X - .., A igm,,M a NX 1 A 4 ' . 18 Ra 5 1 la, w P 3 ssh ww QI? ' 5521! .-w .,.,A-mgz J ,,. , and N , R f . 52? , .-:sr zz i UNDERFORMS f Q 1 - ggwff ,Fa fff"':f' .. . -':.ze,, L' nz zwsfwgssum- my ,Q wx- Q A' , if i , M ' f 'f , ,A AQv A L5 N g, ' L i ,W 4, ,S-, K V 7 , , h j 1 3 Ska - it Q nf 1 K r Q l ' l QQ Ama? , 5' lx T T25 A V fx rx , A - 5 k X X 1 ' 5 XX ix NR px b 398 Q ,f '-:, ' , . W . .P ,xx R 2 K I , 'W x , J Q r A Y ii A N 34 1 1 29 Q ff ni ii 5 , fi T J ii fa J 1 w 4 1 -4 I , i 1 i is ii 3 Fifth Form N both athletic and academic pursuits, the class of '60 showed itself to be a well-rounded, capable group. Consistently achieving 2.0's or better .were Fifth Formers Jim Cherry, Bill Coulson, Bill Daly, Steve Gray, Dan Harris, Norm Pearlstine, Ints Silins, and Mike Smith. The fall term elections placed Major White as president of the form, Bill Akins as vice-president, and Wayne Shadburne as secretary-treasurer. After the winter term balloting, Akins served as president, White took over the vice-presidential slot, and Jim Cherry be- came secretary-treasurer. The three officers represented their form in the Stu- dent Council. The class showed interest and ability in the Held of sports. On the Dell football Held, captain-elect Terry Moulton, Dick Berk, John Herrick, Jeremy Medina, Kim Morton, Tom Rogers, Mike Smith, Pete Smith, and Neal Thomp- son earned the major award, composing a formidable nucleus for next yearas team. Underform varsity awards were presented to Akins, Cherry, Dick Greenlee, Jay Jamison, Dave Mcllvain, Steve Randels, and Bart Schick. Meanwhile, on Kaul Field, Pete Melrose and Jim Klauder were active in varsity soccer, while Pete Amerman, Chris Donner, Bill Donald-Hill, Tom Hutton, Sloan McBurney, and Scott Weiss helped bring the J.V. a 5-O season. Mr. Little's cross-country team had a successful 5-2 season, with the swift feet of captain-elect White and Harriers Minor Davis, Larry Perin, and Dick Reif helping the team to a victory over Lawrenceville. J As the fall term drew to a close . and cold weather set in, all except the hockey and track teams retired to warmer, more sheltered quarters. Aid- ing the Spartan pucksters were Carl Ferenbach, Wilson Foss, Hutton, Klauder, Tommy McArdle, Morton, and Mike vanBeuren. The wooden track on Dell Field became winter sports headquarters for Donald-Hill, McBurney, Moulton, Dick Reif, Rog- ers, John Scully, White, and Mike Wil- liamson. Jamison, Leroy Thompson, and Phil Wick did their share to bring the varsity grapplers through their sea- son, and Mark Becker, Dave Herasim- chuk, and Shadburne helped the HB" squad to accomplish the same goal. In the relative luxuriousness of the swim- ming pool, varsity mermen Amerman, r Minor Davis, and Ted Kozloff swam We for The Hill, and Cap Coyle, Lauren Mr. David H. Mercer, Advisor Holinger, Dave Thomas, Frank Muel- 104 FIFTH FORM COMMITTEE Standing: Smith. P.. Smith, M,, Thompson. N., Wick. P., Davis, M. Sitting: Cherry, White. Randels. ler, and Nick Ruggles splashed for the team. Berk, Tom Henderson, Herrick, and McMillan saw action on the basketball court, while Vlhite, Gray, and Bob Morse held down positions on the recently created squash team. Even with such participation in athletics and academic success, the class was active in other activities. Membership in the Glee Club was high, and Akins, Kozloff, and Medina harmonized for the Hilltones, while Mike Bell kept the rhythm for the Titans. The Dramat gave a suspenseful performance of Agatha Christie's T671 Little Indiam. Fifth Form actors and members of the stage crew were Bill Akins, Colby Chester, i'Frenchy" de Turrene, Foss, Grat- tan Johnson, Kozlolcf, Fritz M3I'3H'i16, Larry Peterson, Rogers, and Alling Wlood- rulli. Debate topics, as usual, were diverse, running from the educational system to the desirability of hula-hooping as a varsity sport. Prominent debaters were Mike Dickey, Doug Grier, Pearlstine, Craig MacKinnon, and Shadburne. Mem- bers of the Dance Committee, the intermediaries between the school and the opposite sex, were Amerman from VVendell, Schick from the Hflatsf, and W7hite as a representative of the form. Even though the winter term overnight dance was replaced by a weekend, the Dance Committee was kept busy, for, as usual, opportunities to fraternize with females were in constant demand. This year's Fifth Form Committee, composed of Randels, lX1ike Smith. Shad- burne, Viick, Rogers, Thompson, Davis, Akins, Cherry. YYhite, Schick, and Oppenheim, met every Sunday to discuss disciplinary problems and such events as the dances. The Committeemen on the halls took some of the load off the masters by performing such duties as the bed-check and lights-out at night. Mr. lVIercer is the advisor to the Committee. as he is to the form. IO5 l 1 3, M 5 nuff www -H A -Q V.,,u....-..-Q. 5 31, N? fp Qi f i M h i ? M 4 j A , 5 Q gp -? ' ,A LAL Qu ,AW,A ,WJ , .WM ,LA,,A , A Ti Q N I ,-A ff :,, 'gf A M, 1 41, M Eg, ' X N H , 1,gQsff2g.i,4 21ggf.'dt::gilfs ff ii1zf. 51611232 ,l 13,5 M -f A ' QM M 'E' 44 Z , , , r -1 1 wg S , - Y 'm',' ' Sl' !VV, h f ij 3. X 1: 1 v 5? 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K ' i ,Lk, L y' ' ' A 'W A 2 2 " ,mx- Fourth Form NDER -the leadership of Mr. Eddy the Fourth Form increased its place in school activities. In the Fall Term David McKown was elected President of the form, while Phil Grantham and Bill McClave were elected Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer, respectively. During the Winter Term the officers were Dick Sylvester, President, Phil Grantham, Vice-President, and Frank Price, Secretary-Treasurer. In the Held of scholastic achievement the following were frequenters of the First and Second Honor Rolls: David Charters, Fred Roberts, Steven Schaff, Phil Wardwell, Baird Tipson, Chuck Cooke, Paul Dean, Tom Godfrey, T. B. Gale, John Clarke, Dick Sylvester, Mike Hall, Dave Brownell, George Mason, Dick Ripple, Fred Ayer, Rick Armentrout, Pete Bixler, Mark Busenkell, H. L. Jones, Jack Koury, Bill McClave, Bob Mcllvain, Dave Prescott, Bill Rands, Dick Rowles, Bill Gideon, and Lawrence and Kirtland Mead. Representatives of the Fourth Form were on all three of the Varsity teams in the Fall. Bob Mcllvain won another letter in Cross Country, Dick Sylvester won a letter in Soccer, Steve Schaff won his letter in Varsity Football. Phil Wardwell, Pete Harkness, and Bill Marr won Junior Varsity awards in Cross Country, and Bill Kuehn, Chandler Lewis, and P. Smith won their letters in Junior Varsity Soccer. Bruce Baker won the '4Cupe" Black Cup. In the winter the Fourth Form had l its share of Varsity swimmers. The outstanding were Chandler Lewis, Steve Bliss, P. Smith, and Tom Gale. Junior Varsity swimmers were Mike Hall, Walter Forbes, and Fred Beard. Schaff, Gabel, and Moffatt wrestled on the Varsity team for Mr. Bissell, while Stowell, Bixler, Armentrout, Clarke, and John Taylor wrestled on the Junior Varsity. Bruce Baker was on the Var- sity Basketball team, while Bassett, Mann, and Duane starred for the Jun- ior Varsity. On the Winter Track team were Pete Harkness, Gibbons, Barry Miles, Fred Roberts, and Andy Green. Joe Sandford, Fred Harris, and Zuegner were on the Varsity Hockey team, while Grantham, Alex and Dave McKown, Olds, Hazard, Ripple, Jim 1 Snowden, Bill Rands, and Rowles play- i ed on the Junior Varsity squad. Mr. David G. Eddy, Advisor 108 ' QOFH Wm an SQA .fab kip Pg , ,W Q ' if 5 Qin 921-225. ,. 15? JA vie ,gg L A, if I 7 1 fda? af Q A L 5. 1 1 K. ww ' ' V-1 ., f if 1 M K . ,.q9,,,.,,.,,,5,,-..-Wx.-an :Q.w-w-wwwpwax X: .naw-mf A ,2-,,L,ff,,5f,L,,e42,gWgyY,g,f.Qgf mg ie 'fi 1 , MM' 31 mf LHJMLVL 112. if fill: Y W M wifi V gp, Qi 1 .gp Q , ,.., .. .l . I Q Ms A 3 ?-Eff f w Q, 4,3 ,Fx gin gc 5 ' 1 W ' Q50 53 fgfwai mt ,... H ,M 45 . f K 3 W 'ia "Tm 'Q' ee Wm.: I3 J V f Iii ' A fi , ,EQ , 2 K . ggfw I. A S N, 'L 2 gf, , 4 M Q. 1 , Q sf wi 'W 4 X Q., I ,I Q "A, f5, A wr L ,t x' SE. 1 k g K is M yi he Y Q tvmytfg . H . l , , J ' K MIM I -N,,,.kA,...N,'f-fp I ,...,,,,w , A ., ,MQW-M 'ie-1. 3 ' 3 K p agmg gi 5, ,M L . A 1 Wa. . I wwf L, 4 , ,nu fi: , ,, ,,,, 2, ,, ,,, , ,5, , 13 ' H L7 ,M V, ,, -if ' 2 ,,,M,,,m., ,gV, 1-3 ,1 .5 , My NA ,K Y l im W' Miifi LW , V - , ' Q 2 'ft , , , M ,, f "ff v "' fffff5 55 A :,.: Q 'if W W. 5 3 I F ',.4 ,eg lf , if Y , ,M me , ' 'W ,, . ggqkfiis X kfzigk 5, K : ,P Q JN" ff Qi ,Wy '1-jf as 5 ,.f?:wl:' 'gliyj Y-2 if Tm., '53 , ' ' . Q I . " ' C 'g A ,, , , 5 pits , ww , , ,xx Q, , , Q AQw jj :A, Y , x ' w-VLH-'fi A 2 f - If x . 3 K+ - uf 1 V fl Nw , Y ,si " ff' 5 fm , - 3 g - 7' ,swf fa, . f ':,,, ,':, 3 ' '.-' 1 . X 42 "" ' is K V V gk k.,,. . My, y V 2 9 I ff ' kg' 1 5 '19 5 ak A O , . 1 , ze.. -' ,, 1. , 1 1... 4-H-wh ,Y-auf 77lw3.,., ., 1f:f,:f:A.5., .., -Q wa. W U x Ak,,q 1561 Second and Third Forms HF. Second and Third Forms, the classes of 1962-63, promise to contribute much during their years at The Hill. Scholastically, the Second Form found six members, Dick Clemmer, Tom Harvey, Dan Platte, Ross Schmidt, Bob Seto, and John Slater, on the Honor Roll at the end of the Fall Term, while fourteen boys, Tuck Amory, Randy Folks, Charlie Gibbs, Jim Huyck, George Klints, Caleb Loring, John McClure, John Mason, Jim Mitchell, Frank Orban, Mike Pflaumer, Cliff Shedd, Jim Weiskop, and Tony Wolbarst, appeared for the Third Form. Class elections tallied Second Form officers as Wayne Titus, President, Durfee Day and Denis Moonan, Vice-President and Secretary respectively. Like- wise the ballots stacked up for Mike Dawes, Caleb, Loring, Frank Orban, and and Cliff Shedd as office holders in the Third Form. Both classes offer good material for future teams to conquer Lawrenceville. Leading the forms athletically was Gerry Frank, who earned his under-form letter in soccer, Mike Dawes also returned early for varsity football, which is quite an accomplishment for a Third Former. In the Far Fields and Winter Term Junior sports some of the outstanding names were Charlie Gibbs, Chris Wick, Sid Furst, Bob Hickok, Frank Orban, John McClure, Walt Pharr, Caleb Loring, Vernon Melhado, Drew Fletcher, Ray Rignel, Bob Zolto, Robin Cooke, John Groener, Alan Jewett, Cliff Shedd, Chris Brown, Cliff Gunst, Mark Potter, John DeWitt, Guy Brackenridge, Bill Sullivan, and Gil Watson. The Winter Termis outstanding sportsmen were led by Steve Rose, who wrestled in several varsity meets, while Bob Zoble and Dick Haggott made J.V., diving along with Tom O'Brien and Bill Fryberger, other J.V. tankmen. Tony Koren and Bob Harper also made names for them- selves on the HB" Team wrestling squad. The squash team even found a Third former in its ranks with Rennie Booth, who made the seven man lineup. Although not quite up to last yearis two forms academically, the Second and Third Forms have taken part in i many extracurricular activities, some of the most popular being 'the Glee Club, Orchestra, The NEWS, and the DIAL. The Spring Term play "The Man Who Came to Dinner" will also find several . members of these classes in at least, minor roles. Mr. Ralph Richard was the adviser to the forms once again. Mr. Ralph R. Richard, Advisor 113 , 77, Student Council T the termination of the 1958-1959 school year, the Student Council com- pleted its seventh active year of operational existence. The purpose of the organization lies in its efforts to give democratic student representation in matters of concern which affect the student body of The Hill. The Council is comprised of 21 boys, who are eligible to membership through their positions as either class officers or committeemen, and is under the faculty supervision of Mr. Hall and Mr. Jackson. Meetings are held on alternate Sundays in Mr. Hall's study, with Bruce Miller, the Sixth Form President, in charge. Major White served as Vice-President, while Charlie Frank performed secretarial duties for the group. The idea of having one weekend for the school during the winter term, an innovation introduced by the preceding student council, was put into effect this year on February 7-9. The final preparations included plans for a dance on the 7th for the varsity athletes who would be unable to leave, however, because the teams competing away that Saturday would reach school late, the dance was called off. If the students had failed to respond to the break in school life, an on-campus weekend was proposed for future years. This was ruled out, though, because of problems in keeping order. The topic which has dominated most of the Councilas meetings was one introduced by Mr. Hall. Offering St. Marks as an example, he urged the Council into considering how the school's disciplinary system might be bettered through comparing it with that of other schools. Given this impetus, the Student Council appointed a sub-committee made up of Al Armentrout, Bill Akins, Phil Cannon, Dave Hamill, Miller, and White. The group was headed by Armentrout. The committee first sent letters containing certain questions on disciplinary systems to such schools as Lawrenceville, Taft, Deerfield, Choate, Hotchkiss, Loomis, and Woodberry Forest. Upon receiving replies from these schools, this group next set to work in preparing a chart containing the questions asked, the responses of the schools, and a final conclusion. This conclusion gave the most workable and eHiicient method for The Hill. The committee planned to put the chart on the bulletin board in Donner Hall for all the students to read. These questions dealt with most of the important structures of each school's system, but the main purpose of the sub-committee was to see where pressures and weak spots on the dean's office arising from minor offenses could be relieved and how punish- ments could be dealt with more accurately. To aid and enlarge upon this project, a faculty committee was consulted. The two disciplinary systems discussed in the Student Council meetings them- selves were the "plateau" and "honor" systems. The first means two things- one, a certain number of petty offenses and punishments automatically turn into some more grievous, secondly, a boy needs to accumulate a certain number of punishments before he has to work them off. In reference to the "honor" system, the Council felt that it works best where it has been begun with the school, and that it would be too great a burden on the lower forrners to turn in their friends. In case any of the students wondered about the two Christmas trees placed in Donner Hall before the vacation, it was on the suggestion of the Council, 114 HIL -f 5 . we gg gt V lg X, . , t A f 1 . STUDENT COUNCIL Standing: Cherry. Sylvester. Grantham. Hamill, Price, Rose, D., Mr. Hall, Bjorck, Shedd, Edgar. Mass, Orban. Sitting: Cannon, White, Miller, B., Frank, C., Armentrout, A. This was done in an attempt to get the school more into the Christmas spirit before going home. Alter vacation began, the trees were given to the Pottstown Hospital. A variety of other topics were introduced and discussed in these meetings. The invitational dance for the two upper forms held on February 14 was approved by the Council. A member of the group suggested that a change in the Sunday chapel service be considered to oiller variety and to increase student interestg this would mean the singing of new hymns and an occasional vesper service. In accordance with one of the main objectives of the organizationfto promote better student-teacher understanding-it was suggested that teachers, when seeing a student without a needed overcoat, should send the boy back to his room to get it instead ol merely turning him in for marks. Like many other young organizations at the school, the Student Council has already made its mark on Hill life. Nloreover, it seems to be an irreplaceable function for the voicing of student opinion. But its worth cannot be judged entirely by its accomplishments during the few years of its existence, although these have certainly been many. The Council places its hope on improvement, on a better and more worthwhile future for the school, for the faculty, and for the students themselves. 115 V F, .A Dial Log September-October The "snow,, stops falling, as Sixth Formers return early to push open the gates for new boys. 'LGone But Not For- gotten List" still climbing toward a record high .... Johnny confers the mark of distinction upon the be- wildered new boys .... Old boys eagerly scale mound to see fund drive results, only to discover the million dollar changes consist of red ink on new boy hats, a distinctive NBeaver,' mustache, and strangely enough, Mr. Hall is seen driving new car .... Headline news: Campus welcomes Mrs. Arthur F. Jack- son .... Football team teaches coaches skillful techniques of "R.G.-ingu, while bow tie brigade spreads gospel of sarcasm .... Revision of Stegerls steam tunnel maps is needed because of new dormitory's luxurious lighted freeway. . . . Change in policy concerning Fall Term sports program finds tennis play- ers wearing helmets and cross-country course for swimming team .... Differ- ences from high school is exposed to new boys by 3.4 school average .... Bissellmen drown and harriers out-swim Mercersburgg Morgan's Hsocksw sink Southern Lehigh, as victories brighten up a liquid parents week-end .... Major White and Commander Keller plan military strategy for sabotaging bus, but HBeany Boysu continues to echo over dell Held .... Friends help Ken "Wough-woo" increase his New York Times collection while on a week- end .... Illiterate antagonists cause revolt of the culture-seekers and the F1at's stairs become a proletarian stream .... The H.C.A. under Frank and Stewart wins IOOQQ response from school as highest goal is exceeded .... Steve Cox tells the Speaking Club how to be a bubble dancer .... A few Sixth Formers go "trick or treatin"' Hal- loween, but tend to emphasize the "trick', more than the utreatin' H. ' 'lim 'Why uv if .-.L R, , ,542 W' Q- av 'K .iw X. , ."v -'I is I mg vs S , ma L ,fi 2 ' . .um A .5115 ,Q .xx-, ' f vga f X W ,, , 5i.H. ,,.,,g ..,. .,- -- ,, , -lfisigliifiix i ff-21 1 l wi ... -- H Xhiffifk 'f,.:5 if S125 ' v 4 x 'Q 4 K fs K f 1 W 4, ,Q az Uk gm 1 ,Q Fw K, K 1 Q ,gf ,. S il 5 6 W B , X gg S ? W S4 ' ' QQ ' "':' f iff?-f - L. ' , fRQQii m1EQ :11iQ55gigf is if 3 iw gk , 1 - 41. " "Sf?EfiT?l1 +5 L, .YQ-Qi, 61155251 ' f- f - - ,z Q is November Mr. Jackman's T.V. season opens with success on rocketry . . . Female guests promote victories at Blair . . . Mr. Asals takes risks and bumps, but wins cross-country station wagon race. . . . Dean takes small vacation follow- ing "hard', cider raid on Hats. . . . Movie and song come out in honor of physics teacher .... School-spirited Sixth Formers at Peddie urge teams on to fight, then do some of it them- selves .... Dial proofs reveal true beauty of handsome Seniors .... Mr. Pacanovsky presents outstanding dis- cussion at Speaking Club .... Attempt to paint "Howard Johnsons' on flats' red-tiled roof thwarted .... Prior wins by one 'gcoughw and two uidearsw in Math 4 counting contest .... Doug "Rocky', Grier debates affirmative for occupation: boxing .... The day of Red and Black nears. School response great as banners, gigantic caricatured sheets, blinking lights, and Hag pole sitters decorate campus .... Dufley pays due respects to L'ville's Quad cemetery .... Draft cards hit press as Varsity Week-end nears .... Kingsley discovers King Cole romantic setting. . . . Varsity sports and grudge practices reveal hidden potential, lost potential, and added weight .... Pane asks coach if permitted to wrestle and smoke .... Wicked city prospers as school vaca- tions to give nthanksf' . . . Jamison misses stop, rides on to St. Louis while parents wait in Johnstown .... Keller shows Knapp traditional family driv- ing skill .... Ed Taylor 'finds success in own back yardf, . . . Ken Rugh discovers Pennsylvania R.R. S54 accom- modations most enjoyable .... Stack meets interesting "girls" while in Village .... Students return to find loss of new boy hats counteracted by new dessert: "Cream Passion." . . . Pre-exam full-periods causes 'goptionn to resound over campus. 119 .December Attempts to establish nJoiner's Club" fail, but Maverick Club at Pine reaches selected membership of six . . . Good movie and Jim Cherry sent students to front rows in Memorial Hall . . . Swimming marathon for divers finds Le Maistre feeling Pipe Club ac- tivities . . . Tradition of Hill changes as Al Powell echoes increased numer- al: 'gFive, howdy-do, Five" . . . 'gTen Little Indians" still not dead. Play de- layed another month while Custer pro- eures union rights . . . School watches battle of the "ages" as masters meet boys on squash courts . . . Leadership qualities of senior form shown by starting riot in Donner Hall. Leadership qualities not appreciated . . . Whiteley advocates disappointment to all at Far Fields Banquet . . . Third floor of flats plan to fill Senter's tub with raspberry Jello but hack thwarted as news reaches Dean's Office . . . Exterminating at- tempt of workmen fails as ants organize counter attack . . . Math 4 finds students forgetting about college and consider- ing marines . . . Taking lights after midnight in preparation for exams furnish many beloved Sixth Formers with 15 awards of merit . . . Christ- mas Candlelight Service moves minds from books to bells to Christmas to home to girls . . . Despite efforts of masters a few do pass English exam . . . Al Capone's murdering massacre brought to Hats as traditional Western Club replaced with the restaging of the roaring twenties . . . School evacuates. P.S. Oh yes, there was a St. Mark,s game. 120 x , A G fi. Wg ,, 4 'W' Q 5 :X- , Nu T , pw -, qw 45: fi?fW"g2gsgg:fa A we - as E Q4 g 'ax , M Q 1, ' 'QEMEF' W S 0 ,Q 1 H ,fx 3,1 "W" -1 fi-ff' A fi Wi! I f-fa f I." ffl A Eff Y? ri f -lfisfilw Y Y' ' 'gfigin A ' MW Wi A Q' 1 . M2255 'Sfwfu W W Y -1 , ,if2.M:',2f. . fkfggagg A-vis: ' L" My W L 31: .vw-MM' : 1 -f' f'2'-151 3 , 5Wiii'fk - SL 5 f fa, X , ,sm 1li"?i7iQQ,.e- -ff Y A Nw ff? wa 1 AT Wk' M y , N 4 , 51-E f1kV'lSE??W 3fQgfx ,. 'HZ 'qiilavvw - EMA. 19 . :gm d L January Boys spill over campus hoping to rest up for next vacation . . . Some return early, some just don't return, but appearance of Escobedo cheers all. . . . 'LGood menn given permission to come aboard at Senterls table and sub- sequent hacks How over starboard . . . Dial votes find Murray Sr. rejecting uthe Grubblsl' landslide . . . While others moan over college boards, Hutcheson sets up dining room table with silverware and seals about-face . . . Closing of Pipe Club forces cold upon weed-seekers . . . Little fags, "candy man" stars, while faculty is defeated by b-ball team. Blessings counted since Galloway becomes hoarse after game .... Appeal of Tina Elk in HThe Hunters" drives Jim A'Stiches" Babcock to attempt suicide, consequent- ly, gun blast disturbs romance on screen . . . A good play, plus Mrs. Dewey's sur- vival, pleases audience of HTen Little Indians" . . . Flashing stroboscopes and ripple tank calculations produce noth- ing but headaches and physic failures . . . '6Squints" challenges Hthe Barw, but Weeks retreats in fear . . . Nedmen and Nedis team stumble and bounce to a 4-4 tie. Referees' lists decline because of full penalty box of masters . . . Charm of Hans wins over Linden Hall, sixth formers sneak in and attempt same . . . Trum Curtis's return causes laughter in living room when "hello there . . . ah . . . Chrisl' is stated in presence of habitual user . . . Frustrated Faber fights Hu as infirmary Fills. Re- vised schedule has students praying for disease . . . Dr. Groten presented Hot-rod, T.V. Guide, and rockin' Billy Parsorfs i'All American Boyf' Gifts re- ceived with smile, but Greek failures multiply . . . 123 February Groundhog doesn't see shadow, but Pottstown plunders tradition and sup- plies month of rain . . . Passionate Sixth Form livingroom attracted to Perryss pants . . . Debating teams foresee potential of hula-hoop as character and body builder in interscholastic compe- tition . . . Almighty Zeus hurls light- ning bolts at chosen few who advocate Ncha-cha-chan hymnal . . . Knapp breaks jaw, wired for sound but 'issues none . . . Mildred reported to be locked in Kingsleyls closet . . . Enlightening Buck Hill Falls conference finds par- ticipating disciples preaching gospel of liberal education . . . Students see ad- vantage of boarding schoolsg local insti- tutions snowed and closed, Hill keeps going . . . Country club schedule fits in Invitational Dance: Science library swallows intellectuals, others fight Hsix inch', rule. "Fats" Domino replaced at last minute by YVPAZ rockers. Gallo- way's reply to light-seeking Dean, fTm fresh out of bulbs" leaves date stranded on floor . . . Some fail to see reasoning in giving M1'. Sands money for boards which will keep them out of college . . . B-ballers spoil perfect season, win against . . . Denny requests no more mail, already owes 3000 . . . Conform- ing Jeff goes Bohemian, Gore 'Sharks angels" in February, Milbrath turns Maverick as Open House closes in on Flats . . . Haskell discovers radiator in middle of room a bit awkward . . . Seniors bum rides with masters to see L-ville contests, but find spectators more entertaining . . . Two watt VVKKK competes with new 50,000 watt WIBG. Calls from Chicken Hill request cen- soring . . , Von Helms pays money to initiate previous varsity stars to Pipe Club. 124 ,..-1' 'l' ,w S , H is mL,, A . W!!- Q QW QL f 0' 7.49, .4 iz 5 5 - 2 , 1 i . s"A' ' V. 7,5 i 5' 3 S5 ' Ms Wkxugl- Q 1 - . , k K ., , , N i 5wP5i Q 1z ?2i"? i5 M 21 wes w, wq:,,mr'- Elini' V uv kai, Q-N we -'mm -wa W5 af if 1' -.neu 1 1 W? ' .- . 2' my ,. q March "The Law" folds Milbrath's gam- bling casino in Hats . . . Interscholastic judges view Zealous Zobel through microscope as he splashes to a fifth place . . . Cottage bombarded by Jen- nings with physics experiment BB gun, but the ancient fortress withstands at- tack . . . Burnt, peeling faces abound as Getman replaces Palm Beach with General Electric . . . The '4Man Mon- sters" step down from the Intramural Courts to defeat the Ronniemen J.V. Cthen retreat to pipe clubj . . . P. Smith detects in a somewhat embarras- sing way that Johnny,s bathing suits are defective . . . Mr. Tyrer's work job crew discovers shortage of brooms fol- lowing mass beat in's at P. C. All Sixth Form viewers and referee Ned hear Jolly Jim say, "do I Have to." Affirma- tive reply produces double cheek bruises . . . All Math 4 students agree that Horner led an extremely dull life . . . H. C. A. clothing drive donates white sweater with blue block to pov- erty stricken Philistine Phil, Moose Moyer, and Lum the Grub . . . Term end cramming profits only gleeful teachers. Army looks better and better as grades reach home-front . . . Spring initiated with night snow ball fight. Pine House surrounded but Messrs. Little and Bristol aid escape of attack- ers . . . Stack finally content when uweeneesi' leave before Seniors . . . Not only donat we know what The Hill wants us to, but after college boards, we find we don't know what the CEEB wants us to either . . . Brave rebels descend mound for vacation to join Castro in Cuba. The less brave, less wealthy students retreat to Florida beach to join "young in heartw masters or take joy ride from Main Line to New York. 127 April April Foolis Day laughter response nil as vacationers trudge Qand some staggerj up knoll for final time. Stories abound: Sebring loses equipment be- cause of Hill delegation . . . Bermuda tans ease Prior about integration . . . Opening term entertainment consists of Ned,s usual: no purple hair, limit on Madras jackets, water is to drink, etc.g plus half hour oration about chapel revision . . . Life magazine stimulates phone booth crammingg but Galloway's mouth wonjt fit in, and foaming cleanser terminates attempt . . . Dean,s office ready to throw book at quad- walkers, but foiled . . . Loss of last year's chem quizzes causes subsequent decline of grades . . . Boys who were Hlearning how to thinki' now learn how to pass because new physic books don't arrive . . . The casual Hillers once again cram booths, this time to get dates Qerrr guestsj for dance. 'gWho wrote book of loven remains unan- swered as gasograms reject Snowmen. Little tells Hutcheson to go oscillate . . . Invasion of Pottstown by caps finds a well-known beaver on the spot with the buckomobile. i'Don't take your guns to towni' becomes more significant when played to tune of 15 demerits . . . Demolition experts gain experience in Upper School, but donat go over with bang . . . Getman honors Mr. Myle- craine . . . Dress turns backless in 4'Bravados"-boys admire new style . . . Pipe-clubbers mistake Jeff as joinee, but hurried initiation forgets to use committeemen . . . Sam the Rancher admires maturity and cooperation of 6th Form during testing period . . . Hi- so-siers bounce to Lester Lanin, others take count of chaperones . . . Privileges begin to flow, but teachers don,t get jest of 'Lleviating work" tradition . . . First list awakens boys to realize that work is not over-but this column is. 128 9-5 A WE. wi 5? Ti ' ' if ' , J " " 5 1 I , 1, Z M W9 I' 153 E T, 3.31715 5'- ' n r g f Q A, QJ,---sql-.C--v ng-M.. 4 5 MJ ,......-n 3 ' J.: 'V nmnemsu i M-wk K 5 1 E I E s 3 E x 2 lf ATHLETICS My M Q ! Rx x .1 B lr- ,Q 'X bww. ' sh- Y W ' ' lllll ' M ' ff I4 '- 'wx v ,L---Egg ,1 -ig- -f "Q-jr - TTH Varsity Coaches HE list of varsity coaches has been lengthened this year with the coming of three new masters to the school. Together with the eight returning coaches, they make up a squad which has compiled quite a record. Mr. Bissell was captain of The Hill football team and on varsity track and wrestling teams. He attended the University of Michigan, where he was captain of wrestling. After 1937, he wrestled as an amateur for nine years and was New England champion for two years, National wrestling runner-up in the 174- pound class, Metropolitan A.A.U. Champion for three years and in 194-6, National Champion. Mr. Clifford C. Little has coached the Cross-Country since 1954. Mr. Little organized Cross-Country as a major sport in the school and has watched it improve each year. He was graduated from Bowdoin in 194-6 where he ran on the varsity cross-country team. Mr. Robert H. Morgan has coached varsity soccer at The Hill since 1952. He played on the soccer team at Haverford which had the good fortune to play against The Hill on two occasions. Haverford was beaten both times. He coached freshman soccer at Lafayette for several years before coming to The Hill in 1936. The basketball team is coached by Mr. Donald S. Ronnie who has improved the quality of basketball at The Hill considerably. He went to Colgate University where he played varsity baseball and basketball. Mr. Ronnie coached freshman baseball and basketball before coming to The Hill. Mr. John T. Whatley is a new master this year coming to the school from Harvard where he was captain of the varsity swimming team in 1955. After being graduated from Harvard, he went into the Marine Corps. Mr. Whatley is also a Far Fields coach and an instructor of history and English. The varsity hockey team is co-coached by Mr. Edward T. Hall and Mr. Donald Lea. Mr. Hall played hockey at St. Marks and Yale before coming to The Hill in 1953 as Headmaster of the school. Mr. Lea went to St. Paul's and then to M.I.T., where he was captain of hockey and lacrosse. Mr. Robert M. Dewey, the squash and tennis coach, went to Yale where he was on the varsity squash and tennis teams, and has recently been ranked as number six in the nation in squash. Mr. Arthur F. Jackson has been varsity track coach at The Hill since 1938. He is a graduate of Yale University and was on the track team there. In 1933 he won the shotput in the Harvard-Yale-Oxford-Cambridge meet which also has been won by Bill Markle, captain of The Hill team in 1955. The varsity baseball team is coached by Mr. Kenneth M. Brown, who came to The Hill in 1955. He is a Spanish instructor, advisor to the Spanish Club, a Far Fields football coach, and the Junior basketball coach. Mr. Francis Armstrong, the golf coach, has compiled a commendable record. While coach, he has had one Eastern Interscholastic champion and one runner-up, and last year two of his players reached the Semi-Finals. 132 www f,"G5S,s,w,q ,V , f-W, E1 , gl as-w v gfi' VM, ' M "' ' i ,f ,Qtglsiyg 9- A.A. COMMITTEE Back Row: Mass, Symonds, Winthrop, Priehett. Front Row: Stack, Knapp, Chappell, Weeks, A. A. Committee The Executive Committee of the Athletic Association is under the direction of Mr. Stanley A. Wfard and is made up of the captains of all the major sports at The Hill. Its function is to discuss and advise the school on all matters per- taining to the school's athletic activities. Meetings are held at the request of Mr. Hall, Mr. Ward or the group's president. This year's president was Bruce Miller, the captain of cross country and track. The vice-president was Beek Winthrop, the soccer captain, and the secretary was Charles Frank, the tennis captain. The rest of the members of the committee were Barron Weeks, football, Bob Chappell, wrestling, Chris Stack, swimming, and Gordon Prichett, basketball, George Knapp, hockey, Leonard Mass, baseball and Samuel Symonds, golf. The Committee may suggest appropriations for new equipment as well as the place that a sport should take. It may also take action in cases of boys breaking training which may result in anything from a stern lecture to being deprived of a letter or removed from the team. ' Some of the accomplishments of recent Committees have been the pro- motion of hockey and cross country from minor to major sports. The group considered similar action for the squash team and decided to vote on it at the end of the year, at which time it will very likely be made a major sport. Members of this organization also assist in the management of the Lawrenceville pep rallies and the control of the crowds during this game. They were instru- mental in making both the rally before and conduct during the Lawrenceville weekend so good this year. 134 Frank, Miller. CHEERLEADERS Seated: Hoopes, Morosini, Prior. Kneeling: Symonds, Mackinnon. Cheerleaders School spirit was boosted this year bythe able work of the cheerleaders co-captained by Nels Morosini and Sam Symonds, who aided the soccer, football, and cross-country teams. Cheerleaders attended every home soccer match, as well as football games, during the fall season. During the winter term the cheer- leaders acted as ushers at swimming and wrestling meets. After an educational rally for the new boys, the group held two 'itorch lit" meetings in front of Memorial Hall, the first rally at the beginning of the season, the second before the L'ville game at the end of the year. Led by the cheerleaders, the student body marched out to the nbig gamei' against the Lawrentians, chanting the traditional yells of 'gWash that shirtv and HWhat do we eat, red meat, red meatf, Attendance at the soccer games rose tremendously this season. These crowds were handled by two or three cheerleaders at each game, while all the cheerleaders handled the crowds at the football games. The bear at the Ijville game was a tremendous success, as usual, and special credit must be given to Liam English for a fine job. In order to confuse the student body as to the bear's identity 4'Willy,' Wilkinson played the part at the rally the preceding evening. The cheerleaders are Nels Morosini, Sam Symonds, Bongo Prior, Matt Hoopes, Dick Ruggles, Carl Ferenbach, and Craig MacKinnon. The last three are Fifth Formers and are expected to return to the group next year to continue the building of school spirit. 135 Football In what some might be compelled to call a building year, The Hill School Varsity Football team ended its 1958 campaign with an overall record of three victories, four defeats, and one tie. Among the bright spots in the season, vic- tories over Williamson Trade, Mercersburg, and Blair stood out. In the traditional finale with Lawrenceville, the Red and Black met the best opposition they had seen in their undefeated, untied season, but were just too powerful for The Hill. The game was hard fought up to the last whistle, but L'ville's reversing, wedging single wing offense, and sturdy defense proved more than equal to the occasion as the Larries successfully avenged last year's defeat with a decisive 19-0 win. Still winless after its first three encounters, The Hill, with the guidance and spark of Coach Frank Bissell and Captain Barron Weeks, managed finally to pull itself through the first gloomy weeks and return to the victory trail. The season's opener ended in a 7-7 deadlock on Perkiomen's muddy field. The Perkers led by seven points at the half, but the Blue and Gray bounced back in the second half as Dick Berk scampered around end for the TD and later for the point after. The Hill was host to William Penn Charter in its first home game. The powerful visiting team dropped Hill 20-0, in spite of the commendable efforts of John Asher, Jim Babcock, and Tom Rogers. Aside from frequent fumbles, which many times thwarted Hill drives, the loss of Captain Weeks on the opening kickoff proved to be the most important factor in the game, Weeks suffered from a shoulder separation which kept him out of operation for four weeks. The long trip to Virginia seemed twice as long on the way back as The Hillls winless streak was extended to three weeks, bowing to the Orange and Black of Woodberry Forest, 21-0. Among those starring for the Blue were line- men Terry Moulton, John Herrick, Jim Shennan, Pete Jones, Mike Smith, Steve Schaff, and Neal Thompson. Returning to Dell Field, the Blue achieved its first victory, swamping Williamson Trade by a score of 20-0. Berk, breaking loose for 70 yards, Dave McIlvain and Rogers rolled up the score for The Hill. In its fifth game the Blue and Gray was host to Mercersburg over the wet parents weekend. The game was played almost entirely under water, but the weather did not prevent The Hill from defeating the mud clad Blue and White, 8-0. The game was highlighted by a safety when Shennan and Schaff nailed a Mercersburger in his own end zone, and by Babcockls TD breakaway. The most important factor in the game, however, was the fine defensive job turned in by the Hill line. Defensive play proved to be a weakness rather than an asset in the next game. Traveling to Blairstown, The Hill took on the Buccaneers from Blair. In a game which displayed rather poor defensive play on both teams, The Hill,s stronger offense proved to make the difference. Berk scored three times in the first half to account for The Hill's halftime lead of 20-6. The game was far 136 7 VARSITY FOOTBALL Back Row: Asher, Shennan, Herrick, Thompson, N., Schafif. Second Row: Allen, Smith, P., Stack, Babcock, Medina, McFadden, Rogers, Peterson. Front Row: Jones, Berk, Weeks, Moulton, Mennen. more closely fought than the score would lead one to believe as Blair was seldom more than five points behind in the second half. Fortunately, Asher added two more touchdowns, one of which was in the last few seconds of the game, icing the victory for the Blue and Gray, 33-22. At Peddie, The Hill was less fortunate. Unlike Blair's fancy cross-bucking, trapping team, Peddie relied on its huge line. The Blue and Gold's forward wall man for man outweighed Hill's by at least thirty pounds and proved too much for the Hillers to handle, as Peddie handed Hill its third defeat by a score of 19-15. Considering that Peddie led 12-O at the end of the Hrst quarter, it is obvious that Hill was continually Hghting back throughout the game, An Asher to Berk pass and an Allen breakaway provided 13 of The Hill's points. The remaining two points were the result of an intentional safety given up by Peddie in the closing seconds of the game, serving to eliminate the chances of Hill scoring by running down the clock and removing the ball from its dangerous position on the one yard line, where a fumble could have meant the game. In addition to those previously mentioned, Pete Smith, Jeff Mennen, Kim Morton, and Bill McFadden were awarded the varsity HH". Coach Bissell's staff of Messrs. David Mercer, Allyn Brown, and Douglas Foster must be com- mended for their fine efforts throughout the season. Coaches Brown and Foster aided Coach Bissell in the line department while Coach Mercer worked with the ends. During the games Messrs. Brown and Foster acted as spotters for Mr. Bissell. 137 -e Y' Qi gg 'fa 'L' Q ., HL? 1- ,xx w Q35 g iw ' ' " f ff . Q Q Nagy K , 7 sf in f-2 Qfy,fsif,,L:, 55. Q P sen ' it ww- L 4 A - W-W-fzgfwfx x " I 5 ri 52. Vmfgg - V Q' -- Soccer The 1958 Hill soccer team, captained by Beekman Winthrop and coached by Mr. Morgan, lost three of its first four, games but lost only two of the re- maining nine to finish with a record of six wins, five defeats, and two ties. Winthrop paced the squad which boasted only four returning lettermen by scoring nine goals in the thirteen game schedule. For the first time in a long while the booters possessed a real scoring punch, netting twenty-nine goals to the oppo- sition,s eighteen, for an average of better than two goals per game. In its opener on September 27 the Blue and Gray met one of the best teams it was to encounter all season, Episcopal, and bowed in defeat by the margin of 1-0. The Hillers who had no previous game experience made a more than creditable showing controlling the play in the first, second and fourth periods. After the Haverford School game was rained out on the preceding Wed- nesday, the team journeyed to Mercersburg in its longest trip of the year. Winthrop led the team scoring both Hill goals in the 2-l victory. His first came after he had received a long pass from Charlie Frank, and the second came when Steve Cox collided with the host goalie deflecting the ball to Winthrop who scored on an open net. The following Wednesday Perkiomen defeated The Hill on the Perkiomen Held by a 2-1 count. Pete Melrose scored the only goal for The Hillers lobbing a high shot over the defending goalie from his outside left position. The outcome of this game might have been different had not five of the Hill team been put out of action as a result of injuries. Gerry Frank a left wing was lost for the remainder of the season with a broken leg. The usually strong Princeton freshmen toppled The Hill, 5-2, in a very well played game on Kaul Field. Despite the lopsided score the Hill played one of its better games of the season, the Princeton eleven was one of the best in their history and would have rolled up a much higher score had it not been for the continuous hustle and sharp defensive work by the entire team. Melrose scored his second goal of the season and Chet Kowalski his first, while Steve Elliott, Tom Snively, and George Knapp played consistently well in their halfback positions. On October 15 the Hillers resumed their winning ways overcoming the Penn Freshmen by a 3-0 margin. Winthrop scored the first goal of the game, and Cox the remaining two on passes from Winthrop and Kurt Steinman. The fine goaltending job by Gordy Prichett kept the game from being much closer, he made many beautiful diving saves to thwart a series of seemingly unstoppable shots. Three days later Winthrop and C. vonHelms each scored twice to give The Hill a 4-0 win over the Haverford College JV. Both of vonHelm's goals came in the first period, one on a solo and the other on a pass from Steinman, while Winthrop scored his goals in the last half by means of a penalty shot and by converting a corner kick by Dick Sylvester into a tally. The following Wednesday in a rain-soaked affair the Lehigh Freshmen tallied once in the last part of the fourth period to counteract an unassisted goal by Winthrop earlier in the game and even the final score at 1-1. Goalie Prichett was again forced to make some very difficult saves, this time more because of the sloppy playing conditions than hard shots. 140 L M VARSITY SOCCER Back Row: Klauder, Prichett, Elliott, Frank, Butcher. Second Row: Hagen, Sylvester, Kowalski, Graham, Mackie, Knapp. Front Row: Sniveley, Steinman, Winthrop, Cox, Melrose. Again in a downpour The Hill booters walloped Southern Lehigh H.S. 10-O before a Parent's Weekend crowd which was kept small by the inclement weather. The entire squad saw action in the fracas in which eight men scored. Steinman and reserve Chris Donner, playing in Winthropis position, both tallied twice, while Charlie Frank, Steiner, Kowalski, Graham, Elliott, and vonHelrns rounded out the scoring. On October 28, riding high after their previous victory, The Hill decisively whipped a talented George School team, 4-2. Steinman tied the game after George had taken an early lead as he scored on the rebound of a hard shot by W'inthrop. Following this game The Hill suffered two successive defeats, the Hrst at the hands of Blair, 2-1, with VVinthrop the only Hill scorer, and the second, 4-1, by Westchester State Teachers JV, the best unit which the team encountered all season long. Frank was the only scorer in the latter game on a pass from Jim Klauder. The Hill won its third and final road game of the year in a closely con- tested tiff with Peddie, 2-1. Before the first quarter was half over the Hillers had scored two quick goals on a penalty kick by lNinhtrop and a deft deflection shot by Frank. A week later on November 15, Lawrenceville and The Hill fought to their third consecutive tie O-0. Sandy Graham saved the game for the hosting Hill team when he dived at a ball rolling unimpeded towards an open goalmouth and blocked it with his hands giving the Larries a penalty kick. The risk paid off when the visitor kicked the free shot right at Prichett who blocked it easily. Winthrop, Elliott, and Prichett all were outstanding in performing their duties. 14-1 35? ,www . . if u 'MQW , 4? ff'--" X. .iff 1 w fy- . 3541 x F ifgjfp. V K3 QQ-M W . J Z WK . . i i , W af ,X A . Y Q f 2 341. f- ' f 72' w'Xii5????5fj4 , 27. fviwgxw QM ,941 fx 7 fxgavagvg 'S+'-wx., , veg' ,L JF W fm ff, A ,f 'lf' Qlfyi 'PQPNRQV3 'X f?figQ3gW 12? iflifvf ' ' div' , Cross Country NDER the tutelage of Coach Clifford C. Little and the leadership of Captain Bruce Miller the Hill School Cross Country squad copped its second straight winning season by beating arch-rival Lawrenceville. Miller and teammate Major White led The Hill throughout the season as one of the two ran first for The Hill in all meets. After dropping the first two meets, the squad roared back to take its last five contests. In their first contest the harriers played host to a strong Church Farm squad. Suffering from the loss of its captain The Hill dropped the meet 31-24 as Church Farm took the first, fourth, fifth, and sixth positions. The leading Hill runners were Major White and Bob McIlvain who grabbed the second and third places. Larry Perin, Bob Milbrath, and Ken Stiles also placed for the hosts as they used The Hill's newly extended course for the first time. The next contest was also run at home as the thinclads fell to a strong Pennsylvania Freshmen squad, 29-28. Back in the lineup Miller led The Hill as he took second in the meet behind Penn's Roy Reisinger who set a second for the course of 12:17 minutes. This standard stood until the final meet of the year. Miller was followed by teammates White and McIlvain who placed in the fourth and sixth positions. Also among the scorers were Perin and Sam Perry. In this meet the squad suffered as it did in its primary contest from the loss of returning letterman Tom Keller. The third contest proved victorious for The Hill as it dropped a visiting Lafayette Frosh, 17-38. Nine of the first ten positions fell to the hosts as Lafayette was able only to take the fourth slot. Miller and White tied for the number one position with a time of 12:34. In a brilliant burst of speed McIlvain de- feated his Lafayette competitor in the last hundred yards by less than a yard to take the third position. Duffey and Keller concluded The Hill's scoring for the afternoon as they crossed the finish line -together in the fifth slot. In a driving rain and on a slippery home field the harriers outran a Mercers- burg unit in a 23-32 victory. Though the visitors took the first and fourth slots, The Hill won the meet by gaining second, third, Hfth, sixth, and seventh places. After Miller and White had crossed the finish in the second and third positions, they were followed by Duffey, Keller, and Perin, who wrapped up the meet for The Hill. Also among the first ten finishers were Lenny Mass and McIlvain who finished numbers eight and nine. The thinclads took to the road for the first time November 7 as they visited Blair at Blairstown to capture their third victory and put themselves in the winning record column to stay. On the visitors' short 1.9 mile course the squad was able to produce a 23-32 victory. Miller and White in their usual fashion led The Hill to its victory, as they grabbed the one and two slots. Duffey, Keller, and Mass also scored for The Hill as they crossed the goal fifth, seventh, and eighth. Duffeyattained his fifth position by defeating a challenging opponent in the last huxifiredyards. The next Saturday once again found The Hillers away from home as they visited the Peddie School in Hightstown, New Jersey. Miller and White 144 m cracked the course record as they finished at 11:43 minutes knocking nine seconds off the former standard. They were followed by Keller, Perry, and Perin who finished third, fourth, and sixth respectively to give The Hill a I6-39 victory. In its season finale the unit played host to its arch-rival Lawrenceville in their annual meeting and for the second straight year defeated the Larries. The New Jersey State Champions were set back, 25-30. Captain Miller broke The Hill course record as he Finished with a time of 12:09. He was followed by teammate YVhite who crossed a second behind him. In the fourth slot was Stoney Dufifey who gave his best performance of the year. As the runners headed into the last half of the race, Duffey was well back in the pack, but in the final mile he gave a brilliant burst of speed to take his position. Keller and Perry concluded The Hill's scoring of the year as they took the eighth and tenth slots respectively. Though the team loses Miller, Perry, Keller, Duffey, Milbrath, Mass, and Stiles, it looks forward to a successful season next year. Next year's Captain Major 'White will be one of three lettermen returning. The other two are Bob McIlvain and Larry Perin. Around these three Coach Little will mold the nucleus of next yearis squad. The largest number of runners in the history of Hill cross country turned out this last year thanks greatly to The Hill's three sport program which was inaugurated this fall. Miller and White teamed throughout the year to lead the squad to a winning record for the second successive year. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY Seated: Keller, Duffey. Miller. Perin. Milbrath. Standing: 'White. Stiles. Perry. McIlvain, B.. Mass. A Fr M15 ag- W V ik gl? , .L ,LZ -wg: li' N. liz ,,j?'g'1 Basketball HE Hill School basketball team, winning but five games while losing eleven, had far from a winning season, but its record alone is hardly representative of the team and how they played. After losing every ball game in the Hrst half of the season, the leadership of Captain Gordy Prichett, the coaching of Mr. Ronnie, and steady maturing of the team took favorable results. In retrospect: the Blue and Gray opened its season against a respectable contingent from Valley Forge Military Academy on January 14, in spite of Prichett's valiant effort, scoring 18 points, and the fact that Hill outplayed their opponents in the second half, the deficit of the first two quarters proved too much to overtake: VFMA, 58-Hill, 49. Moving away from home for its second game, the Blue and Gray took on the Buccaneers from Blairstown, N. Barnett of the Buc's proved too strong for Hill as he dumped in 31 points to lead his team to an 83-53 victory in spite of Baker,s 14, and Prichett's twelve points. Four days after Blair, on January 21, Hill's quintet invaded the Wm. Penn Charter School in Philadelphia, Pa. Behind a well rounded starting five, Penn Charter soundly beat Hill although Prichett, hitting 13, continued to score in double figures. Returning to the Gillison court, Hill took on Peddie on January 24, and again lost. Herrick, Berk, and Prichett, scoring 13, 10, and 12 respectively, could not outscore Peddie's Goldman and Sweet, scoring 25 and 18, and thus Peddie won, 59-48. January 28 found The Hill's five again invading Philadelphia, this time for Episcopal Academy. Hill, leading for three quarters, tightened up in the closing minutes, and lost to a not-so-powerful Blue and White team, 42-37. Prichett and Baker scored eleven and ten points respectively. The proverbial slough of despondency into which the Blue team seemed to have fallen continued on the last day of January. A weak Mercersburg quintet managed to pull a 44-40 squeaker out of the fire, again in spite of the seemingly vain efforts of Baker and Prichett Cwho scored 20 and 10j. Temple High, one of the few teams that really deserved to beat the Hill five, were guests at the Gillison court on February 4, and soundly romped the home team, 80-50, Prichett scoring 23 in spite of the slaughter. Hill was destined to lose one more game before they were to break into the winning column, that game was to Admiral Farragut Academy. Prichett again led his team, and again his team lost, this time 46-40. After the 0-8 drudgery of the first half of the season, Hill started the second half in fine style by soundly beating the first Freshman club they faced, Penn State-Ogontz Center, 50-43. Hardly in vain this time, Baker and Prichett scored 15 and 14 respectively. On February 14, dance weekend, the Blue and Gray won its second ball game, trouncing Williamson Trade School. In the 63-43 conquest, Asher led the scoring with 16, and Prichett and Herrick followed with 13 and 14 points each. Leaving home for its next two games, The Hill met with consider- able difliculty in the names of Lawrenceville and Perkiomen. The offensive slump, which hurt Hill badly in both games, was more evident in the former than at Pennsburgg against the Perkers, Baker and Prichett continued to score Q14 and 13D , but the team in general looked cold: Perkiomen School, 56-The Hill School, 47. At Lawrenceville, three days later, on February 21, the scoring problem was considerably worse, as Liville walked away with an easy victory, 51-38. Against 148 VARSITY BASKETBALL Standing: Leblang, Baker, Herrick, Cannon. Sitting: Berk, Asher, Prichett, Henderson, Moyer. the Red and Black, the score by quarters went 4, 8, 6, 20, and it seems as though the loosening up shown in the last quarter carried over to the Blue and Gray's next game as they decisively upset a good Germantown Academy quintet, a team that had previously beaten both Penn Charter and Episcopal, 60-44. Proving to be consistent, Prichett and Baker again led the scoring, with 19 and 10 respectively. In perhaps the best game that they played all year, the Blue and Gray edged a powerful Southern Lehigh High School quintet, 64-60, on February 28 on the Gillison court, Scoring in double figures for Hill, Asher, with ten, and Baker, with 17, followed Prichett, who had 24. The next team to'invade the Gillison court was the JV five from Kutztown State Teachers College. In a game that showed little offense, Hill put seven men in the scoring column to come up with a 45-38 victory over the collegians. Gunning for the title of undefeated-at-home-in-the-second-half, Hill's hopes were spoiled in the last game. The frosh from Gettysburg ruined the streak in a decisive conquest of the home five. Warner and company outplayed and outscored Prichett and company by 18 points. Although not mentioned thus far, credit must be given to those who fought equally as hard, but scored and played less than those mentioned. The other members of the 1959 squad were: Bill Henderson, Phil Gannon, Moose Moyer, Frank Price, Dave Allen, Tom McLaughlin, Dave Mann, and Bill Duane, all played at one time or another, and also at one time or another, each of the Hrst five mentioned was on the starting quintet. 149 if Hi if Wrestling ITH only five returning lettermen, the '59 wrestling team developed enough new material under the tutelage of Mr. Bissell to capture seven contests in nine ventures. The two setbacks came at the hands of two powerful rivals from Easton and Allentown. The' season opened with the invasion of the Northampton grapplers, who garnered one fall, two decisions, and a draw in losing, 27-13. The home team matmen subdued their adversaries on points in the other bouts, with the exception of the heavyweight class, in which Jay Jamison scored a fall Jamie Moffatt battled to a 3-2 decision in one of the afternoon's closest bouts, while John Judis's match ended in a tie. The remaining decisions were collected by Lanny Gabel, Captain Bob Chappell, Jack Manock, Pete Jones, and Fourth Former Steve Schaff. Hampered by the absence of Captain Chappell, the Bissellmen were not as successful against Easton High School on the latter's mats. The Eastoners started off on the right foot, winning every match up to the 129 pound event, when Chris Stowell scored the Blue and Gray's first points by topping his man 4-3. The only other bright spot for The Hill in the 31-6 upset was Phil Wick, who came through with four third period points to win 5-3. Judis came out on the short end of a 3-1 score, while both Manock's and Jones's bouts could have gone either way. On the following weekend, the team stayed at home to await the onset of Mercersburg's wrestlers. Although handicapped somewhat by the current flu epidemic, which removed some of the regulars from action, the home team made quick work of the weak Mercersburg product, 41-2. Tallying five for the victors were Gabel, who received a forfeit, Christ Stowell at 130 pounds, Manock in the next class, Jones and Jeremy Stowell in consecutive matches, and 168 pounder Steve Schaff. Moffatt, Judis, and Ken Rugh decisioned to conclude the scoring. The grapplers continued rolling along their winning path by overwhelming an unbalanced Lower Merion, piling up fifty points to the visitors, three. The Blue and Gray dropped only one bout, as Moffatt was edged 4-2. The losers relinquished pins to Gabel, Judis, Chappell, Jones, and Jeremy Stowell, while Tony Koren, Jamison, and Rugh received forfeits. Phil Wick and Schaff each copped easy decisions. Four days later the Bissellmen took to the mats against the perennially weak team fielded by Blair. After dropping the first bout, the Hillers seized seven of the remaining nine matches to win 27-11. In their varsity debuts, John Clarke and Jeff Mennen captured decisions. Chappell, Wick, and Whit Beebe found their opponents not very formidable, as they all registered pins for the Blue. Moffatt and Tad McAlpin had little trouble in shutting out their adversaries 4-0 and 7-0. Seven days later, Bethlehem High School travelled to The Hill to avenge last yearas defeat but were turned back by a 23-18 count. Ken Rugh grabbed the limelight by pinning Magdasy in the opening period for six points and a Hill victory. Chappell utilized the cradle effectively to pin in the first period, while Jones contributed a third period fall. Also aiding in The Hill triumph were Moffatt and Jeremy Stowell, who collected 4-0 and 4-2 decisions. Eagerly anticipating the invasion of the Larries the next weekend, everyone 152 VARSITY WRESTLING Standing: Dickey, D., Becker, Beebe, Wick, P., Schaff, Jamison, Rugh, Herasumchuck, Hazeltine. First Row: Gabel, Moffatt, Manock, Jones, P., Chappell, Stowell, J., Judis, Clarke, J. was disappointed at the cancellation, a result of the flu epidemic. The next contest was with annual threat, Allentown. In a meet similar to the Hill-Bethlehem battle in which the outcome depended on the heavyweight match, Allentown squeaked by the home forces, 20-17. In the climactic final bout, Gaycheek overcame Rugh to insure victory for the visitors. The victors started off by taking three of the first four matches, as only Moffatt managed to win 5-2. In his closest bout of the season, Chappell came from behind to win and put The Hill back on the victory path. Jones piled up a ten point triumph, Schaff edged his man 3-0, and Jamison pinned, but this was not sufhcient to overcome the margin Allentown had gained in the lower weights. In their final dual meet, the Bissellmen vanquished an undefeated Girard team, 32-10, on the losers' mats. The vacancy caused by the absence of Chappell was amply filled by Dave Herasimchuk, who pinned in 42 seconds. Jamison and Jeremy Stowell garnered the remaining Hill falls. Girard also gave up decisions to Gabel, Clarke, Moffatt, Wiclc, and Jones. Three Lehigh champions paced the team to a 88-81 victory at the Inter- scholastics over second-place Milton Hershey. Nine boys reached the semifinals, and five boys went on to the finals. Captain Chappell defeated Menser 6-1 to capture his third consecutive Lehigh crown, while Beebe and Jones emerged victorious by the respective scores of 5-4 and 2-1. 106 pounder Clarke met defeat 6-0 in the championship match, and Tad McAlpin likewise fell to Smart by a 5-3 count. The trophy for the best wrestler was awarded to Chappell and Pereia. 153 m"li'9P- K IW .Q lf. 5, iv, W. I ,- f fi, ,. H, ' ,J 4 9 an ,x 4. muah - , ,mm W, MW W . .,., ,js- E wf1W."'?11t: ,,,..v,-v -A.. Us Swimming HE swimmers, under their new coach Mr. Whatley, compiled a 6-1-1 dual meet record this year while taking second to the Yale Freshmen in a tri- angular meet and runner-up to Georgia Military Academy in the Eastern Inter- scholastics. The season's opener against the Bucknell Freshmen showed clearly where the strength of the 1958-1959 team lay, in depth. In gathering a 43-43 tie the Hillers took only four firsts out of the ten events, but made up the difference by placing both entries in six of the eight individual events. Don Rose and Minor Davis finished one-two in the 50-yard freestyle, while Mark Haag and Captain Chris Stack swept the 100-yard butterfiy. The meet was decided in the Hnal event of the day, the 200 yard freestyle relay 3 the Hillers needed the win to tie. Rose, Beek Winthrop, and Frank Mueller gradually built up a lead which the visitors could not overcome to succeed in salvaging the deadlock. The swimmers came back from the Christmas recess revitalized, and on January 14, they drubbed a hapless visiting Lehigh Freshmen team, 72-14. The highlight of this meet came when Gress LeMaistre broke the school's diving record, registering 63.45 points. At home the following Saturday, the natators again racked up an impressive point total as they defeated Mercersburg, 62-24. Again LeMaistre's diving stole the show, he broke his previous record and hit his peak for the season with 66.75 points. The Hillers took both relays, five other Hrsts and many seconds and thirds to reach to 62 point total. On January 21 the Blue and Gray used two strong relay teams to come from behind and defeat the Eastern Interscholastic High School Champions from William Penn High School of York in the loser's pool. Rose, anchoring the medley relay, pulled away from his York counterpart, to give The Hill the vital seven points. Other individual winners were Rose in the 50 free, Steve Bliss in the 100 back, and Larry Paine in the 100 free. The swimmers then romped in what was expected to be one of the toughest meets of the season as they walloped Haverford in Cunningham Pool on January 24, 57-29. The major part of the victory came with Hill victories in the last four events. Rose and Haag won the first two races, the 50 free and 100 butterfly, while Paine took the 100 free. LeMaistre won the dive handily, Rick Bjorck took the 150 yard individual medley, and the relay teams swept their events to provide the decisive victory margin. The Princeton Freshmen on January 31 forced the hosting Hill team to stage again a rally in the last four events. The Tiger kittens built up a substantial 32-22 lead prior to the dive, but victories by LeMaistre in the dive, Bjorck in the 150 individual and the two relays provided the 49-37 win. The only other winner for the Hill was Haag who took his specialty, the 100 butterfly, in the time of 1:01.3. Instead of going home for the February seventh winter weekend, the swimmers journeyed to New Haven to participate in a triangular meet with Hotchkiss and the Yale Freshmen. The perennially strong Freshman team ran up 70 points to The Hill's 51 and Hotchkissls 31 3 if scored as dual meets The Hill topped Hotchkiss 57-29 and fell to the collegians 52-34. Yale had little difficulty, winning every event but the last three. The high point of the meet as far as the Hill's fortunes were 156 VARSITY SWIMMING Standing: Gore, Lewis, Paine, L., Bliss, Armentrout, A., Smith, P., Amerman, Kozloff. Sitting: Milbrath, Rose, D., Bjorck, Haag, Stack, Davis, Winthrop, Prior, LeMaistrc. concerned came as usual in the relays. The 200 medley unit of Bliss, Ted Kozloff, Haag and Paine out-pulled the host team who in turn touched out the Hotchkiss representatives. Pete Arnerman, Winthrop, Rose, and Davis all turned in good times and out-distanced the 200 yard freestyle relay teams of Hotchkiss and Yale in that order, winning in 1 :36.2. On February 14 the Hillers ran up their last decisive victory of the year when they drowned a visiting Peddie contingent, 68-18. The Hill swimmers took eight of the ten events and all but one of the second places in the romp. Amerman won the 50 free, and then Haag tied GrifHn's school butterfly mark of 1 :01.0. Besides the relays, the other Hill winners were Al Armentrout in the 100 back, P. Smith in the 100 free, LeMaistre in the dive and Bliss in the 150 individual. The following Saturday tragedy befell The Hill swimmers at Lawrenceville, the hosts scored firsts in seven events to win decisively 535-32M. The best Hill performance was put on by Bongo Prior in the 200 yard freestyle. The visiting distance man went out fast, and for the first time of the year did not tire and lose his early advantage. He fought off the Red-and-Black's Dilworth and finished in 2:06.9. Bliss won the backstroke, as Armentrout pulled in a surprise second. Rose nabbed the 100 free for the Hill's other win. The Blue-and-Gray got its revenge, however, in the Eastern Interscholastics where Lawrenceville took fourth and The Hill second. The outstanding Hill performances came in the medley relay, the 100 back and the dive. The relay team of Bliss, Kozloff, Haag and Paine set a new meet record, while Bliss outdid all expectations and led the backstroke finishers with a 1:02.9, The real surprise of the meet was the diving of second former Bob Zoble. The little diver who was on the JV all season became the only Hiller to qualify and went on to take fifth of seven in the finals. Q 157 lwjglwz, Hockey HE 1958-59 varsity hockey team although outscoring its opponents 57 goals to 39, could compile only a mediocre 6-7 record. The Blue and Gray suffered greatly from the loss of their captain George Knapp midway in the season. Sixth formers Chris Glenn and Mike Edgar, both returning lettermen, led The Hill scorers with fourteen points apiece. Glenn scored six goals and registered eight assists while Edgar netted ten and assisted on four others. Jim Klauder, a fifth former, followed close behind with six goals and seven assists for a total of thirteen points. Even though he did not play in the last five games Captain Knapp was next. He scored nine goals and set up three more talliesg tied with him was Carl Ferenbach who fired four into the nets and aided his teammates eight times for twelve points. Another outstanding member of the team was goalie Jim Babcock, who compiled a very creditable save average of .865. In the traditional season's opener with St. Mark's in Madison Square Garden on December 22, catastrophe befell The Hill sextet. The bigger, faster St. Mark's team scored three goals in the first three minutes and went on to rout the befuddled Blue and Gray, 9-O. Knapp, who missed more than a few shots by mere inches, and Tom Hutton, who was a bulwark at defense, led the Hillers in their losing cause. The Hershey Junior Bears toppled the pucksters in the first game after Christmas vacation by scoring a goal in the last 56 seconds of play. Ferenbach became the first Hill player to score in the 1958-59 campaign when he drove home a pass from Glenn at 5:25 of the first period. The following Saturday The Hill won its first victory at the expense of the Chestnut Hill Academy. Knapp scored two and an assist, to pace the 5-1 win. Fifth former Tom McArdle opened the scoring of the first period registering as a result of passes from Edgar and Hutton. Knappis first goal came 54 seconds after the start of the second period unassisted. In the last stanza the Blue and Gray netted three more: Edgar converted a pass from Klauder at 6:32, Knapp again scored unassisted at 8:36, and at 11:52 Glenn took a pass from Knapp and made the final score. January 24 saw a two man show put on by Knapp and Edgar as they scored all of The Hill's goals in the 6-3 win over the visiting Morristown School team. Knapp scored four times and Edgar twice. The first Hill goal came at 5:43 of the opening period when Knapp scored unassisted g his other three goals came as a result of passes from Ferenbach and Glenn. Edgar also scored an unassisted goal, however, Klauder and McArdle got credit for assists on his second. Wissahickon Skating Club handed the pucksters their third loss of the year on January 31 by a 4-3 margin. Brooke of the visitors scored three of the visitors' goals and assisted on the fourth. Knapp added two more to his season's total while Edgar netted one. The following Wednesday the Princeton Freshmen overcame the Hillers in a spirited contest, 4-2. The Blue and Gray led half-way through the game on goals by Knapp and Klauder, but despite their play, the hosting Hillers could not thwart a last half rally. ' On the Winter Term weekend, the Hill sextet lost its first game on foreign ice, falling to Loomis, 4-2. Ferenbach and Knapp marked for the losers. 160 VARSITY HOCKEY Standing: Hoopcs, Hutton, McArdle, Taylor, E., Klauder, Ferenback. Sitting: Glenn, Edgar, Knapp, Babcock, English. The next Wednesday the Hillers took an expensive 8-2 decision from the Lehigh Hockey Team. Midway through the first period Knapp collided with a Lehigh player in front of the opponentls cage, fracturing his jaw in two places. Glenn scored a hat trick with goals in the hrst and second periods. Hutton, Edgar, Sandy Graham and Larry Zuegner also tallied for the Hill. The Cornell Freshmen, sporting two Hill alumni, Jim Buck and Bud Broeker, downed the hosting unit, 2-0, in a game which could have gone either way. The team again played well, but did not function as smoothly without Knapp. On February 18, nearly every one entered the scoring column as the Blue and Gray downed the Valley Forge Skating Club, l4-1. Marking for The Hill were Klauder four times, Hutton, McArdle, and Edgar twice, and Graham, Glenn, Zuegner, and Fred Harris once. The Hillers again looked well in defeat, this time bowing to the Lawrence- ville contingent on the victor's ice, 5-O. The Hill held Lawrenceville scoreless until half-way through the game. The next game was another rout, this time the Hill walloped Morristown, 12-l. The season ended climaetically when on February 28 the Hillers topped a strong Trinity-Pawling team, 3-2 in overtime. The Blue and Gray, which for most of the campaign had not been strong in the late stages of games, rallied from a two goal deficit on tallies by Ferenbach and defenseman Ed Taylor, putting the game into overtime. MeArdle then sucked the Trinity-Pawling goalie out of his cage and passed to Klauder, who stickhandled free of the prone netminder and scored the winning goal at 1134- of the overtime. 161 iockeywxz a XsKn MMM Winter Track HE 1959 edition of the Hill Winter Track team posted a record of two wins and two losses. The team looked forward to a season of eight dual meets and a trip to the Inquirer Games at Convention Hall, but cancellations cut the schedule down to five dual meets. The last meet against Perkiomen was run at the end of the term. Head Coach Mr. Arthur Jackson and Messrs. Ward and Little coached a determined and steadily improving squad. Captain Bruce Miller did an excellent job in the half-mile, while Ken Stiles was the leader in the Sprints and the quarter-mile. For their first outing the thinclads travelled to Peddie and were decisively beaten by a 44-24 count. Stoney Duffey took the Hill's only victory of the after- noon, in the mile run. Hurdler Mark Marlowe did a commendable job by placing second in both the high and low hurdle events. Bruce Miller and Dick Reif placed second and third in the 880. The tracksters settled down to a week of hard practice for the William Tennent High meet, however, the meet was cancelled. The Hill Track team garnered its first victory of the year by handily defeat- ing Blair, 48-20. Ken Stiles won both the 60-yard dash and the 440. "Spider" Miller, Terry Moulton, and Tom Keller also grabbed First places in the 880, shot put, and the mile, respectively. Anchorman Pete Harkness had enough speed at the end to edge his opponent and give a victory to the relay team of Steve Hurtt, Keller, Lennie Mass, and Harkness. The runners were again disappointed when arch-rival Lawrenceville cancelled the meet because of illness. The whole team was eager to run on the Larries' fast indoor track. The following Friday the Hill aggregation defrosted enough in sub-freezing weather to beat Abington High School, by a 49-27 margin. Hill hurdlers Marlowe and Gar LeStage placed one-two in the high hurdles. Abington's Walt Mail, who edged Jack Downing last year, strided to a second place in the 60 and later leaped to a win in the broad jump. Marty Walzer made it one-two in the 440 as he followed teammate Stiles home. Likewise, Mark Brooke placed second to team- mate Moulton in the shot put. Captain Miller, Major fHave Squash Racquet, Will Travelj White, and Dick Reif swept the half-mile. The university of Pennsylvania Freshmen handed the Hillmen their second loss, 46-39, on the Dell Field. Miller, White, and Reif again made it one-two- three in the half-mile. High jumpers, Mike Williamson and John Kies, grabbed six points in the high jump, and Dave Hamill gained a second place in the broad jump. The relay team of Hurtt, Harkness, Donald-Hill, and Mass out- distanced Penn in the final event, Ex-Mercersburgite, Bob Batdorf, managed to put the shot 57.3", in spite of a 'isore arm? In the final meet of the year, the Hill tracksters had to cope with Bob Grantham, Perkiomenis one-man team. The prospect for the Spring appears to be good. Captain Miller will move up to the mile, and should be very good. Ken Stiles should be rapid in the shorter distances. 164 Q V fig-fx , . T'-as f fujfilf 591 w .7 1. ' 5 if Q 4- ' 35g5?,.5QE9,:L 'nf-W K y Lf, V "MV 'f3,ig4fgg'x v 5 va -4 I Squash HE squash team ended its second regular year with a 2-6 record against some of the strongest teams in the east. It was the first season for coach Robert Dewey, a noted Atlantic coast player. The nucleus of the squad was made up of Steve Cox number two last year, and John Butcher and Stu Wyeth who alternated at six last season. Denny Grubbs advanced from last year's second squad. Charlie Frank turned out for his first year and improved immensely, taking the number one slot after the Christmas recess. Rennie Booth, a third former and Steve Gray rounded out the personnel. Major White played for most of the season, but dropped off to run track. In their initial match the team ran up against Haverford school, who had two national junior semi-finalists in the first two positions, and were soundly beaten on the home courts, 7-0. No Hill player was able to win a game from the Inter-ac champs. After this match the team travelled to Penn Charter where they were downed in a close tilt 4-3. Frank, Cox and, Grubbs accounted for the Blue wins. Frank ran through his opponent in three straight games, but Cox had to rally from behind, winning at 16-15 in the 'fifth game. Grubbs also pulled out his match in five. Of the remaining matches only Don Booth took a game. The team picked up its first win when it travelled to St. Andrews. The racketmen took seven matches with the loss of only two games, both by Don Morse who was filling in for White, who was at Buck Hill Falls. Steve Gray also played his first match but ran into no trouble. The unit suffered its third loss against Episcopal academy 5-2. Charlie Frank in the number one match played Bill Morris who defeated him in the finals of the consolation at the nationals. Frank improved on his previous encounter as he took the second game before bowing. Stu Wyeth and Major White were the two victors for the Blue. Wyeth played a long live game set-to wininng at 15-10 in the last game. White corn- pletely outclassed his opponent winning in three well-played games. Don Booth had a chance to grab another win, standing at 12-all in the fifth, but his opponent took the vital three points for the match. Starting their second round of matches, the team fell to Penn Charter 6-1 with Frank taking the only win. The Hill man played sharp power squash to win going away in four games. Wyeth and Booth lost in five game contests while Cox managed to garner one game before going down. The unit lost its second encounter to Episcopal 6-1, with Grubbs taking the win. In the match there were eight deuce games which the Hill lost, showing the closeness of the match not indicated by the score. Haverford lost but two games in defeating The Hill in the second of their encounters. Cox and Wyeth were the only Hillers who were able to win a game. Cox took the first game from George West, a national semi-finalist, and Wyeth also took the initial game before falling. The Team wound up the season by blanking St. Andrews without the loss of a game. In the student tourney which followed, Steve Cox defeated Charlie Frank for the championship. 166 2 1 E n S 153 5 gg: E H Baseball The Hill School baseball team, under the direction of Mr. Kenneth Brown, and assistant coach Mr. Revell, is looking forward to a very successful season this year. With returning lettermen Lenny Mass, Chris Getman, Mike Hnat, and Neal Thompson, and the aid of many of last year's J.V., the team has many experienced players upon which much will rely. There are also among the con- tenders for the various positions, several underformers brought up from the Junior team, who should be of great importance in forming the nucleus of the varsity squad. The first base position is still wide open with Tom Rogers, Bill McFadden, Cliff Shedd, and Pete Fenniger vying for the starting call. At second base, Hnat, a returning letterman, and Dick Sylvester, a fourth- former, are the most likely choices. Though the two are about equal at the plate, Hnat holds a slight advantage in the fielding department, and thus was the starter in the Hrst game with Easton High School. Mass, captain of the team, is leading in the struggle for the shortstop duties. He isbeing challenged by sophomore Pete Bassett. Mass has been playing var- sity baseball for three years and has the reputation for being a clutch hitter and almost always getting on base. The third base spot is pretty well nailed down by another sixth former, Dave Allen. However, he is kept under constant pressure by Chet Kowalski, a returnee from last year. The outfield is packed with talent. Jim Babcock, Dick Berk, Rogers, Steve Schaff, Pete Smith, and Chris Brown are all trying for a position. In right Held, Babcock, and Smith are the leading contenders. The middle position is held down by the speedy Berk, and left Held is between Schaff and Rogers. Behind the plate are two fifth formers, Thompson and Carl Larson. Both have had a year of varsity experience and will help greatly in the season ahead. Thompson was a regular on last year's team and Larsen also saw quite a bit of action. Taking up mound duties this year are Getman, John Asher, Bill Mellick, Murray Dennis, Kim Morton, and Bill Sullivan. Getman is the probable starter for The Hill this year, and Asher, Dennis and Mellick will undoubtedly be very effective in relief. The schedule is, as usual, quite challenging, with two college freshmen teams slated. The first game with Haverford was called off because of inclement weather. It will be played on May Llth. The Hillers dropped the first game to Easton High School 9-2. Mellick, in his first pitching attempt, was effective throughout the early innings of the game, but could not keep up the pace for all nine. Following the Easton game, Mercersburg invades The Hill campus to try their skill against the Brownmen. On April 15th the Hillers meet the Penn F reshmen-a team which should prove tough competition for the Blue and Gray. On the following weekend, The Hill team travels to Princeton to face the F rosh in a game which is always filled with excitement. After the Princeton game, Blair will visit our campus. Over the hallowed Dance Weekend, the "Guests" 168 VARSITY BASEBALL Back Row: Brown, C., Thompson, N., Rogers, Fenninger. Third Row: Smith, P., Larsen, Sylvester, Bassett, Shcdd, Kowalski, Morton. Second Row: McFadden, Thompson, L., Koury, Baker, Dawes, Dennis. Front Row: Schaff, Burke, Getman, Babcock, Asher, Allen, Mellick. will find entertainment of a more outdoor nature when the Governor Mifflin High School entertains. April 29 will find the Preps from Perkiomen trying to beat Hill. On May 2nd the Hill will be on the road again as they journey to Hightstown and the Peddie School. The Boyertown High School Bears are visi- tors on the home diamond on May 6. The last three games round out the sea- son with two games with arch-rival Lawrenceville, and a road game with the Paraders from Valley Forge Military Academy. The first L'ville game will be played at the Hill on the Hill's Alumni day. This is always a big one for both teams, and can be expected to prove exciting to the returning alumni. A week later, the second final match of the season for the two clubs will take place as the Blue and Gray travel to Larrytown in an attempt to finish off what is hoped will prove to be an excellent year. The winner of that game will receive the Alumni trophy, which was presented last year by the Alumni of both The Hill and Lawrenceville as a symbol of the friendly rivalry which has existed for many years. The trophy was presented to Lawrenceville after last year's contest, and it will be the goal of the batsman to secure the coveted trophy for The Hlill trophy case this year. During the last few days of practice, the team has looked good in the field, and has produced several good hitters. It is felt by many that this team could easily prove of championship or at least winning caliber. 169 L, i E P ?' 2 -wwf.-sf 23155 I Y in if i' XE 'Q Track HIS year's track squad, under the leadership of Captain Bruce Miller, is looking forward to a successful season. Joining head coach Mr. Jackson, Mr. Little, Mr. Mercer, and Mr. Ward is Mr. O'Shaughnessy, who is helping coach the field events. The construction of the new dormitory has gone over the backstretch, so the team will have to run all of its meets on foreign tracks. There is, however, a temporary backstretch which is suitable for practicing. Six returning lettermen, Capt. Miller, Tom Keller, Ken Stiles, Chris Stack, Don Rose, and Fourth Former Bob Mcllvain form the strong points of the team with many of last yearls underform runners to fill in vacancies. Leading the sprinters will be Ken Stiles. Ken, last year's half-miler ran the 60 and 440 last winter. After a successful season on the boards, Ken should be a winner in the 100 and 220. Backing him up will be Don Rose, Steve Hurtt, and Fourth Former Pete Harkness. The 440 is still an open event, but some of the top possibilities are Marty Walzer, Bill Donald-Hill, C. vonHelms, and John Herrick. Half-milers, Major White and Mcllvain, may also see some action in the 440. Along with White and Mcllvain in the half will be Dick Reif. White and Reif both had a good season on the boards and should prove valuable assets in the spring. Mcllvain, who did very well in the half last year, is running again after a foot injury last fall, and should have a very good season. Probable starters in the mile are last year's varsity contingent of Miller, Keller, and Stoney Duffey. All these boys have had experience in the mile before, and can expect to have very good times. Miller should be hard to beat and has a very good chance to break the 29 year old school record of 4:32.8. Other prospects in the mile are vonHelms and Larry Perin. The high hurdles will be handled by last winter's team of Mark Marlowe and Garner LeStage. Marlowe showed a tremendous improvement over the winter. Although the low hurdles are still open, Marlowe, Hurtt, and Minor Davis are among the top prospects. Stack, Terry Moulton, and Mark Brooke will dominate the field events. Moul- ton and Brooke will ,throw the discus, as well as the shotput. They will also back Stack up in the javelin along with Hamill. The broad jump is another open event with Rose, Hamill, Stack, and Moulton Fighting for the top posi- tions. All these boys did some varsity jumping last year. The high jump will be a season long battle between two fifth formers, Shelly Smith and Mike William- son. Smith jumped as third man on last year's varsity and Williamson was top jumper last winter. Both boys have great potentiality and should constantly im- prove. The pole vault is one of the weakest events. Although Bob Chappell is back from last yearls varsity, the next two spots are open. Some possibilities in- clude Pete Jennings and Bob Rowles. Both, however, lack experience. Among the beginners is Durfey Day, one of the only second form pole vaulters in many years, who shows promise for future teams. Although the Hill will not run the relay in any of its regular meets, three relay teams will go to the Penn Relays at Franklin Field on April twenty-fifth. Hill will send two four man mile relay teams and a quarter mile sprint relay. Some of the top candidates for the mile teams are Stiles, Keller, Herrick, White, Mcllvain, vonHelms, Walzer, Harkness, Hurtt, and Donald-Hill. The top four 172 VARSITY TRACK Back Row: Rose, D, vonHelms, Brooke, Jennings, Chappell, Marlowe, Krag, Manager. Third row: Harkness, Gibbons. Mcllvain. R., Walzer. Hamill, Moulton. Miles. Second row: LeStage, Hurtt, Stiles, Perin, Williamson, Roberts. Front row: Duffy, White, Stack, Miller, Captain, Keller, Smith, S. Rr-if. of this group will run on the HA" relay while the next four compose the HB" team. Top prospects for the sprint relay are Stiles, Rose, Hurtt, Hamill, Wlhite, and Harkness. The Hill team will begin its spring season on April eleventh with a meet with a strong Penn Freshmen team at Franklin Field. The team will be looking for revenge after a close loss last winter when Hill had to forfeit the pole vault. The next weekend the runners will journey to western Pennsylvania to take on Mercersburg. Mcrcersburg should also be strong, and will be led by lil' 6" pole vaulter, Ronald Cruz. On Wlednesday after the Penn relays, the team will visit Perkiomen School where they expect a win after last winter's defeat. On May 2nd the traeksters will meet an unusually good Peddie team in New Jersey. The following week the runners go to Alexandria, Virginia for their only tri- angular meet of the year. Participants are: the Hill School, Episcopal High School of Alexandria, and Wloodberry Forest School from Orange, Virginia. The Hill will be trying to win the meet which they have dominated in the past, until last spring when Episcopal won. For the last meet of the season the team will travel to Lawrenceville on May 16th to take on a very strong, but not unbeatable, Red and Black squad. Last winterls meet with Lawrenceville was cancelled, so the teams are meeting for the first time of the year. The competition this spring will be perhaps the toughest Hill has met for the past few years, but Coach Jack- son is hoping to form the team into one capable of having a successful season. 173 an--.5 FW W. aww' w.2i"q., ,,.wf""'M' Q gl 5 lg 19 W x Q, X11 wqmr -an Vs, N 4 X w 1 1 r x , f I gf X 4 :. A45 I ,T QQUXUDQ a?5e!?m ww,-'L?i5Q,L J ?.L:.,,.14,5i,,,.y . '35 ff-5?'5rff'."fu 5 wi? ,mag 3. xx, V 5 5 ,Z Q K -f M, F ,I-,Q ., A 1, 3 2.55, ' , ,L, m?mt2, i f: Em -' M? +5 Vw 53 ,' fi., 5 .,k,,..:.5 ,. M ? ua, ,. 55, . , . .35 .- ik, my Q Zfifagi- k .h rav 111-:fl + vw-N , ,T 'fs 'Qi 4. L . , w ii N up sa MQ Tennis HREE returning lettermen lead the tennis unit into action this spring under a new coach, Mr. Robert Dewey. Captain Charlie Frank, Steve Cox, and Kurt Steinman provide the experience for this yearls squad, which is looking forward to a very successful nine match season. Three underformers who proved their tennis skills during two weeks of tryouts that began before spring vacation fill up the remaining three slots. Dave Mcllvain will probably hold down the number four position and Fifth Former John McMillan and Stuart Wyeth five and six. Tom McLaughlin and Rick Bowes, both Sixth F ormers, round out the eight man squad. These two captured varsity positions by eliminating two classmates in a round-robin playoff. Throughout the year all spots on the team will be determined by challenge matches. At the moment, Frank will probably grab the number one slot, as he continues to hold the slight edge he maintained over his challengers at the number four position a year ago. With added power to his steady all-around game of last year, Frank will be a solid number one player. Cox has shown marked improvement over last year's form and although handicapped somewhat by his size will win many matches by steadiness and hustle. He will be battling Steinman for the second position. Kurt, the only southpaw on the squad and number six player on last yearls team, has closed the gap between Cox and him- self with noted advances in his vollying and service. All three netmen had im- pressive five- three records last year and will be looking to avenge their only losses to Princeton Freshmen and Lawrenceville. Mcllvain, new to the sport of tennis, moves from the baseball diamond to clutch the very vital number four position. This Fifth Former has a well rounded game and several weeks of intense practice will put him on the heels of last year's lettermen. Moving far up from the JV squad, Wyeth and McMillan should be very strong in the bottom two slots, both displaying good form, shots and strategy. McLaughlin and Bowes, however, will press these two hard for varsity births, keeping them at a high quality of tennis. This yearls aggregation will be at a slight disadvantage, play- five away and four home matches. The first Saturday they travel to Blair Academy and, if last year's 9-0 score can be any indication, should take their first victory. Four very tough matches follow, Haverford College JV being the first which will be played on the home courts. The following Saturday will be the toughest encounter of the season. The Princeton Freshmen boast their strongest team in the last decade and will be led by Drayton Nabers, former Lawrenceville star. On Wednesday, April 22, the courtmen will run into the Haverford School, which headed by Middle States Junior Champ Ralph Howe, will be out to avenge last year's defeat. The Penn Freshmen will invade the campus dance weekend. Valley Forge M. A. on Wednesday, April 29, and the Lehigh Freshman on May 2, will be good tuneup for The Hill-Lawrenceville home and home series, here Hill alumni day May 9, and there alumni day May 16. 176 U 1 r 1 X Lfvir 1 4 1 8:5 5 -.4 , yu. 11. ini' :i'f"5'x wwf x' f, 5 -5.51-chi: , ' W RP ' .Tx Skis olf HIS yearis varsity golf team, coached by Mr. Armstrong, has high hopes for a winning season. Four letterman, including Captain Sam Symonds, are back, and several others have been impressive in the early practices. Brookside Country Club, the schoolas home course, will once again be available to the team. Nine more holes have been added to it, so that the Hill is one of few schools with an eighteen hole golf course. All will be working to improve on last year's unfortunate 3-7 record. The 1958 team, however, had the disadvantage of not having its own course, since Brookside was then being enlarged. Thus, they lacked sufficient practice area and had to play all their matches away. This year the squad has seven home and three away matches. The team opens against Blair on April 11 and will be trying to avenge the 7M-lb defeat which they suffered last year. From then on there will be a match every Wednesday and Saturday until the home Law- renceville contest on May 9. The linksters have an open date on the following Wednesday and journey to Lawrenceville for the season finals on the 26th. For the first time in many years the Hillers have a match with Mercersburg. Other than this, the schedule is similar to ones of recent years and includes such op- ponents as Valley Forge M.A., Woodberry Forest, Haverford, Princeton Fresh- men, Episcopal Academy, Peddie and Penn Freshmen. All contests will be home ones except for the Peddie, Mercersburg, and final Lawrenceville matches. The season's goal is to defeat Lawrenceville and bring the traditional "crooked stick" back to the Hill. Sam Symonds, last season's number two man, will be playing in the number one position. Although he had a mediocre record last year, Symonds played well at the end of the season and came in second in the Eastern Interscholastics in June. He hits a fairly long, accurate ball and has a strong short game. This will be Sym0nd's third season on the varsity. At the time this publication goes to press, the status of the rest of the team has not been determined. Behind Symonds are a number of able but not out- standing golfers. Three of them-Mark Becker, Joe Shannon, and David Case- are returning letterrnen. Lee Moyer, Mike Smith, Richard Greenlee, Rick Bell, and Fred Harrison were members of the 1958 squad and will be fighting for positions. Also, new boys Sandy Graham and Dave Mann have been impressive. The strength of this year's team lies in its depth. Other than the two Lawrence- ville encounters, the school's toughest matches will be with Woodberry Forest, Penn Freshmen, and Princeton Freshmen. In addition to Mr. Armstrong, Steve Grady fthe Brookside proj has been helpful to the team. He is an experienced instructor and spends much of his time working with the players. His interest has improved the caliber of their play. Mr. Trout, a former Amherst golf captain, will also assist the team. 178 ' in VARSITY GOLF Buck row: Smith, M., Bvll. R.. Moyer. Grf-cnlm-. Johnson, J. Front rozc: Case, Bf?I'kt'I': SYIIIOIICIS, Captain. Shannon. Harrisson, John auger Of all the men on the campus, one of the best known, and least known about, is Mr. John Mauger, called nJohnnyf' Johnny manages the store in the gymnasium where everyone buys everything from neckties and toothpaste to athletic socks and football shoes. Johnny is also an assistant coach of baseball, coaching pitchers and catch- ers. Some of Johnny's little-known jobs include keeping the books and finances for the Athletic Association, which ar- j ranges athletic contests, away trips, and 1 pays referees. He is also business man- ager of the Sixth Form Co-op. Johnny came to the school on Sep- tember 11, 1921, after graduating from the Pottstown Business School. He came as a secretary for Mr. Michael Sweeney, the Director of Athletics at that time. When Mr. Sweeney retired in 1935, Johnny stayed on under Mr. Stanley A. Ward, who succeeded Mr. Sweeney. In 1942, at the beginning of World War II, Johnny replaced the retiring store keeper in the Athletic Supply Store. He also took over the therapy room, and it was then that he began to coach the pitchers and catchers on the Hill baseball team. For the most part, the reason that Johnny was suddenly so burdened, was that a lot of masters and employees joined the armed services at that time. Johnny was also active in the service of his country. At the beginning of the war, he built an airplane detector for Pottstown, making this town one of the few communities in the area to have such a device. It worked on the principle of detecting and amplifying sound waves. Also, on alternate nights, he wired naval heating units and rolled steel plates. When the war was over, Mr. f'Jack" Riley became Director of Athletics, and Johnnyls title changed from Treasurer of Athletic Association to Business Manager of Athletics, which it still is. In 1945, Mr. Riley was succeeded by Mr. Ward, only to return to the post in 1951. But in 1952, Mr. Riley suffered a heart attack, and was again succeeded by Mr. Ward who still has the position. Today, Johnny has more responsibility and works harder than ever before. The book work for the athletic store has grown tremendously, as has that of the Athletic Association, which spent thousands of dollars last year. He arranges athletic contests for most of the teams, and as Business Manager of the Sixth Form Co-op, which he started in 1944 with the help of Mr. Walter Lemley, he has even greater share of responsibility. 180 JUNIOR SPORTS Q 1' QQ' "A 'fa X, g-si QS- WX, N i f' 'x I 15:2-fifl r, M, xg AX btx X xiii, X' K , -21:3 Qx ' f Sy f 1 . X 'ff g 1 Aix, 4 Y Q 4 E s s E H sf Z S ff 35 fi SS The Cupe Black Cup N The Far Fields presentations, Mr. Wlard praised John Mauger for his fine work towards the success of the system. He presented Jim Borden with a special prize for the spirit and enthusiasm as manager, and Far Fields coaches presented awards. Then came the highlight of the evening. Mr. Kenneth Brown, the coach of the Fourths, presented halfback Bruce Baker, a Fourth Former, with the "Cupe" Black Cup. This award is given every year to the boy on the Far Fields who best exemplifies the competitive spirit of football through his improvement, fine play, and sportsmanship. He said that the decision as to which boy should receive the award was at first a difficult one. Three or four boys had been con- sidered before it was finally agreed that the enthusiastic performance of Baker throughout the season made him worthy of the Cup. More should be said about the award. "Cupe,' Black was a student at Hotchkiss before he went on to Yale to become the captain of the football team in 1916. VVhile at Hotchkiss "Cupe" played football against, knew, and appre- ciated many Hill boys through the old Hotchkiss-Hill rivalry. Wlhen his son came to The Hill, UCupe" became interested in the Far Fields System and donated the Hcup" to be given each year to the member of the Far Fields gridiron for spirit and improvement. During the Wlar, with "Cupe's,' permission, the I .-, .ihiikt ' . Sf -.A 'ae' qi . ' qualifications for earning the award were slightly altered in order to pin point the winner more accurately. Each year L'Cupe,' writes to the winner of the Cup expressing his congratu- lations and wishing the boy good luck in the future. Recent winners of the "Cupe,, Black Cup have been Robert Funkhouser, Hiram S. Mersereau, Bar- ron Weeks, and David D. Mcllvain, for the years 1954 through 1957, respectively. Each of these players had no difliculty in moving up to Varsity status, in the year or two following their winning the Cup. The Far Fields athletic system, as we know it today, is the result of many years of hard work and improvement. The first step towards building this system was taken by a group of Sixth Formers who, in 1938, donated money to start it. Before this time there had been intramural squads for the non-Varsity players with no chance to encounter outside competition. Now four football teams other than the Varsity were organized for outside play. With the schedule of six games the first year and the service of one official, the spirit of many students was encouraged. Among the coaches were Howard Rubendall Qnow President of the Northfield Schoolsj, Herman Creiger, Jr., Russell Wight, and Charles f'Doc,' Harter. During the War, there was a strong demand in the country for the devel- opment of rugged young men to serve in the armed services. To help develop these strong young men, the Far Fields systems was considerably enlarged, there were more oflicials, and the teams were given uniforms. During this period three soccer squads were also organized for outside play. With a steady continuation of this tempo of improvement, the Far Fields system developed to its present standards. Now, under the enthusiastic coaching of members of the faculty, the teams are introduced to the same basic varsity drills and plays. Although shorter practice time prevents the various squads from learning a few methods taught on the Varsity, many competent, rugged, and high spirited teams have been produced. The squads are carefully matched by weight and size with high school, small preparatory school, or private club teams. The oflicials are all qualified, through the excellent job they constantly display, as being among the best. One aspect of the Far Fields System ought to be re-emphasized. That aspect is one of spirit. It is hard to find, in any other sport in the school, the spirit and enthusiasm equal to that of this group. The eagerness and pure enjoy- ment which accompany the average player's participation in the game is real Ksportsv. Thus the underformer, upon his arrival at The Hill, has the chance to partake in an admirable athletic system which high standard Junior sports continues throughout the year. These activities, although not as unusually structured as the Far Fields System, have many worthwhile attributes, and prove to be valuable experience for young players in their climb towards Varsity teams. In the winter wrestling, swimming, gym, basketball, and hockey experience is offered. Junior athletics in the spring include tennis, Junior and Midget baseball, and intramural softball. Many people from outside the school admire The Hillis Varsity teams, but few stop to think of the boys' valuable background in each sport. Through the continual hard work of Mr. Ward and members of the faculty, the standards of The Hillis underform sports have risen higher than ever before. It is through these Junior activities that the real athletic foundation of the school is built. 185 Z 5 A , J The Far Fields In a very successful year some of the fields teams achieved undefeated records. Perhaps the greatest improvement was shown by the Thirds soccer, who, two years ago, failed to win a game, last year won only two games, but this year were undefeated, winning four games. The Sixths Lights for the third consecutive year had an undefeated, untied season, but in addition to this, were unseored upon. Completing the season with a 5-O record, the Lights were led by the fine running of Steve Rose, Dave Greenlee, and Tom Pittman. Defensively, Lanny Gabel, Tuck Amory, and Jim Vineburgh were standouts. Under the coaching of Mr. Mark Brown, the Nmighty midgetsa' highlighted their season by defeating Pottstown twice, 20-0 and 28-O. They also romped over Wilson Junior High, 19-O, Boyertown Junior High, 20-O, and Daniel Boone Junior High, 28-0. This season has increased the Lights' string to fifteen consecutive games without a loss. During this span only six points have been scored against them. Under the coaching of Messrs. Richard and Greene the Sixth Heavies re- corded an even slate of three wins, three losses. Highlighting the season were two wins over Pottstown, 20-O and 27-0. The third win came over Boyertown Junior High, 12-0. Standouts behind the line of scrimmage were Bob Zolto, Chuck Gibbs, and Larry Zuegner, while supporting them in the line were Frank Orban, Chris Wick, and Tom Talbot. Losses came to the Sixth Heavies at the hands of Daniel Boone, Governor Mifilin, and VVilson Junior High. Under the able coaching of Messrs. Revell, Trout, and Whatley, the Fifths compiled an impressive 5-1 record, with the only loss coming to a very strong Pottstown Junior High eleven. The Blue and Gray victimized Drexel Hill, 19-O, THIRDS FOOTBALL Back Row: Pittman, P., Mgr., Borden, Mgr., Saltus, Mackinnon, Mr. Jackson, Mr. Tyrer. Third Row: Lamoreux, Pane, Dennis, Morosini, Pore, Wick, P., Hoopes. Second Row: Getman, Blickcnstaff, Marvin, Wilkinson, Moyer, Frederick, Bjorck. First Row: Orme, Glenn, Morse, Lcvengood, Fercnbach, Sherrill, Patterson. JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER Back Row: Frank, J., Klaudcr, Lewis, Gibson, Amerman, Melrose, Shannon. Mgr. Second Row: Pilcher, Steiner, Bowes, Edgar, Kingsley, Kuehn. Front Row: Donald-Hill, Mackie, Weiss, Paine, L., Smith, J. P., McBurney. tallies were made by Chris Stowell, Bill Duane, and Fred Bingham. Valley Forge bowed to the Fifths, 19-0. Following this win the HFighting Fifths" downed St. Pius High IV., 19-0. Contributing to the Fifths fine forward wall were Captain Jamie Moffatt, Mark Potter, Bill Sullivan, and Jim Bollman. Sparked by halfback Pete Bassett, Hill racked up another victory, this time over Central High of Philadelphia, 20-7. In the final game, the Fifths triumphed 14-6 over Boyertown Junior High ending the season in Hne style. Fourths Football compiled a commendable record of five wins, and two losses. The first outing was an unsuccessful one, losing to Pottstown J.V., 21-13. The record was evened, however, by a 13-0 victory over St. Pius J.V. Larry Tice, Bruce Baker, and Mike Dawes led the Fourths to victory, Tice scoring first while a Dawes-Baker pass accounted for the second t.d. Pete Bixler made the lone score in the Central Catholic game, gaining a 6-0 shutout for Coach Ken Brown's team. After a 7-0 loss to Bishop Kenrick J.V., the "Flexing Fourthsu bounced back to defeat Perkiornen J.V., 21-7. The final outing saw Pennridge Junior High go down in defeat, 19-6, with Frank Price, Jay Leblang, and Ted Landreth starring. Except for the fact that the team was almost entirely seniors, the thirds could be said to have been building this season. Mentored by Messrs. Jackson and Tyrer, the squad finished with a one win, Eve loss record. The "Titanic Thirds" started out the season on a high note, winning over Daniel Boone High School, 26-6. The scoring was led by Sixth Formers Chris Glenn, Rick Bjorck, Bill Bergoff, and Chris Getman, who pushed over one apiece. However, pros- pects began to dim with a loss to Pottstown, 31-0, in their worst defeat of the season. The Thirds lost to Valley Forge, 6-0, Stevens Trade IV. 12-2, and Norristown, 8-0. In the last game the Thirds scored for the first time since 187 F qu. , V Sw, - g'1'4L . Z ' -x f ., 'Q iffig Q fu.. " 1 Q- . x .W im.-Q img, A W. f ig9igQ'Kg"'fwwfe . W. - " I ' 'UW'-Q-W ,s A ., kk.. , ., , ,,,,, , , 4 WW YV.,,Vf M- ., -f V. .f ,. V V I W.. wg? ,V gf, 7:55, ' qV.,Vw,W ' ., M V X fx ., " V t Q A . f . N ' 32 HV .. f 'f V f '. ,. V g- ff' 5 1. g fgf,,fl- -V, 'j' ' A kip 2 Lf 11 . ' .' 4- 3- Q 9 " ,ww -- Q 5 35' W Tw,-, - H H sfkprlj: V - V gg U25 V, A' VJ -5, . - N i , wi - M VV ' Q it ' nf- f 5. -. S- -- ,. . ,. ' Q- K g V5w:'.fV.g ,i,,g :VV ' f ,V www wnzdwx ..V, A Vw : '-., :,V-1, ami-5:5 ,U by V' V . .. k 4 -- 1 ,Lg 'V 5 A -, -H I, qw. J V Q, , .., vw' -: 1 -wx - ws Lge V V. -ty " ,f .,1 - V: .-7.4, szmf f wb- f - ,V ' W ' . w Q " " . U , . xviwxf. V, -' ' if , - ' P , - V V U -V j .L Av- 'A -. fix Q - Vfw wwf' igjfaf V . V' 35 " 1 uf V- A ian, x y "'.'573A 51 Y 35' V Y 'M KQ V r- 1 ,V I , ' ' f " f-- .,.,, . L -W W " 1 ' V . ' -., f -' 'fi gif L' V fr' . .Q - Q' 1 i1:f'Nf"' ' 1 MT25 V, . V V. K . 41, , :IQ . A if ,, .... N Q, L ,,. K V. K , - 1' -' V Y' wg" V35 ,, V A 4 if gw 3 Q 7' " A V ' 8.12 M . an M 1132, . A t - V5 K A ..M5,.,,,,.A ,S f ,H A ga . i - I W - A- " 4 'I -Fegiums V' V 3 V, - if My M 5 A. , 2 f " - W P" 'ff ,,,.-fp L . ' J V 7 L wk is I g .V .. K M... V V , ,, ' ,, fa? sv K 1 my ' .W -4 9 " - " V , 'n g VW! if A tif? .s 'L fill 1 V ....., ,....,N 'K ,iq K--M' I ti'-'L' ki-A QM .L . :iii W ft' gQW ., A S., 5- V-9 N M .Q if fwzaz UQ SFQRQQ V .pn I x .rw . g .Q-V. WIN THIRDS SOCCER4B Back Row: Warnock, Mgr., Burrows, Harris, D., Alvord, Thomas, Mr. Lea. Fourth Row: Chester, Taylor, J.. Haag. Sears, Douglass. M.. Davey. Dickim-son. Third Row: Hazcltine. Devcre, Platte, E., Nisita. Oliver, VVinn, Shields, Prior. Second Row: Haskell, Hcrzel, Gore. Moore, W., Krugman, Connell, Douglas, R. Front Row: Seto, H., Elliott, J., Case, Cummer, Harris, C., Sykes. FIFTHS FOOTBALL Back Row: Mr. Revell. Taylor, J. YV., Gould. Koury. Rivera. Mr. Wihatlcy, Forbes. Fifth Row: Harris, F., Adams, Rowles, Eldredgc, Gaines, P., Moflatt, J., Duane. Fourth Row: Gaines. B.. Tone, Scott, Bollman. Stowvll. C., Bassett. Mellick, Yoder. Third Row: Davis. K., Glynnv. Jewc-tt. Armvntrout. R.. Hoffman. Mann. Wlilson. Second Row: Morris. S.. Wyeth, Don-rr, Va-st, Sullivan, Freeman. Potter, Shedd. First Row: Wagaman, Luc, M., Davisson. Brown, Warriner, Bingham, Mackenzie. W, gpg-1 6, 'mf' ' ' www -' -'H ' f waziiimgg ' . ' . -wssifiis. .Z M, W 4 A M , -1 ,f , ' "Q: W f A . 'f 44 LK,' iglffzeigg-' E. V L f ' W 1 1 A A -f ' 525 v ffm .P-WM H , A. A132 -. I . wg - -A ' ' fa: 'ww , , K ' .,, W , 7"..,'fW A , K -- M w g ., , . . ,Q :Ls m f I V 'T 35? f 1 yf' 3 wx-mf. ' WST? N' , f W 1 I, Q46 'wigs ' we 5 ,A fi-Q. my ' " ', . 1 9 ' 'LVL ' 'I ' L' V V " W' ,. fv f Q if i" , " "Tw ' Q , , N .. - ' X X? , , ' 'W' ..,, ' ' - R' g ' .V X 95 f -- . ,f . ' 'k'k iff , ' A " ""' . ' .ar .. :' X ' f- A ' i' .. Q . " ff- LS "" - "" L L 'Li Q 43- - , 1 9' gig , A- -1. M f f. f A " f Sk ia 23? if? W J 2 , M P . fry 1 ' . 1 ,1 5 Aw ' ff. .. ' 1. " .Q .. Y .A,, . .N 5 K. - V. . .. A 1:.,--, . - . ..::, ,. .. . 4 A .. Q 5, - gf .- , .we M. J aj N ,my ' ..., .ff . -xi ,V . Ha, A wp 13, aj , I yy M- ' 1 . K mm 'k . W ' -' . .wi -- . - . f ' I ., z ' .' "" - qw .af .- - -it - 2-.N . ,. ,- y Q ,mf W A f , ,Q , f' K " '-'H' 9, 'Q ' " Q Q " , -"M S Ming- " - f 4 - A ' - A 3 f :fy Wk ml ., my Q' 3 ' T ' ii mpg, ' " w 7 ' 5 U W' . ., . ia. .Q X . . , . 5 ' Z: I t Q51 i . 1 , .. . . . . . ' 1 ,I '. f ' - .x i xl ig, ., 5 at I ' 'L 1 Q -V 4.,.,.M4 ,Q gm Q. f A 5 ,Q K . 'tix-F A Sis NH N , - A, G. 1, ., . k 1 ,, mc... FGURTHS SOCCER Back Row: MacGregor, Smith, S.. Miles. B., Johnson. VV.. Rusch. Miller. F., Mr. Walsh. Mr. Long. Fourth Row: Stolz, Rands, Gideon. Mead, K., McClave, Bc-nkwith, Tipson, Nelson. Third Row: Green, Furst, A., Brownell, Hewitt, Godfrey. Hall. M., Reider. Cook, McLaughlin, R. Second Row: Morris, D., Guild, VanNoppen, Bliss. Whitehead, Charters, Hazard, Mead, L. Front Row: Dean. Haverstick, Wigginton, Clarke, J. Olds, Davies, Mason, G., Ralston. their initial outing, on a pass from Glenn to Bjorek. They were unable to get the extra point, and thus lost to St. Pius, 7-6. Wfhile the football teams were being mashed, mangled, and mutilated, the soccer squads were slipping, sliding, and slithering over the 'Swell drained" turf of the Far Fields. The future varsity booters came through the trials, however, as they posted three undefeated records. Actually, it's obvious that J.V. Soccer had excellent coaching in the person of Mr. Robert Morgan. This was shown by an undefeated, untied season of Five wins and no losses. The Jayvees started the season with two easy wins, over Southern Lehigh, 6-0, and over Church Farm School, 3-O. Ernie Steiner, Tom Hutton, and Chris Donner led the team in both victories. Remaining undefeated and unscored upon, the Hill eleven conquered their most dangerous opponent, Wlesttown IV., 1-O5 Pete Melrose dented the twines for the only score of the game. The next victory was over New Hope-Solebury High School, 2-l. Rick Bowes, the goalie, gave up his only goal of the season. Rounding out their un- defeated record, the Jayvees crumbled Ursinus College -l.V., 3-0, with all three scores coming in the first stanza, as Chan Lewis, Donner, and Bill Kuehn tallied. Captained by Jim Klauder, this yearis team became one of the few undefeated J.V. soccer teams in the history of the school. The Thirds soccer team, showing great improvement over the record of the last two years, Hnished the season undefeated and untied in four games. Coached by Messrs. Jackman and Eddy, the Thirds captured their Hrst game by beating Phelps School varsity, 3-1, scoring for The Hill were Mike Hnat. Bud Broome, and Sam Symonds. In the next outing The Hill again beat Phelps, 191 JUNIOR SOCCER Back Row: Porter, Mgr., Hagen, F., Angulo, Booth. Weiskopf, Henry, Klints, Henderson. Fourth Row: Dahlgren, Hinshaw, Clemmer, Manry, Nittis, Rignel, Wolbarst, Hazzard. Third Row: Abbott, Heilemann, Folks, Cooke, Mather, Gunst, Fletcher, Groener, DeWitt. Second Row: Townley, Manheim, Smith, A., Wood, Pflaumer, Cahill, Fryberger, Slater. Front Row: Brackenridgc, Schmidt, Harper, Haggott, Mason, Stewart, J., Platte, D. but this time by a score of 2-0. Broome and Dave Herasimichuk booted through the tallies. The third game saw the nThundering Thirds" down New Hope- Solebury, 4-I. Thad Hutcheson, Hnat, and Dave Riley, scoring two, compiled the goals for the Thundering Herd. To complete their season the Blue and Gray routed Perkiomen -I.V., 5-1. The "B" team, affectionately known as the "clod squad," split up the extra-large squad. Under the direction of Mr. Lea, this group of boys played intramural scrimmages. The purpose of the squad is to teach soccer funda- mentals and promote sportsmanship. The i'Friendly Fourthsn had a rough season weatherwise, having one of their three outside games rained out. However, in the two games played, the Fourths were undefeated and untied. Mentored by Messrs. Walsh and Long, the Fourths defeated Church Farm School, 3-O, in their first game. In their second and final contest the Perkiomen School Thirds were trampled, 7-2. It is difficult to single out any one outstanding player, but Bill McClave, John Ryder, Bill Gibbons, and John Olds provided the spark. This season was a marked improvement over last year's flu-stricken one, in which they won only one of two games. Under Mr. Whiteley's tutelage the 'jarring Juniorsn showed tremendous improvement throughout the season, posting a mediocre record of four wins, two losses, and three ties. In their initial contest they tied Worcester, 2-2, on Alec Smith's two goals. The booters then downed Southern Lehigh, 4-O, with Grant Manheim, Smith, and David Hinshaw scoring. Phelps School next felt the Juniors' might, falling 3-l. A few days later they downed Perkiomen. Later in the season the Juniors tied Phelps, 1-I, and fought a scoreless tie with Beverly Hills School. The squad lost their final contest with Drexel Hill, 0-2. 192 GYM LEADERS Back Row: Stewart, C., Burrows, Mackie, Moore, W., Payne, Bell, M., Gibson, Steiner. Second Row: Mass, Marvin, Moore, C., Broome, Connell. First Row: Shennan, Borden, Jennings, Seto, H., Krugman. Winter Term Sports HE Hill Basketball Jayvees have compiled a very commendable record and this has been the best season for their coach, Mr. Foster. Last year the team was composed of the members of this year,s varsity, and this should be the case next year. The tcam's high scorers were Bill Duane, Bill Henderson, and Dave Mann each averaging about thirteen points per game. These were followed by John McMillan, Cliff Shedd, Dan Morris, and Pete Bassett respectively. The team has steadily improved since their first few games due mainly to their new-found ability to work together. The starting Hve shifted from time to time to ind the best combination. The captain alternated every game to give each person a chance to show his leadership qualities. The Junior Basketball team posted the best record in three years under the leadership of Cliff Shedd and Bill Duane. The team lacked any outstanding player, but it was very well-rounded and had a very strong bench. Shedd and Duane led in the scoring department with Dan Morris leading in rebounds. Benkwith and Sylvester were the playmakers of the team leading the fast break. The team's record was 5-2. Mr. T. VVhatley opened his coaching record on the Jayvees with a winning season and 3-2 record. Mueller constantly took a first in the 50 yard freestyle with Beard the Hill's second man. Thomas and Coyle were the big men in the 100 yard breaststroke. Gale, Jerome, and Fryberger represented The Hill in the 200 193 N 1 JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING Back Row: Jamison, Grier, Dickey, M., Gale, T. H., Bingham, McAlpin, Thompson, L. Second Row: Beebe, Finady, Case, Clarke, J., Rivera, Smith, M. First Row: Becker, Armentrout, R., Stowell, C., Bixler, Gable, Wick, P., Schaff. yard freestyle, and Forbes and Marr swam the 100 yard backstroke. Holinger and Rusch were sure placers in the 100 yard breaststroke, and Marr and Coyle swam the 150 yard individual medley. In the dive Lewis and Zoble, a third former, showed varsity potential in the dive. Forbes, Holinger, Thomas, and Mueller swam the 200 yard medley relay, and Amerman, Hall, Jerome, Mueller, Gale, O,Brien, and Beard alternated in the 200 yard freestyle relay according to the situation. The Jayvee wrestling under the fine coaching of Mr. Bissell ran its winning streak to 46 with the completion of this year's season. The team won its matches handily, the closest being 28-16. The regular starters were Rose at 97 lbs., Koren at 106 lbs., and Becker filling the 115 lb. spot. Herasimchuk, Cris Stowell and McAlpin wrestled at 123 lbs., 130 lbs., and 136 lbs. respectively. In the upper weights, Rick Armentrout wrestled at 141 lbs., Leroy Thompson at 148, Jim Cherry at 157, Wayne Shadburne at 168, and Whit Beebe at 178. The J.V. hockey team turned the same record as last year with only one win compared with three losses. The only win was against Chestnut Hill Academy 3-1. The team lost to the Hershey Junior Bears J.V. 2-1, Beacon Hill Club 1-0, and Cranford 2-0. The first line consisted of Alex McKown, Phil Grantham, and David McKown, and backed by Jerry Medina and Don Carse on defense. Shelly Smith, Ints Silins, and Bart Schick made up the second line, and Mike Hazzard and Bill Snowden played second defense. In the goal, David McIlvain did an excellent job in saving many shots, and he was also a great inspiration to the team. The leading scorer for The Hill was Shelly Smith with three goals to his credit. Although the record was disappointing, the team lost two close games and improved as the season progressed. 194 Coach. NIL Foster Bork, Back Row: Gale. T. Forbes. Front Row JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Standing: Baker. McMillan, Prim. Kneeling: Duane. HL-ndcrson, W' JUNIOR VARSITY SWIIIVIIVIING B., Muf-llvr, Holinger. Jvrome, Zoblc. Second Row: Ric'hardson. Ba-ard O'Bricn, T., Coyle, Thomas. ... ,M SS, NL' NL4 y 9 , , ,,4 S'f,byqgk ,wk , , W A YV - K. Xxx, xX,f ,-XfA,W,' f-,yi 5, ff,NXt,w,f,,,f,iXfR'5i-,4 :V , Q- , ww mf X f-,,,xx bam , , 3, A M, X wyf K X s. - - RT Ni A , " KSN. VX 'KyXfV,,f.,f.fxf?x,f'x J,,w,wL.,.,u .. ,,1,.w ,,,MK,X N, 433 x,a,.,!,,3X,f ,Xz X X X M X X6 X? XA S X 2 ,XXX BL ,Ay LX ,g N xx fy, V, , N .JH M3 'Xa ,QQ ffl",f',:'Y"fLfp"19 Qi? Hi' I O 'gf Y m N 1 A , W' 9 Ci' v X XM K ., A ff 5WlYQf'Qf'i , 'XX iff-It 1, fffvucfx 5: xV'!xVWLf',ifT' gwyfxyqf Ax ,1 5 Ak ' N .iffy fvhri X f,q,.,,f x.kVV Y X .5 jk XX? Kskx 5 4, 1 N A KA f N ,P fyJf'.Xf X A xg X . Y - ,Q -Yr .- 1 ,, nw ,Q fy V. 1 X 'pf K A if 4 V, ..:. Jigga,-my 5 -'-- '-:' 1 i2f'f"i 'F Xf'1Tf,ff y imx :ae-.f..... . ,i 55 , , .as r ' X i 3. BYLL HI LL " .S ggfwgviffi eff ggi' f HL Wi 2 , Q X . J L e E. W' f, -fi www m5Ss?TJ?5?1f?.1 ff'aF1??if5I5?i Lfwswfsiilsfa WAQQQJW1- ,,v,.w-WM. ,wmv- MQ, 1 ,saw - A gv,, M, 2 . LT x Wi f 42 T:-22' if , , '12 5 ff 'sigffigff L f i MWA W. W 3 , QQTET Q ' Q 1 .lqz WV :V 3, af 44 .MMA ,.,. , ,...,,. , K' fi? Q 1, eeirf, -sw f fil l 9 ,,: .752 wif: JUNIOR SWIMMING Back Row: Brame, Hamilton, Freeman, Sullivan, Jewett, Vogt, MacGregor. Second Row: Smith, A., Freidin, Bollman, Brownell, Rusch, Groener, Rcider. Front Row: Furst, S., Doerr, Cook, Cavanagh, Abbott, Gorton, Warnock. Mr. Asals coached his boys to a 2-2 record with one meet remaining on the schedule. This was his first year as coach, but last year he filled in for Mr. Long while he was sick. The Hill Juniors won their first meet in flne style defeating Neshaminy High School 55-21. Losing the next two to Sons of Penn 46-4-0 and to the Germantown Y.M.C.A. 48-38, The Hill broke into the winning column again with a 48-29 win over Perkiomen School. The team had one remaining meet against the Big Brotheris Boys Club. The freestylers were Tom O,Brien, Alan Jewett, Bill F ryberger, and Jim Bollman, John Hamilton and Yancy Brame represented The Hill in the butterfly, and Tom Warnock took over the breaststroke position. Brame and Doerr swam the individual medley, and Zoble was The Hill's diver. Mr. Revell and Mr. Jackman had their troubles this year as they won only one out of their four games. The team started out well by tieing the Peck School 1-1 with Brackenridge pushing in the only Hill goal. The Juniors then downed the Lansdowne Boys Club quite handily 6-2, but this is where their troubles began for they lost the next two games to Princeton 9-1 and the Summit Red Wings 3-2. The two lines were composed by Caleb Loring, Chris Brown, Gerry Frank, Forrest Smith, Bob Cooke, and John Magenheimer while backing them up on defence were John Colby, Mark Potter, Pat Tone, Cliff Gunst, Pete Middleton, and Hayden Silleck. Sharing the position and responsibility of goalie were Frank Orban and Bob Zolto. Although several players managed to score at least once, Forrest Smith held the honor of being high scorer for the team. The team is reported to be looking forward to better things next year as a Jayvee club. 198 C TEAM YVRESTLING Baek Row: Warrinvr, Dawn-s. VVictk, C., Bingham. Second Row: Sm-to, R., l.otz, Moonan Gould, E. Front Row: Harp:-r. Castor, Hazzard, Hartcnstinv, Cottrell. JUNIOR LEAGUE BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Kneeling: Johnson. XV.. Gould. B.. Pore, Folks. Standing: Randolph, Vincburgh. Wi wi? QZAA 55:2 x . A K Wmimi , - 1 1 1 . x 1 R 1, x.t 2,1 Wm , fl 8 . g , Q 4 guru 1 Q--. , , .UE .MW I, , 4 , wssw , X ' lgfgwgzsii I-iii 1. 'Q-.5-T,Qi.y,i f gXV'x'.X,,.g Xi i PUBLICATIONS gg? b 5,x,, .- a 4 5' wg big lu i? Liv i gf 'Im vi: J L. 5 1 if ' F 2' 6 1 F ' 31 U J L K la 49 0 6 H. A Ngvfx HN, 153A'1,N . - ..fl-, X -K . H yd X , . , 1 Q ox' L ...f X X N W' g I MX . -Q sg I ' fm ' x Tl LL 4' . , 1 V n n 1 ' Wu X '1 K 1171 X 1 X 5 ,X ex -mink w ' Av :ul A owe hx .4 X H . , 1 ,,.-1 45? 'if' Vg WW ly!! f QW! L Tw -x N'gX f 201 The Dial EING a nightwatchman gives me much insight into what really goes on at The Hill School. Last Year I saw a sports car moved. From time to time I see secret Dell meetings, results of long planned conspiracies, and other examples of general intrigue. Nothing, however, compares to the rude awakening I received this year when strolling through the basement of the Science Building. From behind, a door innocently marked gMr. Whiteleyi I heard strange noises which were much wilder than those of any Communist rally, Boy Scout meeting or ladies bridge club. On peering through the proverbial keyhole, I beheld a most awesome sight. It appeared that the 1959 DIAL Board was having one of its many informal gatherings. There was one big fellow called :Armenlout,, I could tell he was the leader. VVith whip in hand, he reminded me of Simon Legree at his tyrannical best. He ranted and raved: 'ineHiciency'. He continued his per- formance by severely lashing the cowering members present. One meek little fellow with gray hair mumbled something about being the advisor to the DIAL, but his pleadings were in vain, and he ducked the end of the whip which threat- ened his very existence. I recognized the usually outspoken man as Mr. Herbert, gentleman, scholar, and history master. Three sturdy souls burst upon the scene with assorted yells and much flag- waving. Their banners were Confederateg their cries were, "Remember the Alamow, I knew they were Texans, Philip Cannon, Thad Hutcheson, and ,Wet- back, Symonds were at the point of turning the tide of the battle, when the lunatic with the whip leaped atop a picture-cluttered desk and demanded silence. He glared at the group and then he spoke. "You have angered me, The Great l'Vhite Father, by your failure to hit the million dollar mark in advertise- ment sales. As it stands, I'll make less than the Headmaster. Sell some ads! You-Stewartfhave let us operate in the red for months. I can't make a yearbook with three photographs, Hamill, lVhere's the picture of the new dorm? I wanted DIAL BOARD Standing: Stewart, C., Stiles, Symonds, Hamill. Sitting: Armentrout, A., Morosini, Hutche- son, Cannon. that picture." He began to cry-I was touched. Ken Stiles admitted that all the copy had been used in the Upper School to help decorate a boy's room. Hutche- son's curt articles has been done left-handed, Symondis articles were in Spanish, and Cannon had lost his whip. I could tell the DIAL was in poor shape. The trend of conversation shifted to a discussion of the gripes that various board members had. The Texas delegation was quite irked at having to miss movies such as "The Big Countryi' and MFrom Texas to Hell." Another board member complained that, because of sleepless nights, the grade average of the Dial, an all time low, rivaled that of the hockey team. The small, quiet advisor griped about constantly finding earrings and beverage cans in the Dial room after school dances. Several of those present Hushed. The advisor then suggested that the board stroll down to the Mansion House for some Hrelaxation and social entertainment." Lack of finances and an outstanding sense of character prevented this. CMostly the financial crisis, of coursej. The board shaped up beautifully and began its mechanical, eflicient work- ing. The motto "One Dial man can whip ten Newt menu hung from the ceiling, along with a crude sign from the Biltmore. It read "Please stop spitting? Under such healthy influences, the board was able to work with speed and accuracy. There was no hint of sarcasm-a true blessing since it had creeped into nearly all other organizations, with the creeps, of course. The sun was rising over the picturesque Bethlehem Steel plant. I had my rounds to make, so I left. I donlt know what kind of a book they turned out but I wished them luck that night-they needed it. 203 The News ND what a Board it was . . . The 1958-59 News Board was probably the wildest, loudest, and staunchest advocates of perpetual late-lights ever to grace the sacred conhnes of the News room. And yet every week they managed to put out a paper, not only a paper, but the most successful in recent years. How it was done is still a mystery. Take a typical week. The cast includes Co-Editors-in-Chief Dennis H. Grubbs and Charles A. Frank, III g Managing Editor James F. Johnson, 4th, Sports Editor Stephen S. Cox, Feature Editor Roger W. Herzel, Business Manager Alexander VanD. Armentroutg Co-Copy Editors Charles A. Connell, Jr. and Kenneth H. Stilesg Art Editor Thad T. Hutcheson, Photography Editor Thomas C. Warnock, and Associate Editor Richard D. Krugman, with the entire production advised by Mr. Alexander H. Revell, HI and Mr. George D. Senter. Assisting were Matthew M. Hoopes as Assistant Business Manager and Advertising Manager Thomas C. Sniveley, II. Wednesday. One issue has just been put to bed and work has begun on the next. Armentrout gives Johnson and Cox the advertising make-up and both set about making up the following issue. Thursday. Articles should be given out today to the heelers. Unfortunately neither Johnson nor Cox have finished their make-up, so the heelers will just have to wait. Herzel thinks about a feature page. Grubbs and Frank worry about how last week's issue will look tomorrow. Friday. Finally the articles are given out-at about 9:00 that night. Last week's endeavor comes out. We all breathe sighs of relief. Saturday. Relaxation for all-almost. Herzel still ponders on a feature page g Kruman comes to help him. Connell and Stiles write their articles. Warnock and his shutterbugs start snapping. Hutcheson whips out his drawing board and his pen and ink. Sunday. First a trickle, then a stream-the articles begin to come in. Cox organizes a soccer game with refuse from the Co-op. Herzel and Krugman join in. Connell and Stiles sneer contemptuously and begin to work on heads and copy-reading. Grubbs yells for all to shut-up and get to work. He is ignored as Johnson joins the soccer game. Frank sits silently in the corner pondering on an idea for an editorial. Finally, he stares down at his typewriter, sighs, and slowly begins to type. The soccer game goes on until Krugman smashes his ankle. Herzel retires to the feature desk and begins to write a movie review. Peace reigns at 11:00 when work is finally resumed. Monday. Much the same as Sunday. Cox, our Recreation Director, decides the sport of that evening. Grubbs is ignored as basketball replaces soccer as the current diversion. Mr. Senter arrives to tell us that we are again in the red, we promise to cut down expenseshnext week. Herzells feature page takes shape as the muse hits Krugman who goes into seclusion with a typewriter and ten inches of copy paper. Johnson begins to struggle with twenty inches of his 204 NEWS BOARD Standing: Warnock, Hoopes, Stiles, Hcrzcl, Connell, Hutcheson, Krugman. Sitting: Johnson, J., Frank. C.. Grubbs, Armcntrout. A., Cox. column, Cox ponders on whether he will write a column or not. Grubbs finally sacks out at 1:30. Tuesday. The last day that articles come in. Mr. Revell makes his final trip to pick up articles at 10:30. Johnson returns from Glee Club to lead Frank, Cox, and Krugman in a rendition of Old Man River. Even Grubbs joins in. A vociferous pounding on the ceiling heralds the end of the concert. VVednesday. The proof returns and Cox, Johnson, and Herzel begin to rearrange their make-up. Grubbs and Frank write Hllers while Connell and Stiles lead the heclers in the other room proof reading, Finally, the articles are in place and the News is put to bed. Friday. Our masterpiece comes out. However, we are already too involved in next week's issue to think much about the previous one. Off again through the rat race. Dots, Dashes, and Short Shorts: the feature page was greatly enhanced by timely articles such as "R.G.v by Tom Galloway, Cinemopinions Qoriginally Focusfj by Rog Herzel, and Dick Krugman's variety of true-to-life humor articles. Jeff Johnson's Nffzes Review Hlled back page space and brought the unenlightened news of the world around them. Steve Cox acted as editorial advisor for sportls problems. Perhaps a bit anti-climactic was the parody issue put out by the News Board one week after it 'iretiredwg it was, as was the rest of the year, successful. 205 The Record T wasnit until April that they were elected, and it was June by the time their Hrst issue came out and they Hrst tasted the sweetness of success. From then on there was no stopping of them. The retiring board of the 1957-1958 Record elected five to succeed them: Dennis H. Grubbs, James E. Hazeltine, III, Roger W. Herzel, James F. Johnson, 4-th, and Richard D. Krugman. In their first meeting the five chose Jeff Johnson to be their chairman. Alexander T. Gal- loway was chosen exchange editor and Geoffrey R. Davis was added to the editorial board. Their first issue appeared in Donner Hall in June and within one half an hour the stock was depleted and hurried calls were being made to the printers for more copies. This issue featured a poem by Johnson, describing the evacua- tion of a great city, a short descriptive piece by Krugman, an imagery-laden poem by Davis, three contributions by members of the retiring board, and three contributions by non-board members. These three included a descriptive piece by Phil Pittman which showed the influences of Greek mythology, a beat-genera- tion tale by John Judis, and a story based on the Hungarian revolution by a Fourth Former, Dennis Oliver. After summer vacation the members of the Editorial Board returned to find that one of their number had not returned. With the number of the board cut to five by the loss of Geoff Davis, duties greatly increased, since in Davis was the majority of the poetic talent of the Editorial Board. Just prior to Thanksgiving vacation the November issue of the Record was released. Perhaps the most authoritative piece of writing in the issue was an essay, "A Look at Gonformityf' by Sixth Former John James. In this essay, James did not try to argue against the practice directly, but instead, used satire. Johnson was again represented in this issue by a descriptive story with a distinct flavor of Byron entitled 'cGhillon." Dick Krugman drew from his past experiences as he related incidents at a boys' camp in his story, MA Queer Guy." Dennis Grubbs made his Record debut with a poem and a short descriptive piece, and David Dickey of the Sixth Form contributed a piece condemning corrupt poli- ticians with a second level of meaning. The November Record was rounded out by a religious discussion by the only underformer represented in the issue, Daniel Harris. When the deadline arrived for the December issue, insufficient material had been collected to warrant the cost of printing and the board postponed the issue until January. Over Christmas vacation Mr. Custer, the adviser to the Record, busily put the magazine together and on the last day of the month, after some delays in the printer,s office, the January issue burst forth, the best issue to date. Drawing from experience, Roger Herzel made a successful Record debut with his lengthy story, "Nice to See Youf, Here he showed how love between a young boy and a girl ended 'Snot with a bang but with a whimper." Jim Hazel- tine also was represented in this issue with a monologue reminescent of the middle thirties. A short story in native dialect by Steve Hurtt, a sonnet by David Dickey, and an experiment with free verse containing evident infiuences of 206 RECORD BOARD Grubbs, Herzel, Johnson, Krugman, Hazeltine. Macleish by John Judis completed the upperform contributions to the January issue of the Record. The only underform contribution was a story by Michael Smith showing the effects of the death of a loved one on a young boy. The February issue of the Record was shorter than its predecessors as it contained but four stories and a poem. Mike Smith was again represented with another story in the same vein as his previous one, this time depicting the violent quarrel between a boy of eight and his mother. Fourth Former Fred Roberts contributed a lengthy story based on the lives of Keats and Byron in a medieval setting, and Phil Pittmanis answer to an examination question concerning Alfred Prufrock and the Wasteland by Eliot was considered so good by the Edi- torial board that it was printed in toto. Larry Paine contributed a story of a humble woodsman entitled 'LBlackie7' and Roger Herzel contributed a sonnet containing much of the imagery of Wordsworth to round out the issue. VVith the March issue coming up, the Board went into the home stretch. Among the contributions accepted for this issue was a story by David Dickey, a short story with a twist by Roger Herzel, and a descriptive fantasy by Dan Harris. Unfortunately there was in this issue, as in most of the previous Records, a lack of poetry. A great deal of thanks should be bestowed upon Mr. Custer who joined the neophyte board as its advisor for his first year. Dick Krugman also did a commendable job as a copy editor, for it was his duty to make up each issue for the printer. All in all, the Record Board of 1958-1959 had a successful year and wishes such continued success upon the new board. 207 ..,. aw yi :5::,gEi 'E ? '.. ,.,, ,,,,, -- aww ugwu- " 'iiiflii ' Q.af'55Eif: F : -: 2..w.y "'1':" 'psf ' 22 fW1Q,QW,1' --Ely . , L ,. m.,,M .. ,W ,:f-,,v15L- EL f-A-A W. f www wwqw I XE E V SSEQ V ' Em , . W 'Y' ' fx .4 q.W5iQxM ,ei LL Y 1 A .3-. --41,,Qf,,,A.,M. , .,s:f,f,. . up Y lfnfzyzsswff123,925f2S?2rf2s55S?'5?i 'iwbieflfiwk www" A -'Z 8 MQ Q ZZMMBYQ -www" :'g:ggg'iIW'5' RM f W A-7 M M-Wgmwnww QAmva5m?'ifiq3l:wg ,Q A pg kwgkwiz.. : yq55ggi,,,,g:-gig s -- .. , .. , . 1- 23wQ?5gjf5SfPs-.f W ,,.. z t g i yi i-' 5 '- Yismwas,,' : . f, ...,,::,9: :sg--1-.:g:.'::,J '- -' :.-:..--- - ,. ,5-,fm W .7 I L ,vzqww A, cf Q -..w 1 ff f YM s . 'vu 1. :mfs -G 2 ff , , ?,g,fg,,g,,. ,fifz,f'3e?s,af f 8 Wasiffwl. 'sf' 2 'Rey nam: 2 Lf 3 ,ri A A Q www :W , ii, , 'AY V 552 W 1 Ma G . ,, ,eg my , N . L V-.ww -Mag. -- Y' 5 2 .R 2 4 ,Y . if . . 2 1 i 2' Q I S , , -5 ,sy fi? x in 'g I ? 445' Q . . f Mr. 4 I X Jn 'V 'W 5 ' 5 , I I 2 - . 1 i 41 4 Nmmzzim. ,Z s- 2 4, ,K .. ga VFW we wwwf, 'W' ,132 5 m ENTERTAINMENT 'TQ 7 Wfvf 7 N ,Q Q x Wx X ' mx ,Mn ...Lv 20 Sggmx fr 4: L I x L n av M. 2' M if 0 sl- Mm SIXTH FORM DANCE COMMITTEE Standing: Borden, Miller, B. Sitting: Winthrop, Kies, Edgar. Dance 1 T long last, after much planning, meeting, and anticipation, the 14th of February stormed in and our campus here on the hill was invaded and conquered by 128 females. Despite the altered procedure from previous dances in the snow covered term, smiles were of an abundance and the gala affair was given a vote of success by all. The arrivals of the rain-soaked guests were sprinkled throughout the after- noon, with a mass of reinforcements making their entrance in armored buses from Baldwin and Shipley towards sundown. Once the lineup was held and the blind dates were paired, the couples made their way between the raindrops to partake of the Hill,s cuisine. Mr. Eppiheimer and his band filled Donner Hall with soothing music which lasted for four hours beginning at 7:45. The dance hall was decked out in a Valentine theme with the traditional spinning ball flashing its spirit on the happy dancers. Amid the low flying lightbulbs and amid the floundering of two hither- to unsinkable roommates, the couples donned their Brook's Brothers booties for an enjoyable evening of dancing. For the Sixth Form dance in the not too distant Spring Term Lester Lanin and his Travellars will entertain the young couples for the weekend of April 24th and 25th. Once again much heartfelt thanks is extended to Mrs. Merwin for her un- stinting help. ' 211 GLEE CLUB Director. Mr. Tuttle. Seated: Asher, Hirsch, Prichett. Back Row: Bronnert, Kiley, Clynne, Hazzard, Bell, R., Frederick, Doerr, Steiner, Medina, Blickenstnff, Krag, Gore, Mackinnon, Devere, Dall, Pilcher, Fenninger, Kehoe. Third Row: Sandford, Douglass, Smith, M., Nisita, deTurenne. Brownell, Kingsley. vonHelms, Jennings, Kuehn, Adams, Kozloff, Dawes, John- son, Stowc-ll, J., Patterson. Pore. Second Row: Harris, D., Pane, Miller, F., Tice, Wick, C., Tone, Hewitt, Snowden, Grantham, Wardwell, McKown, A., Frank, R., Mead, K., Sherrill. Lewis, Tipson, Burrows, Dean. Front Row: Henderson, C., Ralston, Nelson, Booth. Glee Club and Choir HIS past year was an excellent one to fulfill the many former anticipations of glee club enthusiasts. Under the consistently able direction of Mr. Lloyd Tuttle, the season proved successful. Thus this season continues the Hill tradi- tions of producing well-qualified glee clubs and promoting a sincere enjoyment of music. Each year the diligent work applied by Mr. Tuttle and the members of the Clee Club has paid off in a series of admirable concerts. President Jack Hirsh and other officers of the club offered valuable assistance towards the season's success. There were five performances with other schools in the Winter Term and two in the spring. Those concerts held here were presented in Memorial Hall. On January 17, the Glee Club traveled to Miss Fine's School in Princeton, New Jersey, for their first concert of the year. This was the first time The Hill has sung with this school. After the girls' glee club presented their selections, its i'Madrigal" group, the equivalent to our Hilltones, sang. The Hill Clee Club then sang the season's regular selections including 'LI Shall Not Die Wfithout a Hopeu, a medley of school songs from Amherst, Cornell, and The Hill, and a medley from Gilbert and Sullivan's g'The Pirates of Penzance." Lester Freed, of the class of 1958, walked over to the school from Princeton University to sing HRecondita Armonia," from 'LTosca". The Hilltones presented the 'iDeutsch 212 Company' complete with yodelers, and three members of the glee club sang a trio "The Paradox", also from "Pirates of Penzance." The highlight of the evening was :South Pacific" presented by the combined glee clubs. The next concert was with Linden Hall, held here on january 23. With the Hrst concert left behind, a good deal of former nervousness and tension was lost, and the entire performance went more smoothly. Besides the regular selec- tions, both glee clubs joined in UThe Battle Hymn of the Republic." In spite of the fact that many glee club members were absent because of the flu epidemic, the audience enjoyed an excellent concert. At The Hill, on February 13, the Glee Club sang their regular selections and joined the Ellis School songsters in the medley from HSouth Pacificf' An additional combined number of the UHallelujah Chorus" from Handells 'fMessiah'l was also presented. On February 21, at Baldwin School, the same performance as that at Miss Fine's was presented. At Shipley School, on February 28, the Glee Club sang without the accompaniment of the girls. In the spring, on April 18, the Glee Club sang with Shipley School in Memorial Hall. Accompanied by a small string orchestra and a Philadelphia organ- ist, two choruses of 'iRequiem" by Brahms were presented, Number IV, and Number VI, "Here on Earth Have We No Continuing Placefl On May 17 came the big concert of the year, the Humanities Concert. Brahm's 2Alto Rhapsody", accompanied by a professional singer, Betty Allen, was presented. She sang several more solos as Shubert's 'iOmnipotence'l was given. The first, in 1956, was held with Agnes Irwin, Baldwin, Haverford, and Shipley, as the combined glee clubs sang '4Elijah" under the direction of Harold Gilbert. Among the performances CHOIR Back Row: Krag, Gore, Hazzard, Medina, Prichett, Hirsch. Asher, Blickenstaff, Steiner, Doerr, Mackinnon. Fourth Row: Dawes. Bell, R., Jennings. Akins, Pilchcr, Glynnc, Bron- nert, Fenningcr, Kehoe, Deverc, Adams. Third Row: Burrows. Brownell. Sandford, Douglass, Johnson, J., Stowcll, J.. Kozloff, Snowden. Frank. R., Ralston. Second Row: Booth, VVick, C., Tice, Hewitt, Grantham. Patterson, Pore. Lewis, Sherrill. Henderson, Nelson. Front Row: Mead, K., Wardwell, Mr. Tuttle, Tipson, Harris, D., Pane. HILLTONES Director. Mr. Tuttle. Standing: Snowdon, Sandford, Hazard. Akins. Kozloff, Bliekenstaff, Asher, Prichett, Medina, Steiner, Jennings. Stowell, J.. Hirsch. given in other Humanities concerts have been HChoral and Piano Works of Heethovenw, and a Boris Godunov concert. Throughout the year music accompaniment to the concerts was provided by Miss Lotta Young at the piano. John Asher served as Vice-President and Gordon Prichctt as Treasurer. Michael Krag performed an excellent job as manager. Many Glee Club members belong to the choir, which occupies the chancel of the chapel during regular services. VVith only Sunday morning rehearsals, the group sings many anthems during the year, and at both Sunday and weekday services, the choir sings L'Amens". Among those anthems sung this year were NPsalm l5On, UHow Lovely is Thy Dwellingw, HSanctus,', MO Thank the Lordw, "The Lord is a Mighty Codn, Hlmmortal, Invisible", and 'TCO Not Far from Me, 0 Godu. The highlight of the year for chapel services was the Christmas Candle Light service, taking place on the last Sunday before Christmas vacation. Although fall term examinations occur at the time, the choir did not ease up on its strenuous preparation for the festive occasion. During the service the traditional cross was formed by candle-bearing choir members, followed by the singing of several carols. Among those carols sung were Hjoy to the Wor'ld',, g'Hail Thou Ever Blessed Mom", and 'LHark Through the Silent Nightfl The Hilltones, an informal singing group composed of the outstanding voices from the Glee Club, has had a very active year. Among their engagements have been performances for the various womenis clubs in Pottstown, The Ellis Club, the Valley Forge Army Hospital, and trips to the New England Preparatory School Jamboree in New Haven, Connecticut. During the year, they have sung in Morning Exercise and for the entertainment at all school dances. All who have heard them agreed that they comprise an admirable group of harmonious voices. 214 Orchestra and Band ITH the first home football game of the fall season, another year of instru- mental music got underway as the band marched on the field and took its place in the stands, Assisted by a newly-acquired Dutch tuba player, our band performed well and effectively in spite of its limited size. It spearheaded The Hill's show of enthusiasm at every home game and lent a rousing musical note to the Friday night pep rallies throughout the term. Then, with the coming of winter, the blue and gray clad ensemble donned tuxedos, and, with the addition of a piano, violins, and a cello, became the orchestra. Having only two rehearsals each week on Tuesday and Friday afternoons, the orchestra soon became worthy of no less acclaim than its fall term counter- part. The success of this group was due largely to Mr. Hans Nix, the director. He was faced with the problem of choosing music which would not only appeal to the student-adult audiences but which would also be appropriate for the somewhat incomplete and unbalanced aggregation of instruments. This problem was overcome with a varied and enjoyable program. The program this year included '4The Young Prince and Young Princessv from Rimsky-Korsakov's "Scherherezade,'3 a transcription by Weaver of excerpts from Richard Wagner's operas, and "Galliard and Gourantew by Frescobaldi. A consistently well received number in a more modern vein was HSkyline,' by Morrissey. Either "Strike Up the Band" by George Gershwin or HMilitary Escortf' another spirited march, served to conclude each program. The winter concert schedule began with two performances in Memorial MATQCHTNG BAND Standing: Maraffie, Moore, C., Gideon, Koury, Steiner, Melrose, Oliver, Houck, Herzel. Kneeling: Holbrook, Jones, L., VanRcnsselaer. ORCHESTRA Back Row: VanRensselaer, Marafiie, Houck, Steiner. Herzel, Gideon. Front Row: Frank, C., Koury, Berman, Holbrook, Oliver, Moore, C., Melrose, Jones, L. Hall during the first two weeks of February. The First of these took place on a Friday night, and the second, on the following Saturday. As a 'Lsidelighti' to each, the Linden Hall and the Ellis School Glee Clubs, respectively, displayed their talents Qvocal and otherwisel. Then, on the second and third weeks of the month, the orchestra journeyed to Baldwin and Shipley for similar joint concerts with the glee clubs of those schools, In a relatively small group such as our orchestra, the enthusiastic support of each individual is necessary for the achievement of anything worthwhile. However, special mention should be made of the OECCFS who kept this organiza- tion running smoothly. Charlie Frank ofliciated as president and was assisted by Carl Moore, holding the vice-president's position. Jay Berman kept track of the dues as treasurer. In the spring term, a final concert was held in Saturday morning exercises. Then, its last engagement completed, the orchestra held its eagerly-awaited annual banquet at the Lakeside Inn. The banquet, highlighted by the election of next year's oflicers, proved to be a satisfying climax to an equally satisfying year. The band and orchestra provide a good opportunity for active participation for any fellow of average ability with a musical instrument. It provides a good outlet for musical talents and is certainly a rewarding, creative experience for all its members. Following each of the concerts, a dance was held. These dances proved to be quite popular with the members of the orchestra as an additional opportunity to Hmake good music togetherf, 216 TITANS L. to R.: Steiner, VVilkinson, Munson, Bell, M., Koury. itans HE Titans were organized by bassist Willy Kilkinson and saxophonist John Munson, veterans of the dixieland band of the preceding year. Their search for a piano player at the beginning of the year was not very extensive, since the talents of Ernie Steiner were soon apparent to anyone approaching the vicinity of the Sixth Form living room after supper. The other addition to the Titans was the alto saxophonist, Jack Koury. The rhythm section consisted of Mike Bell and Wfilly Wilkinson. Mike Bell, the drummer of the Hve piece combo, besides having a high degree of technical skill, proved to be a valuable asset through his great enthusiasm and a natural feeling for a beat. Willy Wilkinson added his colorful personality to the or- ganization as well as rounding out the rhythm section and adding depth to the sound of the band. The two saxophonists, John Munson and Jack Koury, worked together to produce the effects of a larger ensemble while retaining the freedom and spon- taneity of the small combo. The Titans' arrangement of L'Symphony Sid" shows the two saxophonists to good advantage. Ernie Steiner, the Titans' pianist, through a wealth of ideas and an ability to play any song heard once, enabled the Titans to achieve their variety of effects. 217 DRAMATIC CLUB Standing: Kuehn, Vogt, Grubbs, Bronnert, Mackie, Perry, Johnson, G., Chcster, dcTurcnne, Rogers, Rusch. Sitting: Stiles, Warnock, Gore, Porter, S., Mr. Custer, Akins, Peterson, Kozloff. Dramat ARLY in the winter term, The Hill School Dramat, under the direction of Mr. Edwin C. Custer, presented the play L'Ten Little Indiansn by the well- known mystery writer, Agatha Christie. The plot revolves about ten little Indian statuettes situated on the mantle-piece of a weird country house off the coast of Devon, England. One by one the guests, invited there by an unknown host, are mysteriously murdered. Only two of the guests are left alive when suddenly Miss Christie presents a tense ending, and the murderer is discovered. The various parts of the cast were quite ably portrayed. Vera Claythorne was played by Mrs. Dewey, who did a very commendable job in her initial performance on the Hill stage. Bill Akins, President of the Dramat, played Phillip Lombard, the dashing adventurer. The part of Sir Lawrence Wargrave was handled by another newcomer to the Dramat, Tom Rogers. Ted Kozlof played the part of detective Blore. Also among the members of the cast were: Mrs. Groten as Miss Emily Brent, Wilson Foss as Dr. Armstrong, Mike Bronnert as General MacKenzie, Dennis Grubbs as Marston, Jean-Louise de Turenne and Mrs. Little as Mr. and Mrs. Rogers, and Fritz Marallie as Fred Narracott. The major part of the building and operation of the set is to be attributed to the efforts of Steve Porter, the stage manager, who designed the entire set himself. Steve was assisted ably by assistant stage manager Pete Gore, who handled most of the lighting. Both were aided by the efforts of an excellent stage crew, which is to be commended for its part in making the play a success. 218 Larry Peterson, the business manager of the Dramat, and George Knapp, vice-president and assistant to the director, did their respective jobs effectively and added a great deal to the production. On the spring term dance weekend, the seniors and their guests were presented an excellent performance of th play 'fThe Man Wlho Game to Dinnerw, by Moss Hart and George Kauffman. The lead role was played by Bob Davey who did a superb job in his portrayal of the self-centered yet jovial Sheridan Whiteside. The leading female roles were taken by Mrs. Groten as Maggie, Whitesideis secretary, Mrs. Custer as Miss Preeng and Mrs. Revell as Miss Loraine Sheldon, the glamorous movie queen. Other significant parts were: Mrs. Tuttle as June Stanley, Mrs. Little as Mrs. Stanley, Jeff Johnson as Bert Jefferson, the newspaper man, Ted Kozlof as Banjo, Ted Landreth as Beverly Carlton, Jim Hinkle as Mr. Stanley, and Andy Kiley as Sandy. There were also many walk-on parts, therefore a large cast had to be maintained. VVith an unusually fine group of new acting talent, this year has proved a most successful season. Many of the Dramat members will be returning next year, however, with the graduation of George Knapp, Steve Porter, Pete Gore, and Mike Bronnert, The Dramat will have to depend on underformers to carry the burden of putting on a play. This year was the Hrst for Mr. Custer as director of a major presentation at the Hill. He has had great success, and The Dramatic Club is looking forward to another good year under his guidance. Jffj K ,gif Y Y QQ., if N. Q it ff i :iq ,119-95321. Q- , - 3 ,fa in Q 5 a x n , 4 ek , W :Mft x iw a-AQHQL1 i 2 .l.,Q-f, .1 .2 , S-,.,,.,,,' 4 4 - 593763 + ...QQ ix ' wi K Q X 7 ,x ,N A if """"' A, Rv 1 -ff' 1 ww ,, ' A P" M ORGAN IZAT IGN S J7 .A .lax J7 'O 05 ' '27 J X , f 'A Ir ma' N. fp a ww 25 f Q s A ygl lA', a,L',5 2 ,Af 7 vi, 3 .1 g 31 -' 221 1 . i 1 2 S 1 5 X S Q E 2 X E 1 5 s 4 U H.C.A. COMMITTEE Standing: Perry, Shennan, White. Sitting: Cannon, Frank, C., Stewart, C., Hutcheson. hristian Association VEN from the time that he receives his Knew boy handbookf, the Hill student is continually reminded of the Hill Christian Association and its many activities. The publication of the handbook is only one of many functions of the H.C.A. as it continues in its basic purpose, service to the school, the community, and to all needy people. Beginning the year's program was the annual fund drive. Under the direc- tion of the association's treasurer, Rox Stewart, this campaign resulted in the accumulation of over 352000, some of which was donated to the Pottstown Community Chest. Later in the fall term, the hrst of three term-end clothing drives was conducted. Perhaps the highlight of H.C.A. winter term activities was the Huck Hill Falls conference for the independent secondary schools, An eight-boy delegation from the Hill Qineluding Thad Hutcheson, this year's conference chairman, took part in discussion of the topic, uThe Revelation of Godf, Throughout the year, representatives from the association traveled to Phila- delphia for Wleekend VVork Camps. At these camps, they were able to help people of the slum areas to improve their homes. By way of helping the under- privileged, the H.C.A. will also undertake the maintenance of a boys' camp in Scranton, Pennsylvania, this summer, and sponsors two southern schools. In addition to Stewart and Hutcheson, the following boys were on this yearls committee: Charlie Frank, as chairman: Phil Cannon, secretary, and Jim Shennen, Major lVhite, and Sam Perry. 223 Debating Clubs HE debating clubs started with a nucleus of only six boys, however, as a result of tryouts held each term, the total membership was soon increased to twenty-four. Mr. Ellis, advisor to the debating clubs in previous years, was joined this year by Mr. Asals. This yearas ofhcers were David Dickey, president, and Sam Perry, vice-president of the Vlranglersg and Larry Paine and John James, who served in the corresponding positions on the rival club, the The first intramural debate was held on October 9th between Jeff Hewitt and Dickey of the Wlranglers and Phil Rice and Paine of the Q.E.D. The topic was, g'Resolved: that the recent supreme court integration decisions are not in the best interest of the country." Upholding the negative, the Wlranglers were declared unanimously the winners. Taking the afhrrnative, Wrang'lers Phil Wardwell and Sam Perry defeated Bob Chappell and Fred Miller of the in the second debate of the term. The topic was concerned with raising the driver's age to eighteen in the United States. The suffered their third setback in a row as Jon Stolz and Dwight Holbrook were defeated by Mike Bronnert and Steve Gray of the Wlranglers on the topic, Hllesolved: that a world federal government should be establishedf' DEBATING Dickey. D.. Paine. L. Arguing that professional boxing establishes necessary controls and success- fully rebutting the suggestion that the sport makes vandals, Mike Dickey and Ross Maghan of the scored the first victory of the fall for their club against Doug Grier and Craig Mackinnon of the Wranglers. In the final debate of the term, Norm Pearlstine and John James of the Q.E.D. defeated Marty Walzer and Ralph Angulo on the affirmative of the topic, 'iResolved: that the draft should be abolishedf' With Mr. Asals now in full command of both organizations, the Hill debaters started off the Winter Term by defeating Lawrenceville 109-108 on the topic, "Resolved: that the essentials of British education are superior to and should replace the essentials of education in the United Statesf, The team score was two victories for the Hill against one for Lawrenceville 5 all winning sides supported the affirmative. Larry Paine and John James defeated Marsden and Kies, 4-3-4-2, and Norm Pearlstine and Mike Dickey decisioned McLain and Love, 35-34, to give Hill its margin of victory. Dave Dickey and Sam Perry were the only unsuccessful Hill debaters, losing 32-31 to the host's Smith and Warner. There were live more intramural debates during the Winter Term. Three were won by the making the fall and winter score five wins apiece. Perhaps the most stimulating debate of the year took place on February 15th when Wayne Shadburne and Dwight Holbrook defeated Craig Mackinnon and Marty Walzer and convinced the judges that the Hill School should establish competition in the hula hoop. 225 CUM LAUDE Seated: von Helms, Rose, D. Slanding: Kowalski, Johnson, F., Perry. um aude 'HE Cum Laude Society was founded in 1906 by Dr. Abram W. Harris, Di- rector of the Tome School. Dr. Harris' feeling was that scholastic achieve- ment should be accorded at least as much recognition as other activities, and he envisioned the Society as the secondary school equivalent to the colleges' and universities, honorary Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity. The aims of the Cum Laude Society are to encourage high standards of work, to escape the Hcurse of mediocrity," and to reward the scholar. On the basis of high scholastic standing, students are recognized by awarding them gold keys and certificates, which symbolize their membership in the Society. In 1921 The Hill School received its charter of membership, the fifteenth in the nation. The late Mr. Alfred G. Rolfe was the first president of The Hill Chapter, being succeeded by Mr. Isaac Thomas. Upon Mr. Thomas,s death in 1952, Mr. Robert Cowperthwaite was elected to serve as president, the post which he holds at the present time. The present secretary of the Hill Chapter is Mr. Armstrong. Early this past fall at the Junior Prize Day exercises, five members of the Sixth Form were added to the ranks of the Society. These five were James F. Johnson, 4th, Chester S. Kowalski, Samuel W. Perry, III, Donald W. Rose, and C. vonHelms. After the presentation of the keys and certificates had been made, Mr. Cowperthwaite spoke on the purposes of the Cum Laude Society. 226 ENGLISH CLUB Standing: Peacock, Paine, Rose, D. Sitting: Cannon, Bronnert, vonHe1ms, Johnson, J., English ,lub VERY other Thursday night twelve Sixth Formers assemble in Mr. Hall's Krugman, Pittman, P. living room for a two hour meeting of the English Club. Under the auspices of the headmaster and the advisorship of Mr. Chancellor, this organization con- sists of students elected in recognition of their achievements in English com- position and their interest in literature. At each meeting one of the members gives a report dealing with the life and works of an author or poet, supplementing his talks with readings from the authoris works. After the presentation of the report, a general discussion takes place usually covering such topics as the writer's effect on his age and on literature in general. The meeting adjourns later in the evening after refresh- ments provided by the heaclmaster have been served, This year began with talks given by Mr. Hall and Mr. Chancellor covering Henry Thoreau and John Donne. These were then followed by discourses by Dick Krugman, Don Rose, George Peacock, Dave Dickey, and Larry Paine on topics varying from Lewis Carroll to Albert Camus, Before the end of the year Jeff Johnson, Mike Bronnert, Phil Cannon, KI. C, vonHelms, Phil Pittman, john Judis, and Roger Herzel will all pontificate. The English Club was founded in l9l5 by acting headmaster Alfred Rolfe who advised the club for twenty-five years. He was succeeded by Mr. Chancellor who has been acting as club advisor ever since then. 227 SIXTH FORM SPEAKING CLUB Standing: Nisita, Paine, Stiles. v0nHelms. Armentrout, A., Rose, D., Miller, B., Frank, C., Perry. Sitting: Bronnert, Mr. Herbert, Cannon, Johnson, J., Hutcheson. Sixth Form Speaking lub 'PHE members of the Sixth Form Speaking Club had a very successful year. -1 The club, ably moderated by Chairman Phil Cannon and Vice-Chairman Jeff Johnson with the assistance of Mr. Herbert as Faculty Advisor, engaged in informal discussions with a number of visiting speakers, who ranged from the faculty members to a United States Senator. The Speaking Club invited Mr. Pacanovsky as the First speaker of the year. Having traveled behind the Iron Curtain last summer, Mr. Pacanovsky dis- cussed conditions there. The Club was privileged to have as its guests several Senior Forum speakers, Senator Proxmire and Mr. Hutcheson, who discussed politics from Northern Democratic and Southern Republican viewpoints, re- spectively, a week apart, Several weeks earlier Mr. Richard Coffin, Yale Uni- versity Chaplain, talked with club members on a philosophy in life. Mr. Whiteley related to the members some of his experiences on a seal-hunting expedition in the North, he and his father and crew were marooned on an ice Hoe when their ship was Hsqueezedii by an ice pack. 'iNight was coming on, and it started snowing. My father asked the radio operator again if he got out an SOS. SI think so.: " The purpose of the Speaking Club is to promote an interest in public speak- ing. This is done by preserving an intimate atmosphere at the meetings, helping all to participate. The club's members are elected by the members of the pre- ceding Sixth Form Speaking Club, and each new member is required to give a three-minute extemporaneous speech before the old members. 228 SCIENCE CLUB L. to R.: Beggs, Johnson, Daly, Kingsley, Stiles, Prior, Prichett, Peacock, Kowalski, Rose, D., LeMaistre. Science Club HE Science Club in this, its third year of existence was able to accomplish a great deal in acquainting the members with the vast field of science. In the Fall Term talks given by the members for the Club and interested outsiders dealt with high fidelity, shrews, the cyclotron, and chemical reactions. Physics was dominant in the winter as the various topics were atomic fusion for peace- ful uses, mathematical set theory, relativity, purification of metals, and cryp- tography. Talks by members planned for the spring will deal with astronomy and sub-atomic particles. Although the main purpose of the Club is the prepared talk by the various members, other activities are included to broaden the scientific scope and out- look. During the course of the year, faculty members and outside speakers lec- tured, and trips were taken to nearby points of interest, all under the advisor- ship of Mr. Jackman. Projects were planned for the spring. To be a candidate for the Club, a boy must have a certain amount of science background and a definite interest in the Held. He must be willing to do considerable research on the subject for his talk and may prepare slides, movies, experiments, or other demonstrations to supplement his speech. A nucleus of Fifth Formers is chosen by the Club at the end of the year, and this nucleus then meets and elects the remainder of the following yearis membership. Although primarily a Sixth Form club, qualified underformers may become members. 229 lassics Club LTHOUGH the Classics Club is one of the School's youngest organizations, it has enjoyed great popularity from its founding, and this year showed even increased student participation and success. The Club, founded by Mr. Groten last year, aims to give the undergraduate population a keener insight into the civilizations that produced Homer, Vergil, Cicero, Caesar, and the other authors so widely read by students. Since it is difficult to carry on an interesting discussion of Greco-Roman history while teaching Latin grammar, the Club tries to acquaint boys with the interesting history of the ancient world. Under the Clubas officers this year: Sam Perry, president, C. von Helms, vice-president, and Ron Furst, secretary-treasurer, the Fall Term saw various members giving talks on the various Roman emperors, from Caesar Augustus to Nero, thus covering the entire span of the Julian and Vespasian families' rule. This proved to be most fascinating, and the talks were of use to both the boys giving them, in learning more about these rulers, and to the listeners, who enlarged their historical perspective of the age of Roman rule. The Winter Term found the Club listening to tape recordings of the Fall Term's Classics Conference. During the Spring Term, the Club finished re- viewing the tapes and once again began a series of talks on Greece. After a suc- cessful year, the organization looks forward to an even better year ahead. CLASSICS CLUB Perry, vonHelms, Furst, R. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Back Row: Melrose, Hamill, Stewart, C., Galloway, Dall, McMillan, Prichett, Perry, INalzer, Smith, J., Whitehead, Knapp. Front Row: Pane, Hnat, Cannon, Reif, Hinkle, Gray, Randels. Reception Committee UE to the ever larger number of applicants seeking entrance to The Hill, the Reception Committeels membership has been expanded to about thirty-five, over last year's twenty-Five active participants. Although bigger than ever before, the Committee still has the potentials of a small group and is quite manageable under the able direction of Messrs. Hall and Moffatt. At the beginning of the Winter Term this year's officers were proposed to the committee and accepted. They are: Dick Reif, Chairman, Mike Hnat, Sixth Form Officer, Steve Gray, Fifth Form Officer, and Phil Grantham, Fourth Form Officer, The former head of the group, George Knapp, became Honorary Chairman, as a tribute to his nne work of last year. The Reception Committee is responsible for receiving and entertaining all of The Hillis many visitors, although the main function of the organization is to give to the applicants and their parents an accurate and uncolored picture of the life at The Hill. Every applicant receives a complete tour of the school under the guidance of one of the eommittet-'s members. In addition to acquaint- ing him with the school grounds and facilities, these tours also enable the appli- cant to hear about The Hill from the student's point of view, thus giving him a thoroughly rounded impressionfffrom both the faculty and a member of the student body. The committee also plays an important role in aiding guests attending such events as alumni gatherings, parent week-ends and conferences. 231 CO-OP COMMITTEE Back Row: OlBrien, W., Krag, Galloway, Wilkinson, Avery, Haskell, Hoopes, Getman. Second Row: English, Prior, Asher, Prichett, Hnat, Borden. Front Row: Chappell, Jen- nings, Marvin, Pittman, P. Co-O Committee HIS year the Sixth Form again took the responsibility of administering the Sixth Form Co-op. This snack counter, located in the basement of the Upper School, is open to the Sixth Form every night and to thc entire student body on weekends and holidays. Mr. Jackson, again the faculty advisor to the Co-op, chose a group of twenty-one willing Sixth Formers who acted as Committeemen at the Co-op. Each committeeman has to serve at the Co-op about four times a term from nine olclock to nine-twenty. It is the duty of the committeeman to act as cashier for the night and to supervise the running of the Co-op. Every Sixth Former takes his turn serving behind the counter about four times a term. After the Thanksgiving vacation, Fifth Formers enjoy Co-op privileges every night and help the Sixth Formers by serving behind the counter. Some of the items sold by the Co-op are pies, soft drinks, ice-cream and candy. These items are sold at very reasonable prices. The Co-op profits are used to help Hnance the publishing of the Dial and for maintaining the television rooms. The Co-op also gives a donation to the Pottstown Community Chest every year. Because of the exceptionally reasonable prices of food at the Co-op, profits are very meager. Without the full cooperation of the entire student body, it is absolutely impossible for the Co-op to make any prohts. Each year the Co-op's success is determined by the members of the school who use it. 232 jW5'CEfifWEo'QTs7 s W msruinc NEWS AGENCY Alvord, Borchert, Dickieson, Berghoff. News Agency HE Newspaper Agency is a service organization operated by sixth formers under the direction of Mr. Mercer. Its function might be described as a link with the outside world through the distribution of national newspapers such as the New York Times, the Herald Tribune and the somewhat more local Philadel- phia Inquirer. This activity counts as one of the more arduous work jobs. This year has been more successful than usual in the canvass of students and faculty for subscriptions. Members of the Agency modestly decline to com- ment on this increase-whether it is an increased interest in world affairs or unusually effective energy on the part of the Agency itself. Early each morning, while most of the school enjoys a few extra minutes sleep, a member of the Agency takes his turn in going to Donner Hall to dis- tribute the masters' papers. After breakfast several members and Mr. Mercer hold stormy court in the corner of the common room in delivering the papers to news-hungry student subscribers. Sunday has its own problems. While twenty-five weekday editions may be easily carried under one arm, twenty-five Sunday giants make a staggering load. Sunday newsprint at The Hill runs to hundreds of pounds. The Agency not only serves the school by providing newspapers, but serves it further in turning over all profits to the Dial and Hill News to offset their very heavy publishing costs. It is with gratitude that the Dial records that Bill Berghoff, John Alvord, Herb Borchert and Cary Dickieson have carried on the Agency's fine tradition of service. 233 ARTS AND CRAFTS COMMITTEE Patterson, Reif, Smith, P., Porter. Berman, Gore. Burrows. Arts and Crafts Committee HE Arts and Crafts Committee, an organization instituted in 1952, helps to keep the student body informed on the work being done in the Arts and Crafts Building and serves as an advisory group to the masters in charge of the three different departments. The Committee helps boys who are unfamiliar with the various shop practices and deals with many problems concerning arts and crafts. Committee members also take charge of a department in the absence of a master or during the movie on Saturday nights. On Alumni Day in 1953, the Arts and Crafts Committee acted as host to the first of its now annual displays of projects created during the year. The exhibit consists of articles made in the underform Arts and Crafts classes as well as by boys working on their own. The Committee meets every two weeks in the Arts and Crafts Building with Mr. Pacanovsky, Mr. Morris, and Mr. Mylecraine to discuss any problems which may have arisen during past weeks and to call attention to interesting coming events. The 1958-1959 Committee consisted of Peter Gore, Chairman, Jay Berman, Michael Krag, Stephen Porter, A. A. Burrows, T. Patterson, Richard Reif, and Peter Smith. These boys are chosen from outstanding work or show of interest in Arts and Crafts during the preceding year. They both supervised and took part in the construction of projects including Hi-Fidelity record players, sailboats, oil paintings and midget automobiles. Some of these are entered annually in the Ford Foundation exhibit. 234 PRESS CLUB Standing: Manock, Stack. Sitting: Bjorck, Bowes, LeMaistre. Press Club HE Press Club continued in its role as the schoolis publicity agent in l958- l959. During its thirty-sixth year, it sent out a record number of stories and covered The Hill,s athletic events, both home and away. Among the news- papers to which news is regularly sent are the New York Times, the New York Herald Tribune, the Philadelphia Inquirer, the Philadelphia Bulletin, and the Pottstown M ercury. The board, which runs the club, was elected in the spring term of 1958 and held oHice until the same time this year. Rick Bowes took over as chairman, with a board of four to head the twenty-three member club. Gress LeMaistre as sportis editor rnade sure that all the athletic contests were covered, while Rick Bjorck handled the smooth-running literary department. It was Rick's job to keep a steady flow of articles going to hometown papers on everyone from Honor Roll students and National Merit scholars to members of varsity tearns. Chris Stack balanced the books and was in charge of the distribution of the Mercury among the student body. Jack Manock was elected to the board as feature editor in November because of his outstanding work. He kept the Philadelphia and New York papers supplied with information of unusual interest. The work of Sixth Formers Ron Prior, Liam English, and Torn Galloway, and the Fifteen underformers enabled the club to function smoothly. These efforts coupled with the helpful advice given by Messrs. Moffatt and Long, the faculty counsellors, helped the Press Club to go through one of its best years. 235 Yacht lub HE Yacht Club this year was headed by Stoney Duffey, Peter Jones, and Alex Armentrout. Thanks go to Mr. Whiteley, our very willing faculty ad- visor, who aside from arranging movies also took the club on all of its trips. The Yacht Club boasted its biggest year with a total of thirty-three paid members. The first trip of the year was to Carnegie Lake for races with the Prince- ton Freshman. Although the Hill team lost this series, they are looking for a win at their next meeting in the Spring Term. In the winter term, Mr. Whiteley and Mr. Cross took a group of thirteen members to the annual boat show in New York. Perhaps the highlights of the term was a film which Mr. Briggs Cunningham showed the student body. This Him was on the American Cup Races which Mr. Cunningham's crew won. At two of the weekly meetings, Mr. Bissell showed some slides which he has accumulated over the years on various cruises. The slides and Mr. Bissellas explanations were greatly enjoyed. A slightly less nautical aspect of the club activities was the hall feeds in the Winter and Spring terms. Shortly after the summer vacation begins this year, the club will bc repre- sented at the annual sailing Interscholastics in New London, Conn. The team, headed by Peter Jones, will be looking for its first victory in the series which is sailed in the Coast Guard Academy's Raven sloops. The crew will consist of four members and an alternate. Last yearis team unfortunately failed to qualify for thc finals because of a disqualification in one of the elimination races. YACHT CLUB Jones, P., Armentrout, A., Duffey. Gun Club HE Gun Club, one of the oldest organizations in the school, has again enjoyed a very eventful year. Under the leadership and guidance of Mr. Richard Niorrison, a N. R. A. qualihed instructor, and president lvfac Lingo, the club has organized W'ednesday and Sunday afternoon skeet and trap shoots at the Powderbourn Gun Club in Pennsburg, Pennsylvania, and at their own somewhat more informal facilities at the XVeek-end Camp. The main purpose of the club, however, is qualifications for National Rifle Association Junior Merit Badges, which are awarded for proficiency with a twenty-two riHe in prone, sitting, kneeling, and standing shooting. For this the club has its own 'Son campus" fifty foot indoor range, which is open from four-thirty to five o'clock, five days a week. A few of this yearis more avid gunners were Tal Talbot, Chris Wick, Clark Schneider, Alex Smith, Cliff Gunst, Jimmy Stewart, and Phil Wick. This year two Remington "Wingmaster7' twelve gauge shotguns were do- nated to the club by William C. Rands, father of Bill Rands, class of '6l. Each is equipped with a set of ventilated-rib skeet and trap barrels. The club pur- chased a Winchester Model 75 twenty-two target rifle last year, to add to the three Winchester Model 52 twenty-two target rifles which it already possessed. Among other activities, the Gun Club has organized a series of bi-weekly movies about guns and hunting. GUN CLUB Payne, Weiskopf, Lingo, Rands, Ayer. PIPE CLUB COMMITTEE Standing: Morosini, McFadden, Elliot, S.. Borden, vonHclms, Schneider, Davey. Sitting: Pipe Club NCE again this year, under the usual blanket of smoke, the Pipe Club con- tinued to be a place of refuge for the Schoolis smoking members. Under the leadership of Phill Pittman, president, Matt Hoopes, vice-presidentg and George Peacock, secretary-treasurer, the Club has had an exceptional year. Highlighting the activities, along with the obvious activity Hrst in the heart of every member, were such events as the frequent open house parties, to which faculty couples were invited, and which proved to be quite successful in estab- lishing better relationships between masters and pipe clubbers. These open houses included bridge, refreshments, and conversation. Another feature this year was the Club Christmas party, which found one corner of the club arrayed in bright, shiny packages of cigarettes for members' gifts, and another corner of the club full of packages of specially catered turkey dinners. The event, though an innova- tion, proved to be a huge success. Hoopes, Pittman, P., Peacock. Wfith the Winter Term, the Club again opened its doors to returning un- dergraduates. With the addition of a ping-pong table, a gift of Phil Pittman, the Club porch became a center of activity, even through the bitter cold. As the term ended, the Club was flooded with an influx of Wlinter Term athletes, whose ranks more than doubled the population. During the Spring, the Club had its traditional stickball athletic league, and the year came to a happy close, with many fond memories for all Pipe Clubbers. 238 Agriculture Under the able direction of Mr. Long, the Agriculture Club had a suc- cessful year, Headed by President Herb Borchet, the members held weekly meetings in which they discussed farm problems and watched movies. At times various individuals gave reports on their summer farm activities. Throughout the year, the club often made trips to near-by farms and ma- chinery factories, including King's Ranch in Chester County and the New Idea Farm Machinery Company. Mr. Long and his assistants also worked on several projects. By use of greenhouses and hot beds Celectrically heated beds covered with plasticj , they managed to produce early strawberries, cucumbers, and tomatoes. The purpose of this club is to develop an agricultural background for its members, and its motto is "Relax and watch it growf, .xx Aviation The Aviation Club this year in- creased its membership to twelve, thus continuing on the upgrade after falter- ing in past years. The club's oHicers were: President Guy Marvin, Vice- President Mark Marlowe, Secretary Wharton Donaldson, and Treasurer Ted Todd. The club's indoor activities were films on various aspects of avia- tion and work in and on the clubls Link Trainer, while outdoor activities con- sisted of flying model rockets and planes and flying lessons taken by sev- eral members at the municipal airport. Perhaps the highlight of the year was the lecture given by two Air Force ofH- cers on American airways and problems involved in air traflic control. The club tried to focus more attention on flying itself rather than the technical aspects of aviation. With the expansion of facilities expected in the near future, the club will be able to realize these ambitions. Bridge The sophmorc year of The Hill School Bridge Club was not quite as active as was its first year. Because of the diversity of time and interests, of its members, the club's round-robin tour- naments were replaced by the so- called 'fplay-when-you-can-who-you- canu matches. This kind of play seemed to be quite successful. The club again elected Jeff Johnson as its president. Likewise, Mr. Douglas Foster remained as the clubfs adviser. In one of the club's early meetings, the old members elected eight Fifth Form- ers into the organization. These will constitute the nucleus of next year's, club which will continue to expand. In the Spring Term, the Bridge Club hopes to meet the Pipe Club in a long awaited match to decide the bridge supremacy of the school. Camera Under the dynamic direction of Mr. lfVhiteley, the Camera Club has made a number of plans this year. The club,s main objective has been to promote in- terest and ability in several phases of photography, and it does this by spon- soring contests. At meetings, usually held in the Science Library, members often give lectures on the advance applications of photography. Also, individuals are en- couraged to bring their prints and colored slides to these gatherings for criticism and suggestions on improving them. Members have access to the club darkroom, which is located on the third Hoor of the Science Building. This darkroom is well equipped, containing two enlargers and all material neces- sary for developing and printing pic- tures. With the help of Mr. Whiteley and experienced members, interested boys have learned to process their films. Electronics This year, the Radio Club, after moving into their new room, has en- joyed a successful year, operating un- der the call letters VV3lVIWL. The of- ficers for the 1958-59 year are: Mark Marlowe, President, Mac Lingo, Vice- President, Wharton Donaldson, Secre- tary, and Teddy Todd, Treasurer. The club was under the able guidance of Mr. Clifford Little. The main project this year was mov- ing from their old ushacku to the new but smaller one situated on the second floor. The main reason for the move- ment was to make room for an addi- tional classroom on the second Hoor. With their transmitter which was purchased three years ago, they are able to contact any place on the earth. Un- fortunately there is only one member who has his license from the Federal Communications-Mac Lingo, but the other members are working and hope to be able to pass their tests in the near future so that they, too, may use the equipment. Chess Under the guidance of Mr. Bristol, the faculty advisor, the Chess Club had a fairly successful year. The organiza- tion, headed by President Ken Stiles, planned several tournaments through- out the year, although none have ever been completed. The members usually met in the Science Library after Sunday lunch, where there were a number of chess boards and pieces provided by the club. The quiet of the room was therefore temporarily disturbed by the furious onslaught of kings, knights, pawns, and bishops. This equipment was also avail- able during the week for anyone who wished to play. The aim of the club has been to promote an interest in chess among its members. Future plans in- clude some outside competition. uting The Outing Club of over 100 mem- bers, is one of the schoolls largest or- ganizations. The main reason for its popularity is that it gives the members an opportunity of breaking the regu- larity of school life by visiting Gordon Clement Camp. This camp is located about eight miles from Pottstown on a wooded ridge, and it consists of a ski lodge type cabin and a lake. The camp also has such facilities as running water, elec- tricity, and a good kitchen. On certain weekends groups of eight or ten boys, accompanied by a master, go and stay at the site. Once there, the members cook steaks, play cards, read, and use the lake for either swimming or skating, depending on the time of year. These individuals leave school on Saturday afternoon and return late Sunday even- ing. Chris Glenn serves as president, while Mr. Greene acts as faculty adviser. HZZ After getting off to a slow start, the Jazz Club reorganized in january on a new basis. Instead of merely listen- ing to and arguing about jazz, a con- scientious attempt is being made by the club to understand the essentials of this musical art. The first week, Mike Bell presented Leonard Bernstein's What is jazz album, and lectures on trends and famous musicians in jazz were planned for the rest of the year. In October, a small group from the club journeyed to the Academy of Music to hear the city's fourth annual jazz concert. Thanks to Mr. Demaree, who serves as the club's advisor, ex- cellent seats were obtained, and the concert was thoroughly enjoyed. The club planned to see more concerts in the spring, with the ultimate goal being to bring a live concert to The Hill. Spanish The Spanish Club will complete its fourth year since its reorganization in l956, Club oHicers this year are: Chris Hagen, Presidentg Barron Weeks, Vice- President: and Robert Chappell, Secre- tary. Adviser to the club is M1'. Ken- neth Rl. Brown. The purpose of the club is to pro- mote interest in the customs and langu- age ol the Spanish speaking countries. Its members are chosen on the basis of their linguistic interest and ability. This purpose was greatly aided in reaching its goal by the admission of a new student to the schooliAlfonso Esco- bedo. This year talks were given on the recent Cuban Revolution and various other prominent South American hap- penings. Also included in the activities is an outing during the Spring Term, which most likely will be over Dance Weekend. Sports ar Dedicated to learning more about sports cars and their activities in this country and abroad, the Sports Car Club began its second year under the temporary guidance of a Steering Com- mittee. This committee, comprised of Tom Keller, Don Rose and Jeff Mennen, drew up a constitution that, when submitted to the members, was readily adopted by them. Throughout the year Hlms were shown and attendance was open to the entire school. The highlight of the year was the Hlrn of Sebring, accom- panied by a discussion held by Briggs Cunningham, Hill Alumnus of inter- national racing fame. The club planned several trips for the Spring Term in order to witness races, hill climbs, and gymkhanas being held in the school,s immediate vicinity. Mr. Whatley served as this year's faculty adviser. Scouting The Scouting Club was inaugurated this year and is actually a branch of the Boy Scouts of America, custom made for Hill Students. All the mem- bers of this organization are registered Boy Scouts who have maintained an active interest in Scouting, even though attendance at The Hill has, to a great extent, broken off their previous aH:1lia- tions with home-town Scouting units. Specihcally, this club functions to provide Scouts with the opportunity to advance through the ranks of First Class, Star, and Life, and to achieve the coveted Eagle Award. The club has been fortunate in hav- ing the faculty from which to recruit merit badge counselors. Consequently, there is now a wide scope of badges offered. Mr. Ralph Richard, faculty adviser, has generously pooled his time and cfTorts with club to get it off to a good start and to help insure its suc- cessful future. Stamp and oin This year the Stamp and Coin Club with its new advisor, Mr. Greene, had an active organization and accomplish- ed much. During the meetings, usually held on Sunday afternoons, the mem- bers discussed different items of phila- telic interest, planned projects, held trading periods, and aided new mem- bers in organizing their collections. Among this year's highlights was the annual club trip to the Philadelphia branch of the United States Mint, and an exhibit of the collections of club individuals in the Levis Room and the Library. This exhibit covered many fields, from Belgium to Zanzibar, and from the most recent United States commemoratives to century-old Italian State stamps. The coin collectors in the club also exhibited an impressive and varied collection, both American and foreign. The Club owes a great deal to its president, Mike Pane. n. mf..:alw4tmw. an-16 unior Prize Day Cum Laude Society Donald Walter Rose James Ford Johnson, 4-th Chester Stanley Kowalski Johann Conrad Freienmuth vonHelms Samuel Wesley Perry, III BOOKS For Excellence in English English 3 . .. ............,............. Roger W. Herzel English 2 . . . . . ........ Ints M. Silins English 1 ..... .. . G. William Gideon English VIII .............................. David H. Heilemann For Excellence in Religion Religion 3 . . . .................... Alexander VanD. Armentrout Bible VIII .... ......,....................... M ichael V. Dawes For Excellence in Latin Latin 4 ....... ........,............,.... W illiam D. E. Coulson Latin 3 ........ .... P aul K. Levengood Latin 2 Honor ..,... Stephen V. Gray Latin 2 ....... ........ D aniel A. Harris Latin lb Honor ..... Richard W. Ripple, Jr. Latin 1b ....... Richard W. Sylvester, Jr. Latin 1 ....... .......... T homas B. Gale Latin VIII .1 ..................,...... Michael W. Pflaumer For Excellence in Greek Greek 3 ........................... Johann C. F. vonHelms Greek 2 .. . ........ Michael A. Pane Greek 1 ....................... ...... R onald W. Furst For Excellence in French French 3 ..., .......................... J ames F. Johnson, 4th French 2 ..... ...... S tephen V. Gray French 1 .... ............. .......... . . . William L. Hazard For Excellence in German German 2 . . . ...........,................. Edward H. Platte, Jr. German 1 .................................. Ints M. Silins For Excellence in Spanish Spanish 3 . . . ................................. Geoffrey R. Davis Spanish 2 ....... Douglas A. Grier Spanish 1 .. Michael B. VanBeuren 24-5 Math 3A and Plan Algebra 2 ...... Algebra I-2 ....... . . . . . Algebra 1 and lb .... . . . Math VIII ,.... Chemistry 1 .... Physics 1 .... Biology 2 . . . Biology 1 . .. Science 2 .. Science 1 .. Ancient History . . European History World History ..... World Geography Humanities 3 . . . For Excellence in Mathematics .. . . . Carl M. Moore John R. Taylor, Jr. .. George S. Mason Michael W. Pliaumer . Michael V. Dawes e Geometry ........................ For Excellence in Science Chester S. Kowalski .. Kenneth H. Stiles Wayne L. Shadburne .. Michael E. Smith . . . Michael W. Pflaumer Thomas B. Gale For Excellence in History . . ......................... Houghton R. Hallock, Jr. . . . . . . . Johann C. F. vonHelms . . . . . Robert E. Whitehead ...GeorgeE.Nicholson,3rd For Excellence in Humanities Johann C. F. vonHelms For Excellence in Mechanical Drawing Mechanical Drawing la ................................ Warren E. Clarke For Excellence in Arts and Crafts . William H. Gibbons, III Wood Working . . . ........................... B. Eliot Wigginton Art .......... Metal Working . Violin QProgressj Fifth Form . . . Fourth Form .. Third Form .. . Second Form . . . The john Kieran 246 . . . Daniel W. Morris Fred S. Beard .. .. JOhnL.Meagher For Excellence in Music .. ............................. .... J ay S. Berman Current Ajfairs Contest Prizes Henry G.Broome,Jr. . . . .... Norman Pearlstine G. William Gideon Robert E. Whitehead . . . . .... .... F rank A. Orban, III Cup for improvement, excellence, sportsmanship, and team play in "midget" baseball, 1958 D. Chandler Lewis The George C. Brooke Memorial Prize of a 21325 Savings Bond for Excellence in Biology Wayne L. Shadburne The Bissell Prize of a S25 Savings Bond for Proficiency in English Composition and Literature Christopher H. Glenn The Frank Woodworth Pine Memorial Prize for Excellence in Underform English Prose Composition presented in Memory of Dr. Howard Bement. Daniel A. Harris SPECIAL PRIZES Harold G. Conley Memorial Award for the best first contribution entitled: "My World and White-Sun Mine" to be published in The Record during 1957-1958. Geoffrey R. Davis The Medals awarded by Oscar Cox of Portland, Maine, and Washington, D. C., in memory of his father, facob Cox, for the greatest improvement in scholarship at The Hill School. Fifth Form ...................................... Charles R. Stewart, II Fourth Form .... Sheldon L. Smith Third Form .... ........ C harles T. Vest Second Form .... . . .... ........ D avid H. Heilemann Book Award for Citizenship together with High Scholarship James F. Johnson, 4th The Franklin and Marshall Award to a Fifth Former for Excellence in English, Language, Social Studies, and Natural Sciences. Donald W. Rose The Cups Presented by the Alumni for the Best General Record in the Fifth and Fourth Form. Fifth Form ............................................ Bruce W. Miller Fourth Form ......................................... Douglas A. Grier For Scholarship, Industry, and Deportment Fifth Form . . . ........................................ Donald W. Rose Fourth Form . . . . . . . . . . .... William M. Daly Third Form .... ...... I ohn R. Clarke Second Form . . . .... Frank A. Orban, III 247 Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr 'El'C1'OI1S . and Mrs. and Mrs. Arthur M. Alvord W. Alford, IH Jr. and Mrs. John W. Asher, Jr. and Mrs. George Berman and Mrs. I. C. Blickenstaff D. A. Booth . and Mrs. Herbert Borchert . and Mrs. Frederick Bowes, Jr. Gavin Brackenridge and Mrs. Francis M. Brooke Jr. and Mrs. Henry G. Broome and Mrs. E. M. Cannon and Mrs. R. B. Chappell, Jr. Colonel and Mrs. Frederick Clarke Mr. and Mrs. William Dennis A Friend Mr and Mrs. Douglas A. Firmin Mr and Mrs. Archibald N. Galloway Mr and Mrs. Walter P. Glenn Mr and Mrs G. Harold W. Haag Mr. and Mrs. Milton C. Hagen Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hazeltine, Jr Mr. W. O. Henderson Mr. and Mrs. Howard G. Henry Dr. and Mrs. Kurt Hirsch Mr. and Mrs. K. Holbrook Mr. and Mrs. John S. James, Jr. Kappes Wayside Store and Custom Shop Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Keller A Friend Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kies Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kowalski 'Zl'E1'OHS Mr. and Mrs W. Brace Krag Dr. and Mrs. Saul Krugman Mr. and Mrs. Robert O. Lehmann Mr. and Mrs. Fontaine LeMaistre Mrs. John K. Manock Lt. Colonel and Mrs. John H. McCullough Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. McLaughlin Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. W. H. Mellick and Mrs. Robert H. Milbrath and Mrs. B. Miller Earl 0,Brien and Mrs. William OlBrien Dr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Orme Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Paine Dr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Perry, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Lansing M. Pittman Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Prichett Mr. and Mrs. John Prior Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth A. Rugh Mrs. Alden Sears Mr. George B. Settar Captain and Mrs. John Shannon Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Shedd, Jr. James G. Shennan Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Shields Mr. and Mrs. T. Carlisle Snively Dr. and Mrs. James K. Stack Mrs. James N. Stewart Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. vonHelms Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stiles Averill Stowell E. E. Freienmuth William C. Weeks 6 E i I f E 7 X X W i 6 f Yfy Qu, E ls ,I ,ai I N c 5 41,12 Q ,. ADVERTISEMENTS ,-"i .. -J ' X x QT , E I Fx ,, 00 Y , 5 A T A E5 A 4, Y QQ .1 Q - ,, If Lx ful Q ,X ,P s , f 'Wm , 1 'S' Hb' .X W .rx at Wi, A -- 5 KV N' .M I . x 'Aw Q, Nf'2,'7, y , K, ' 'W J 14 ' ' . ii' . , A vw ,.,a , .- . Q , K-Q' f Q K . sp ,, .b S ' 'L 'ws A in-4, ,f , 1,9 ' J- w K ' A., -M , - K 3, , ., , v ,-.Lev 6 K, r ,M Q. Q V-xhk y A I -. ' Q AY f-sf 'K Wy. f - ' f - ' -, f ' ' -f ,Q ' 'A wil, 1 '- K ' 3' ,. ' nw.- K . "V .Q .f , I fKK'z .5 PM: ' Y' 'Z K' 79' ,iw ' I L D 7 - . ,, A M - K, I I V ,,1A,,,5f, - M A r LAVV I ,Q A , NK ' ' b. ,ff X Vi, - 1 A K0 0 f Y5,"E M45 H W ' 5 X 4 5 .-A , x,,,g+ . KK, v V 4. ., A, As V up ,i nfggifv if O' I M1 L E 5 ff M . . -. W, . .Q , l- M .4 1. V f . A ,A Q . K ! I Q1 ff' A . X .- i x , Vfxqivapw A , J1-.W ,, 'f K' A,,,:f H. ','?M,j,,,3 'T L,.,f' KW" ,H A i vg-, ,T"Alj4g:. , 1 , l 1 . 'lf ln N A Q . , ,. 4 M .Q ffffw, fi ,FV , A A , sb, . - K ' '- u f . . ,. -Q - 4' fi, K . , K . W" .fm 'M , wf' , 4 -'A . M . , "V Q5- E1 M n X Q' 7: .fa Le N 4 S' -Q in " X.. ., N H ..w..,5 . ' V' 5+ . - . -.K , u '- f w V -Q-NL Q . Y , gp , v:'fx A , 'N f 43 , 2 'F' T , ' vf CK. f '- p , , . X A. i ' -,GJ W Q, A fvgja .3 1 IFA , K ,M "is K K , KK!:-if grfsmk :K L , f A ,- V -. ' 'Z -1 X K -'-'f --1 ' V . ' 42 X' ,, N , A ' YSVPL '-' - , M ' , Xu, G ':2.f.3'Mf'k'fv:3f-3 ,, nf' , - ' ' M- in ,Lf WJ" , K ., Q K' Q' F' ' ,, ."f, fr -K 5 'W ' we . ,A W, Q. . ,ggwl ,ga 9 .kvvfg X7 L X ' A X -- . ,Z-8, 'H ,A Ki' . M K ' A, 1 K K .SQ K . . . L K l A. 5. 501, h M- , eg-, . as . I f- g w.4m'f .J . , - ,, if 'K 4 1 xv Y F"'Km.K-fi 1 ' , Min-sw 2 4- . K .K W . f ' W 5' ,.,,.m f,,w"7'Z?If'::w Q - J' 3.4M . ' 5 HAM- A-...,,,kk4wMHV t X' ,Www K A ,K f,.,.,Q -- K W.-,..f ,gf-1 I ' -K M K mf V ' L'f'2'Aef-fn K vig. , ,t + .J f Mmm K Q' ' , ff 1- K Q-if If W K I- fl . ,gf .fi .' , .. f. .. , -4, . , Af -A fm K .,-, "" " W ., ""' ' .-. , , " I ,W H K , 'KK M . M ' K- - ' ' K K x . ' , K , K f, .X K' 'ff "K' . fn K .. .. N X N K 4 . . , '- if -2-K . my K K' fail ff ., s Z3 novmown VAN BUSKIRK Annu nonv wumxs HARDWARE Boyertown "Better Built" T k B d S 72 226-228 High st. BOYERTOWN, PA. Tel. FA 6-1370 Evans, Conger Company Insurance Counselors 226 King St. Pottstown, Pa. Telephone FA 3-3920 253 Hp, gn,- 'xk ,F , 'ifj "1 .W A f6,s,h,A . '. .Qllfi ul A, Y an .,g if-gi if 1 A-,sing - f '.,, rv -U: . 'A : ' 4.3-fi" ,, ., glass: gm. 'K-.-. ,x ,S fi" . .af H' K- -Af .mg Z f- A Q 'i ,XVII , ,f,g,?23. 5Nf'ps ST' fll? M, M N .S Q,'Q9f?f?1"S E UUKESEEEERRGY MADE IN HERSHEY THE CHOCOIATE CENTER 0F THE WORLD GTM CPEKOE c?1"6?SS0 TIRED? BORED? FR USTRATED? Another FAMOUS PARKER GAME PARKER BROTHERS, INC., Salem, Mass. Relax! Have Fun! PLA Y CAREERS The Most Delightful New Game in Twenty Years! Fame, Fortune and Happiness are yours to pursue as you please in this fascinating success game- CAREERS. Realize your ambitions in a variety of intriguing careers such as Politics, Moon Travel, Uranium Prospecting, Hollywood and others. Dream a little, scheme a little, laugh a lot when you play CAREERS. A great game! A great gift idea! 2 to 6 Players. 83. Geo. W. Bollman 81 Co., Inc. ADAMSTOWN, PA. VENTUBI mc- Pennsy fawnislr Dutch Fresh C99 Frozen Fruits 6? Vegetables PHILADELPHIA, PA. Coopersburg, Pa. FOR OVER A CENTURY fEWELERS AND STATIONERS . . . to many of the leading colleges and schools in the east. Makers of the official Hill School Rings, Music Club Pins and Charms, Medals, Buttons and Awards for Athletic Events. Quality and Service at a Reasonable Price J. E. II LIIWELI. 8 EU. 20 Station Rd., Chestnut and Juniper Streets HAVERFORD, PA. PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. HOTEL duPONT, WILMINGTON, DEL. BASIL SMITH Engraving 1016 Cherry Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Julius W. llelrixhe, Agent Insurance and Bonds 203 W. 4th Street BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA Phone UN-6-3711 KLlNE'S Coat-Apron C99 Towel Service 4100 Frankford Ave. PHILADELPHIA 24, PA. Renting Towels, Coats, Linen, Dresses, Uniforms, etc. Rent! Why Buy? Finest Quality-Any Quantity CUMBERLAND 9-5300 1 fe... A ,.,, 'K 4'1Q-xiiglt firm. 'egg .J fs, f aux ,I .Q my 1 N41 , Sf: 'Q . . , . if M s 'sg ,.r' ', 1 , x . 19, "vw, kfm , J sw "K . . iw, - , " ' 1' . .. W LL: M. ' , lfv f'vg ' N 'I A5 '- W flhi LW- ,4 F . r ' ' X . lxs 'f.3iifH.f. A 'Q v ' .Q E ' If figj, 'Q f X X W 'K' ,gf km.: , , fix?" Y 'Af y wi bf? fgrg - S , , V H -'fav 1-5 f,-1' Q , a 2 y.3",g Y - - , A4 Ti' 'mm E ff 6 'r f, if .-'N F gg giigfgmff Q1-ai ., M'-iw , ,J Zfgifv ,., , g .. ,Q AQ Af K mmf U B L 5-L. W Xs- ' Doelller-larvis Division National lead Company POTTSTOWN, PA. Compliments of a Friend HELICOPTER AIRWAYS RINGS PINS MEDALS excellent CHARMS design CUPS skilled PLAQUES TROPHIES craftsmanship superb quality DETROIT MICHIGAN YOUR CLASS JEWELER mfafs a clusr W0 3-1Q05 17 1oHN STREET, New Yomc a, N. Y. BOSTON O PROVIDENCE M F Iu ing J welers 260 BEBMHN SALES C0 Trucks and Trailers POTTSTOWN PENNSBURG ALLENTOWN OJ, :Le EE-Sm 1890 SEEDS - BULBS PLANTS Grass Seed Specialists HENRY F. MIIIHELI. IIII. S pruee Sts. Phila 5 P WAlnut 5-5620 The Daniels Company ENGINEERS Indlkma, Pennsylvanlkz HUGH JOH SON COMPANY Montgomery Bounty Bank and Trust Company POTTSTOWN, PA. "Over a Century of Service, -CENTRAL OFFICE- 205 HIGH STREET 16-18 NORTH HANOVER STREET STOWE OFFICE EAST END OFFICE WEST HIGH STREET HIGH AND WILSON STS. STOWE, PA. POTTSTOWN, PA. MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATIONI THE GRILL Warren R Zern General Contractor COMPLIMENTS OF Engineered Plastics, Inc 81 American Sinterings Div WATERTOWN, CONN. Custom Molders Of King 8a Franklin Sts. Thnmofeffing Plastic POTTSTOWN, PA. and Powdered Metal Parts Our Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1959 erin Studios nf Phntnqraphy Official Photographers to the 1959 Dial All Portraits appearing in this Publication have been placed on File in our Studio and can be duplicated at any time. Write or Phone us for Information Walnut 3-0146 1010 Chestnut Street 3-0147 Philadelphia 7, Penna '14 1 x K' :Vi ak NT , 'H ' - x--793' A , A . 'wkfiiifisg T' Q- , N '- 'gg-f ff, K -. i 5 , 'Q Q72 In 4' p 1 ,ew ,Q ' ' gr f,'g Q 4, 1 ' K wi, ,, .g 'QNX - 1 L' f, Q-fn? f ff ,. , F ' 'M e' 1 4? f r Qi? ' 4 , P xyg M f ,, He 2 f p sid ,J 4 4 ae" W 'B ' L L M iq! 'Q' f I ,, V ' sf N ' Z in wr X MW M M5 I 7 'Asa'-vw 5 .:,A. .. , 455' gs.-f , -jg". 4 gf . :f,11' f f-1 ,,,.,f1-1,2 H4 3 .T 4 1' .J U .4 -1 N ' fy' f ki!'3ff?2?f'f ,Jai - ff Mf- Iain 445, ' ' x - V--ri .gig 5 Y. ' iff!!! F? ' klagglxxa' 'E P , ,wh 3 " 'if Q'M?E'i",f . . - 5 V 'A . , IV' .lv s""' X 3 'dung I: 1 ' ' hi. 'H . ' gg, i.f,..,Clf:3.f,,rz?,gm ,bf V, J A y J ff 'I W, Q W H 35' QF fX?f5?f1BQ1f' 1:4 iii f 'W' Q' ' HAQW 'S ff J L- ' .150 5? f 3 V 1 fi . Li V gs E99 J if .z 5 - iii WLM A t - X 3 ' Hg. k A ' I . ' ' wppqg 1 i ,441 iff. I -. Inc. F. M. FLORYAN lolm Priolp 8: Manufacturers, COMPANY 64 Edwards St. HARTFORD, CONN. Export Manage 44 Whitehall sue NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Comphmenfs of A FRIEND HE P TEAD BA K With Offices At Baldwin ' Bethpage ' East Meadow ' East Norwich - Hempstead Levittown ' hlanhasset ' North Merrick ' North Massapequa Oyster Bay ' Syosset ' Westbury SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1959 THE ATHLETIC SUPPLY STORE O J FRGM ANUNY AN MQUS FRIEND Jgesf fMAsAes fo We Class of 7959 BIJN AMI BUMP!-KNY Compliments of CHARLES A. FRANK, III Managing Editor JAMES F. JOHNSON, 4th Sports Editor STEPHEN S. Cox Co-Copy Editors THE Co-Editors-in-Chief CHARLES A. CONNELL, JR. KENNETH H. STILES Photography Editor THOMAS C. WARNOCK Faculty A dvisor DENNIS H. GRUBBS Feature Editor ROGER W. HERZEL Business Manager ALEXANDER ARMENTROUT Art Editor THAD T. HUTGHESON Associate Editor RICHARD D. KRUGMAN ALEXANDER H. REVELL, III Business Advisor GEORGE D. SENTER Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager MATTHEW M. HOOPES THOMAS C. SNIVELY, II Com bliments of THE CLASS OF 1961 Green? Recards CANNINGS DRUG STORE POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA bn -fi 5 'Xl f ix ,. HU... -. x N51 fav 491 'W .vpn my ,J ,!' ,if Eff Sf! M' 1: P M ' x 1 I -c gi w if 5 15 L-351, g, an X ., I 'Q-Q vp, ' 1.3 an wg 31 5 if ,S 5 My 'E 1 it , . flaky! 9 . ,. 3? ' ' .-52, -,five . V , , 'Kd' '11 A FRIEND f 529' QQ? 539 ff: if wif, VW' I7 f, f,fg4,iJi3fJ 'ff 5'?42f3fs1 . Nik W , Compliments of the Class of 1960 Compliments of A FRIEND E. A. Wuodring Company Food Service Equipment CHINA o GLASS 0 SILVER UTENSILS 0 PARTS o REPAIRS SERVICE 0 HEAVY EQUIPMENT 5026 SPRUCE STREET PHILADELPHIA 39, PA. Phone SHcrwood 8-1050 Auchincloss Parker und lledpulh 620 High street POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 277 'lil smvnm5 ' s . 9 if, xx- lifggf b f x Y V - wwmmww Wm, 55 at L , S nw 11 Q Q 1 , Q Best Uzshes to the Class of 1959 from THE DIAL BOARD Citizen? 0fHce of the PHILADELPHIA NATIUNAL BANK HIGH STREET POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Compliments of A FRIEND 5,15 'SQMJ' MV, M ML. :egg Compliments of The Republican Party Regards Compliments From From the the PENBUIN5 LEBLANGS The Boys, Bucliwalter S. 5haw's Linoleum Store High Sc Adam Streets 429 High Street POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Best of to the CLASS OF 1959 A FRIEND United Has Enrpuralinn ccS6l'Ul.llg the Great Southwest 7, '...- - Q 1, -...... fig- g.:,9'2,2 . 4,2 Ai M f -,, 1 is s H, E -ff IIULE TUBAIIIIU EU. MUDERN PRINT HND SUPPLY C0. 219 High Strc t 137 High Strcct POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA POTTSTOWN. PENNSYLVANIA SEARS-RUEBUCK Compliments and BU. Of High Strc t J A C K I E POTTSTOWN. PENNSYLVANIIA d8J.,,9' a JwK'f wfAy,0M M? E4 Q- fZ4Z2,fE7,iZ-JP FRIEND The House of Friendly Service an M E , r Ni me if 'QEEEBN EE II mmm -- - - SKILL - EIIUIPMENT - EXPERIENCE Our complete printing service consists of intelligent and experienced planning, the proper selection of the best ma- terials and procedure and the skillful and efficient production from first copy to final delivery of finished product. To do this we offer you one of the best equipped print- ing plants in the East manned by skillful craftsmen, experi- enced in doing quality work. We give our customers the ad- vantages and economies of both offset lithography and letter- press printing with all the modern equipment available. Our growing list of customers consists of manufacturers, national church bodies, educational institutions, professional and service associations. We publish about thirty periodicals of varying size from a 4-page weekly church bulletin to an internationally circulated monthly church magazine of 20,000 to 50,000. Our school annual business is one of our special- ized fields in which we feel we can really give superior serv- ice. We produce annually more than 20 books and can boast of many "All American Books". We ship and mail out of our warehouse all types of printed material in quantities that run into the millions. Our customers often comment on the personal attention and intelligent cooperation they receive from our men and they tell us they like to do business with us. We strive to be worthy of our slogan "The House of Friendly Service". We were pleased to have had a part in the production of this school annual. THE KUTZTUWN PUBLISHING BUMPANY, INC. PRINTERS - LITHOGRAPHERS - PUBLISHERS KuTztowN, PENNSYLVANIA TITANIUM ALLOY MFG., DIV. NATIONAL LEAD CO 'Q 5 MW. K LW J i X Q 5 Q-S 5: i THE HALLS sus I 1 E : 3 E '- sp'-. W ' Ki tix X3 all Alu 1 KK. ' 1 l 4. X 'H-1-P R X I . A V . , 2,65 2 ' Q V Y, if . . X if , , 53. Q . in Qf1sff'E if 'W kai' ,wwf ' 2 Sc ar , ,-: " ., . H S541-he 1 ff? - I rf -...-, 545. 3 . 235 7 5 ' 1 x 2? ii lf? I 2 U.S. FIFTH Q5 4 AND S U.S. FIFTH 4 AND 5 U.S. FIFTH X Q TE? I QQ fi e .iiliga E E u as 1 if ww W5 Qu. -vw mu. U ku I' in Y Mwh' Y . E91 .2 . ,, U, 3' 1, - :,44:.fff,."--f--- 'H ' .ag - A 21 -Ef- 1655 41 55 if if hi y I I ,gk Q N I Q J.-f gf Q mum kim HIU HW Aim? www 'Y XS 5 4 gg Rf X, ,Aff -M GATE FOUNDEBE ' .m:w:.vffw+fh.:w' P' A M , f w ,zm1mzaw 1yl1p4Lf,ff:',: , MAIN 1 ,Q-M1155 Wwfillizws, A ,-.- I 'Q vp - if xii MW? U, ,W g A - iffy' 'T Q , mf, My , . Roster Ol the School ROBERT T. ABBOTT, '62 44 Parkwood Rd., West Islip, N.Y. LEE MCK. ADAMS, '61 Barberry Way, Essex Fells, N.J. WILLIAM H. AKINS, JR., '60 722 E. Northside Dr., Jackson, Miss. STEWART W. ALFORD, '60 131 Brayton St., Englewood, N.J. WILLIAM J. ALPORD, IV, '59 131 Brayton St., Englewood, N.J. DAVID G. ALLEN, '59 526 E. 20th St., New York 9, N.Y. JOHN M. ALVORD, '59 49 Winthrop Dr., Riverside, Conn. PETER L. AMERMAN, '60 205 Thorn St., Sewickley, Pa. FRANCIS I. AMORY, III, '62 Prince St., Beverly, Mass. M. RALPH ANGULO, '62 Gta. Orvieto, Transveral 10, Ahamira, Caracas, Venezuela ALEXANDER VAND. ARMENTROUT, '59 Mann Rd., Horsham, Pa. RICHARD W. ARMENTROUT, '61 Mann Rd., Horsham, Pa. JOHN W. ASHER, III, '59 101 South Fifth Ave., Denton, Md. ROBERT D. AVERY, '59 2 Roselawn Lane, Auburn, N.Y. JOHN J. AVLON, '60 29 Washington Square West, New York 11, N.Y. FREDERICK AYER, III, '61 South Hamilton, Mass. JAMES G. A. BABCOCK, '59 888 E. Deerpath, Lake Forest, Ill. BRUCE A. BAKER, JR., '61 Box 502, Ogden Dunes, Gary, Ind. PETER A. BASSETT, '61 61 London Dr., Hamden, Conn. FRED S. BEARD, '61 3254 Dell Rd., Mountain Brook, Ala. C. MARKEL BECKER, JR., '60 15 Lake Howard Dr., Winter Haven, Fla. WHITNEY L. BEEBE, '60 Fair Haven, N.J. JAMES H. BEGOS, '59 Half Mile Rd., Darien, Conn. J. RICHARD BELL, JR., '60 Bellmere Farms, Bechtelsville, Pa. MICHAEL A. BELL, '60 6223 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh 32, Pa, ROBERT F. BENDER, JR., '60 North Compo Rd., Westport, Conn KARL B. BENKWITH, JR., '61 3402 Narrow Lane Rd., Montgomery Ala. WILLIAM J. BEROHOFF, '59 559 Westover Rd., Mount Lebanon Pittsburgh 34, Pa. RICHARD A. BERK, '60 235 Kings Point Rd., Great Neck, JAY S. BERMAN, '59 NY Wilson St. and Grandview Rd., Pottstown, Pa. FREDERICK C. BINGHAM, III, '62 Kershaw, S.C. PETER BIXLER, '61 Forks Ave., R.D. 1, Easton, Pa. FREDERICK R. BJOROK, '59 Country Club Rd., Wayne, Ill. ROBERT A. BLICKENSTAFF, '59 Doswell, Virginia STEPHEN M. BLISS, '61 335 Dreshertown Rd., Fort Washing ton, Pa. JAMES F. BOLLMAN, '61 400 Pennsylvania Ave., Shillington, Pa DONALD A. BOOTH, JR., '62 630 Grove St., Sewiekley, Pa. HERBERT J. F. BORCHERT, '59 R.D. 1, Hegins, Pa. JAMES P. BORDEN, '59 "Greendale", R.D. 2, Media, Pa. FREDERICK BOWES, III, '59 Ramhorne Rd., New Canaan, Conn GUY BRACKENRIDGE, '63 1165 5th Ave., New York 29, N.Y. J. YANCEY BRAME, III, '62 151 East 80th St., New York 21, N MICHAEL H. BRONNERT, '59 .Y 3 The Square, Buxton, Derbyshire, England E. MARK BROOKE, '59 603 Winsford Rd., Bryn Mawr, P HENRY G. BROOME, JR., '59 8 5904 Ventnor Ave., Ventnor, CHRISTOPHER A. BROWN, III, '62 97 Sunrise Lanc, Pottstown, Pa. JESSE E. BROWNBACK, 3RD, '62 1007 W. Water St., Elmira, N.Y. DAVID A. BROWNELL, '61 110 East End Ave., New York 28, A. ANDREWS BURROWS, 3RD, '60 488 Ash St., Winnetka, Ill. NY ROSTER J. MARK BUSENKELL, '61 Kimberton Rd., R.D. 1, Spring City, Pa. JONATHAN BUTOHER, '59 700 Spring Mill Rd., Villanova, Pa. JOHN B. CAHILL, '62 350 E. 57th St., New York 22, N.Y. E. PHILIP CANNON, '59 3714 Merrick, Houston, Texas DONALD R. CARSE, JR., '60 570 Park Ave., New York 21, N.Y. DAVID B. CASE, '60 211 DeLacy Dr., North Plainfield, N.J. DAVID C. CASTOR, '62 Rural Route 3, Box 616, Pottstown, Pa. WILLIAM C. CAVANAGH, 3RD, '63 5896 King's School Rd., Bethel Park, Pa. ROBERT B. CHAPPELL, III, '59 293 Ocean Ave., New London, Conn. DAVID H. CHARTERS, '61 P.O. Box 6, Crozet, Virginia JAMES H. CHERRY, III, '60 cfo Mrs. D. M. Buck, Burnsville, N.C. COLBY M. CHESTER, IV, '60 Close Rd., Greenwich, Conn. JOHN R. CLARKE, '61 R.D. 1, Elverson, Pa. WARREN E. CLARKE, '59 435-A Drigh Rd., Karachi, Pakistan RICHARD I. CLEMMER, JR., '63 R.D., Glenmoore, Pa. JONATHAN C. COLBY, '62 Pine Valley Rd., R.F.D. 1, Oyster Bay, N.Y. CHARLES A. CONNELL, JR., '59 54 Noe Ave., Madison, N.J. CHARLES MCK. COOK, '61 3531 North Valley St., Arlington 7, Va. ROBERT B. COOKE, JR., '62 444 E. 57th St., New York, N.Y. SAM COTTRELL, '62 7416 Rockwood Rd., Little Rock, Ark. WILLIAM D. E. COULSON, '60 4501 Dover Rd., Richmond, Va. STEPHEN S. Cox, '59 1539 Astor St., Chicago, Ill. NORTON V. COYLE, JR., '60 132 Centennial Ave., Sewickley, Pa. J. HENRY COZZENS, '60 Glenmoore R.D. 1, Pa. CHRISTOPHER B. CUMMER, '60 2122 River Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. BRUCE E. DAHLGREN, '62 266 Hance Rd., Fair Haven, N.J. STEPHEN A. DALL, '61 124 W. Springfield Ave., Philadelphia 18, Pa. 306 WILLIAM M. DALY, '60 174 Pearson Dr., Asheville, N.C. JAMES M. DANIELS, '62 R.D. 1, Indiana, Pa. ROBERT T. DAVEY, '60 40 East Rose Lane, Phoenix, Ariz. PHILIP A. DAVIES, '61 1505 Hillcrest Rd., Lancaster, Pa. KARL C. DAVIS, '61 756 Watchung Rd., Bound Brook, N.J. W. MINOR DAVIS, '60 701 Greenwood Rd., Chapel Hill, N.C. DANIEL DAVISSON, '61 1 E. 4th St., Weston, W. Va. MICHAEL V. DAWES, '62 R.D. 2, Phoenixville, Pa. DURI-'EE L. DAY, JR., '63 2801 Westwood Parkway, Flint 3, Mich. PAUL E. DEAN, '61 Eatonton, Georgia ANDREW J. DELANGE, '62 Auldwood Lane, Rumson, N.J. MURRAY E. DENNIS, '59 262 Maplewood Dr., Pottstown, Pa. JEAN-LOUIS DETURENNE, '60 49 Wistar Rd., Villanova, Pa. DENNIS G. DEVERE, '60 9 Roxbury Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. JON L. DE WITT, '62 601 E. 20th St., New York 10, N.Y. DAVID C. DIOKEY, '59 105 S. W. Oak Lane, Pine Glen, Karthaus, Pa. J. MIOHAEL DICKEY, '60 105 S. W. Oak Lane, Pine Glen, Karthaus, Pa. CARY W. DICKIESON, '59 56 Pollard Rd., Mountain Lakes, N.J. DAVID K. DOERR, '61 411 Midland Ave., Wayne, Pa. C. WILLIAM DONALD-HILL, '60 5 Court Rd. Swanage, Dorset, England W1-IARTON L. DONALDSON, III, '60 P.O. Box 404, Barrington, Ill. CHRISTOPHER S. DONNER, III, '60 Sycamore Farm, Ambler, Pa. ROBERT H. DOUGLAS, '60 160 E. 89th St., New York, N.Y. MATTHEW T. DOUGLASS, '59 1414 Bennington Ave., Pittsburgh 17, Pa. ROBERT O. DRYFOOS, '62 1010 5th Ave., New York 28, N.Y. WILLIAM R. DUANE, '61 The Hilton Head Island, South Carolina BROOKE F. DUDLEY, '60 Village Rd., New Vernon, N.J. HARRY J. DUFFEY, '59 Centreville, Md. THE DIAL 1959 C. MICHAEL EDGAR, '59 SIDNEY D. FURST, III, '62 S. Woodland Rd., Chagrin Falls, Ohio Oak Ridge Place, Williamsport, Pa. CHARLES H. ELDREDCE, JR., '62 Richmond, 111- H. LANDIS GABEL, '61 JAMES F- ELLIOTT ,60 1717 Williams Way, Norristown, Pa. Perkiomenvilie, Pa. BENJAMIN GMNES, '51 STEPHEN P. ELLIOTT, ,59 51 Buttonwood Lane, Darien, Conn. 27 Dolphin Green, Port Washington, PIERCE W' GAINES, JRE '61 Ll, N.Y. 1614 Bronson Rd., Fairfield, Conn. LIAM ENGLISH, '59 THOMAS B. GALE, '61 67 Boyle SL, Beverly, Mags. GlCHWO0d Ave., Glen Ellyll, ALFONSO ESCOBEDO, '62 THOMAS H- GALE, '61 Sierra Aracaima 820, Mexico City 10, R-F-D- 2, Chesteftowfli Md- D.P.F. ALEXANDER T. GALLOWAY, II, '59 HARVEY A. EVANS, '60 135 Lake Drive, Mountain Lakes, N.J. 23901 Hazelmore Rd., Shaker Heights CHRISTOPHER H. GETMAN, '59 22, Ohio Piney Creek Farms, North East, Md. WILLIAM H. GIBBONS, III, '61 SHERMAN FARNHAM, JR., '62 364-6 Ella Lee Lane, Houston, Texas 3 Whitney Lane, Rochester 10, N.Y. CHARLES H. GIBBS, JR., '62 PETER L. FENNINCER, '60 309 Stono Drive, Riverland Terrace, R.D., Riegelsville, Pa. Charlestown, N.C. CARL FERENBACH, III, '60 DANIEL D. GIBSON, '60 Old Morristown Rd., Bernardsville, N.J. 106 5011111 Water St-, C11CStCft0WI1, Md- DAVID J. FIELD, JR., '60 G. WILLIAM GIDEON, '61 200 East 36th St., New York, N.Y. 401 Baltimore S1-1 GCtfYSb'-lfg, Pa- C. WILLIAM FINADY, III, '61 SAMUEL H. GILLESPIE, III, '61 Tranquility Farm, R.D. 1, Coopers- 7 Gracie Square, New York 28, N.Y. bufgi Pa. DAVID M. GINGRICH, '63 PETER D. FIRMIN, '62 Maple Gardens, Apartment C-1, Napoleon 360, Santiago, Chile, Pottstown, Pa, South America CHRISTOPHER H. GLENN, '59 ANDREW FLETCHER, III, '62 Julian St., Rye, N.Y. P.O. Box 429, San Francisco, Calif. MICHAEL T, GLYNNE, '61 W. RANDOLPH FOLKS, JR., '62 280 lst Ave., New York 9, N.Y. 916 Crescent Drive, Lancaster, S.C. THOMAS B, A' GODFREY, JR., '61 WALTER A. FORBES, '61 Orta Dogu Teknik Universitesi, Middle 2011 Oxford St., Rockford, Ill. East Technical University, 18 Mudafaa WILSON P. FOSS, IV, '60 Caddesi, Ankara, Turkey Todd Rd., Katonah, N.Y. CLEON W. GOOWIN, JR., '61 CHARLES A. FRANK, III, '59 1107 West Nash St., Wilson, N.C. 1125 Maplecrest Circle, Gladwyne, Pa. PETER H. GORE, '59 RICHARD G. FRANK, '62 801 Beall Ave., Wooster, Ohio 1125 Maplecrest Circle, Gladwyne, Pa. RICHARD T. GORTON, '61 BENJAMIN B. FREDERICK, '59 219 Washington St., Spring City, Pa. 560 High St., Pottstown, Pa. BRUCE J. COULD, '61 JAMES R. FREEMAN, '62 818 North 27th St., Allentown, Pa. Box 205, Phoenixville, Pa. ERIC M. GOULD, '63 RALPH FREIDIN, '61 N0fth Sli., AllCI1tOWI1, Pa. Bedford Center Rd., Bedford Hills, N.Y. MICHAEL D. GRADY, '60 WILLIAM B. FRYBERCER, JR, '62 952 Warren St., Pottstown, Pa. 201 Ridgewood Rd., Duluth 2, Minn. CAMPBELL L. GRAHAM, '59 AUSTIN O. FURST, JR., '61 Banksville Rd., Bedford Village, N.Y. 423 East Linn St., Bellefonte, Pa. PHILIP H. GRANTHAM, '61 RONALD W. FURST, '59 20 Church St., Greenwich, Conn. Presbyterian Manse, Irvington-on-Hud- STEPHEN V. GRAY, '60 son, N.Y. 153 E. 82nd St., New York 28, N.Y. 307 ROSTER ANDREW P. GREEN, '61 PAUL T. HASRELL, JR., '59 5715 Darlington Rd., Pittsburgh 17, Pa. 3585 Essex St., Salem, Mass. DAVID N. GREENLEE, '61 J. ANTONY HAVERSTICK, '61 39 Greenacres Ave., Scarsdale, N.Y. 2220 Manor Ridge Drive, Lancaster, Pa RICHARD S. GREENLEE, III, '60 WILLIAM L. HAZARD, '61 39 Greenacres Ave., Scarsdale, N.Y. 20 E. 94th St., New York 28, N.Y. DOUGLAS A. GRIER, '60 JAMES E. HAZELTINE, III, '59 The Grier School, Tyrone, Pa. 710 N. President Ave., Lancaster, Pa. E. JOHN GROENER, JR., '62 MICHAEL S. HAzzARD, JR., '63 39 Horsechestnut Rd., Briarcliff Manor, Prado Sur 405, Lomas, Mexico, D.F. N-Y- DAVID H. HEILEMANN, '62 DENNIS H. GRUBBS, '59 112 7th Ave., Collegeville, Pa. The Loomis School, Windsor, Conn. C, BRUCE C, HENDERSON, '63 CARL H. GUILD, JR., '61 3328 North St., N.W., Washington, D.C 31 Westvale Rd., Milton, Mass. WILLIAM O, HENDERSON, JR, 'CO JOHN M. GUNN, JR., '62 1 Hamilton Ave., Wheeling, W. Va. Bellevue Ave., Rumson, N.J. H, GIBSON HENRY, '63 CLIFF W. GUNST, '62 410 Mulberry Lane, Haverford, Pa. "Merry Oaks," R.D. 2, Ashland, Va. DAVID A, HERASIMCHUK, '60 Negritos, Peru, S.A. MARK W- HAAG, '59 JoHN P. HERRICK, '60 Pennsylvania Ave., Ivyland, Pa. 104 North Bentz St., Frederick, Md. CHRISTOPHER HAGEN, '59 ROGER W, HERZEL, '59 20 Sutton Pl. South, New York, N.Y. 813 Washin ton Ave., Monaca, Pa. S FREDERIC HAGEN, '62 GEORGE F. HEwITT, IV, '61 20 SUUOII Pl. South, New York, N.Y. 40 S. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. RICHARD H. HAGGOTT, '62 ROBERT L. HICKOK, JR., '62 Marion Rd., Westport, Conn. 499 North Abington Rd., Clarks Green ARTHUR H. HAIGH, III, '62 Pa- 18 Woodcrest Rd., Asheville, N.C. JAMES E- HINKI-E, '59 MICHAEL W- HALL 761 112 Para Ave., Hershey, Pa. i DAVID Y. HINSHAW, '62 Mummtown R?" Syosset' Ny' 136 E. 95th st., New York 28, N.Y. DAVID G. HAMILL, 59 ,59 1206 Cross Dover Ohio JACK S' HIRSCH' - ' ' , Courtland Blvd., Franklin, Va. JOHN D. M. HAIvIILToN, IV, 61 MICHAEL J. HNAT: ,59 33 Glen Moore Clrclef Lancaster- Pa' 2011 Pennsylvania Ave., Bethlehem, Pa JOHN P- HAMMOND, '60 MATTHEW S. HOFFMAN, '62 132 VEHCY Rd-, Afdm0I'C, PE- 343 Rosedale Drive, Pottstown, Pa. PETER A- HARKNESS, '51 DWIGHT HOLBROOK, '59 3035 Dumbarton Ave., N.W., 1158 5th Ave., New York, N.Y. Washington 7, D.C. LAUREN D. HoLINGER, '60 ROBERT C, HARPER, '62 1500 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago, Ill. 2 Winding Lane, Media, Pa. MATTHEW M- HOOPESI '59 CHARLES E. HARRIS, III, '60 J Wgdgll Farmiifvfgg Grove- Pa' fiseo omega Blvd., Jacksonville 10, Fla. RSSB - DUCK- 1 DANIEL A. HARRIS, ,60 1447 Sunset Dr., Pottstown, Pa. RICHARD E. H. HOWELLS, 62 941 Park Ave., New York 28, N.Y. . , 526 Pleasant St., Paris, Kentucky FREDERICK J. HARRIS, 61 C F H ,GO 512 Simcoe sf N oshawa 'ARK ' 'mf Ontario Canada ' ' Box 1010 U.S. Naval Sta., Key West ' Fla. FRED H. HARRISON '60 , '. . STEVEN W. HURTT, 59 7 Longfellow Circle, Little Rock, Ark. 1705 Farragut AVC., Rockville, Md. ROBERT N. HARTENSTINE, '63 THAI, T. HUTCHLSON, JRL, 559 150 Walnut St-I POUSYOWI1, Pa. 1815 Milford St., Houston, Texas THOMAS R- HARVEY, '63 THOMAS J. HUTTON, '60 R.D. 1, Glen Moore, Pa. Wheatley Rd., Westbury, L.I., N.Y, 308 JAMES H. HUYCK, III, '62 414 Church St., Herkimer, N.Y. JOHN S. JAMES, III, '59 81 Morris Ave., Mountain Lakes, N.J. JAY C. JAMISON, III, '60 Airport Rd., P.O. Box 184, Greensburg, Pa. ROBERT E. JEFFRIES, JR., '60 Beaumont Farms, R.D. 3, Pottstown, Pa. PETER P. JENNINGS, '59 McKinney Rd., R.D. 1, Allison Park, Pa. BRIAN C. JEROME, '61 Fairmount Rd., Chagrin Falls, Ohio ALAN B. JEWETT, '62 Hallowell Ave., Mounted Route, Phoenixville, Pa. JAMES F. JOHNSON, IV, '59 Piazza San Carlo 161, Turin, Italy R. GRATTAN JOHNSON, '61 16 The Terrace, Plandome, L.I., N.Y. WILLIAM H. JOHNSON, '61 16 The Terrace, Plandome, L.I., N.Y. H. LAWRENCE JONES, '61 169 Delano Dr., Pittsburgh 36, Pa. PETER P. JONES, '59 Blackberry Lane, Morristown, N.J. JOHN B. JUDIS, '59 230 Osceola Way, Palm Beach, Fla. BURTON T. KEHOE, JR., '60 240 Dewitt St., Syracuse, N.Y. R. THOMAS KELLER, JR., '59 575 North Rockingham, Los Angeles 49, Calif. MARION L. KEMPNER, '60 4810 Denver Dr., Galveston, Texas GARY R. KERGHNER, '60 829 Worth Blvd., Kenilworth, Pottstown, Pa. PEYTON A. KERR, III, '60 F.S.O. Rangoon, cfo Dept. of State, Washington 25, D.C. QBy Air Pouehj JOHN B. KIES, '59 237 Landis Lane, Deerfield, Ill. E. ANDREW KILEY, '60 526 Main St., Oneida, N.Y. THOMAS S. KINGSLEY, '59 122 E. Spruce St., Titusville, Pa. JAMES R. KLAUDER, '60 215 E. Central Ave., Moorestown, N.J. GEORGE KLINTS, '62 Southdown Farm, Route 2, Herndon, Va. GEORGE O. KNAPP, III, '59 250 Mansfield Ave., Darien, Conn. HENRY L. T. KOREN, JR., '63 American Embassy, A.P.O. 928, cfo Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. THE DIAL 1959 JOHN A. KOURY, JR., '61 15 South Price St., Pottstown, Pa. CHESTER S. KOWALSKI, '59 64 S. Charlotte St., Pottstown, Pa. THEODORE J. KOZLOFF, '60 Thunderbird Hotel, Highway 91, Las Vegas, Nev. IVIICHAEL T. KRAG, '59 185 Merriweather Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms 36, Mich. RICHARD D. KRUGMAN, '59 360 First Ave., New York 10, N.Y. WILLIAM C. KUEHN, '61 Buckingham, Pa. F. HOLMES LAMOREUX, '60 139 Lakeshore Rd., Pointe Claire, Quebec, Canada EDWARD S. LANDRETH, JR., '60 Sterling Products International, Apartado 2029, Havana, Cuba CARL G. LARSEN, '60 203 Old Oak Rd., Canonsburg, Pa. JAY M. LEBLANG, '59 1326 South St., Pottstown, Pa. DANA R. LEE, '62 304 Windsor Ave., Wayne, Pa. MARTIN LEE, '61 40 87th St., Brooklyn 9, N.Y. G. GRESS LEMAISTRE, '59 4667 Ortega Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla. GARNER LESTAGE, '59 61 High St., North Attleboro, Mass. PAUL K. LEVENGOOD, '60 620 Main St., Collegeville, Pa. D. CHANDLER LEWIS, '61 126 Beaver St., Sewickley, Pa. W. MAC LINGO, JR., '59 6815 Baltimore Dr., Dallas, Texas CALEB LORING, III, '62 Paine Ave., Prides Crossing, Mass. JOHN H. LOTz, III, '62 Raynor Road, Morristown, N.J. ALLAN H. MGALPIN, III, '60 Treadwell Ave., Convent, N.J. THOMAS MGARDLE, '60 54 York Terrace, Melrose, Mass. A. SLOAN MCBURNEY, '60 315 E. 68th St., New York, N.Y. WILLIAM H. MCCLAVE, JR., '61 736 Cambridge Blvd., S.E.., Grand Rapids, Mich. JOHN M. MCCLURE, III, '62 102 S. Lime St., Quarryville, Pa. WILLIAM F. MCFADDEN, JR., '59 624 E. St., Sparrows Point 19, Md. GEORGE D. MCGHEE, '60 4508 Lakeside Dr., Dallas, Texas 309 ROSTER DAVID D. MCILVAIN, '60 LEONARD MASS, '59 301 Cherry Lane, Wynnewood, Pa. 760 Island Drive, Palm Beach, Fla. ROBERT W. MCILVAIN, III, '61 THOMAS E. MATHER, '62 130 Green Bay Rd., Hubbard Woods, 3545 San Remo Terrace, Sarasota, Fla. Winnetka, Ill. KIRTLAND C. MEAD, '61 ALEXANDER P. MCKOWN, '61 49 View Acre Drive, Huntington, N.Y. Mount Holly Rd., Katonah, N.Y. LAWRENCE M, MEAD, III, '61 DAVID R. McKowN, '61 49 View Acre Drive, Huntington, N.Y. Mount K21tOHah, JEREMY MEDXNA, '60 ROBERT N. MCLAUGHLIN, '61 Loantaka Lane South, Morristown, N.Y. 2 Beach DF., I'ILll'1tl1'1g1COI'1, VERNON MELHAD0, '63 THOMAS F. MCLAUGHLIN, '59 Melridge, Tuxedo Park, N.Y. 2 BC21Cl'1 Dr., I'IuI11ZiI1gtOI1, L.I., N.Y. WILLIAM MELL1CK, '61 JOHN B. MCMILLAN, '60 Ponus Ridge Rd., New Canaan, Conn. Ridgeview Rd., Southern Pines, N.C. PETER MELROSE, '60 EDWARD C. MCNALLY, '60 121 Westchester Ave., White Plains, 1415 Astor St., Chicago 10, Ill. N.Y. IAN C. S. MACGREGOR, '61 G. JEFF MENNEN, '59 Sherwood Dr., Southport, Conn. 225 S. Cayuga St., Ithaca, N.Y. ARCI-IIE B. MACKENZIE, '61 JOHN B- MESSINGER, H, '52 The Country Club of Florida, Box 242, MCSSiHg'fY'S J- 85 B- Ranch, R, 2, BOX Village of Golf, Boynton Beach, Fla. 410, Clearwater, Fla- PETER F. MACKIE, '59 PETER I. MIDDLETON, '62 109 Wogdland AVO, Summit, NJ, 3 Henhawk Lane, Huntington, N.Y. A. CRAIG MACKINNON, '60 ROBERT S- MU-BRP-TH, '59 B. F. Goodrich Liberian CO., Box 187, N01'th SYIVHU Rd-, Westport, COUN- Monrovia, Liberia, West Africa A. BARRY MILES, '61 JOHN D, MAOENHEIMER, '62 209 Yost Ave., Spring City, Pa. Brush Hill Road North, Smoke Rise, BRUCE W- MILLER, '59 Butler P,O,, N,J, 235 N. 3rd St., Lewiston, N.Y. Ross W. MAGHAN, JR., '62 FREDERICK L. MILLER, JR., '61 7 Crown Place, Matawan, N.J. Sussex Ave., Morristown, N.J. GRANT C. MANI-IEIM, '62 JAMES J- MITCHELL: '62 133 E, 95th St, New York 28, N,Y, 900 Knollwood Drive, Santa Barbara, DAVID M. MANN, '61 Cahf' , 860 Kimball Ave., Westfield, N.J. JAMES V- MOFFATT, JR-, 61 JOHN J, MANOCK, 759 , The H111 School, Pottstown, Pa. 801 s. Juliana Heights, Bedford, Pe. EDWIN N- MOFFETT, '52 STEVEN W, MANRY, ,62 Bath Plke, Bethlehem, Pa. 494 Sagamore Dr., Rochester 17, N.Y. DBMS L- ,MO0,NAN: 63 L, FREDERICK MARAFFIE H ,60 64 Hlllspolnt Rd., Westport, Conn. . ' ' CARL M. MOORE, '59 327 Hlghland Rd., Pottstown, Pa. 15 Dartmouth Rd MO . ., untaln Lakes, MARK V. MARLOWE, JR., ,'60 N.J. 124 Chlnoe Rd., Lexlngton, Ky. WILLIAM B, MOORE, ,eo W. CORBIN MARR, '61 Garrison Forest Rd., Owings Mills, Md. E. NELSON MOROSINI, ,59 Uwchland P.O., Chester County, Pa. JAMES W' MARTIN, JR-, '52 505 E. 82nd St., New York 28, N.Y. 248 E. Main St., Clarksburg, W. Va. DANIEL W, MORRIS, '61 GUY MARVIN, HI, '59 301 Ridgeway, Little Rock, Ark. Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, SAMUEL W. MORRIS, JR., '61 Colorado Box 360, R.D. 2, Pottstown, Pa. GEORGE S. MASON, '61 ROBERT C. MORSE, '60 cfo Standard Vacuum Oil Co., P.O. 111 The Parkway, Ithaca, N.Y. 3713, Karachi, Pakistan, Asia KIM L. MORTON, '60 JOHN S, MASON, '62 Box 11, South Branch, N.J. cfo Standard Vacuum Oil Co., P.O. ALLAN R. MOULTON, III, '60 3713, Karachi, Pakistan, Asia 101 E. 72nd St., New York 21, N.Y. 310 , M, LEE MOYER, '59 812 Blackshire Rd., Wilmington 5, Del. FRANK E. MUELLER, III, '60 1023 Cherokee Rd., Wilmette, Ill. JOHN R. MUNSON, '59 519 Edgewood Pl., River Forest, Ill. JOHN E. NELSON, II, '61 715 Morris Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa. GEORGE E. NICHOLSON, 3RD, '62 234 McCauley St., Chapel Hill, N.C. MAURIZIO NISITA, '59 Arezzo 30, Rome, Italy DION W. NITTIS, '62 426 Park Ave., Manhasset, N.Y. THOMAS C. O,BRIEN, '62 R.D. 4, Bethlehem, Pa. WILLIAM J. O,BRIEN, JR., '59 248 Forest Rd., Douglaston, N.Y. JOHN T. OLDS, '61 430 E. 86th St., New York 28, N.Y. DENNIS M. OLIVER, '60 634 W. Fairmount Ave., State College, Pa. ELLIS M. OPPENHEIM, JR., '60 Hilcrest, LaPlume, Pa. FRANK A. ORBAN, III, '62 Felgar Rd., Somerset, Pa. THOMAS W. ORME, '59 R.D. 1, Box 156, Purcellville, Va. C. LAWRENCE PAINE, '59 2122 Rosendale Rd., Schenectady 9, N.Y. MICHAEL A. PANE, '60 69 Lincoln Ave., Highland Park, N.J. GRANT VANS. PARR, '61 Forest Way, Essex Falls, N.J. JOHN T. PATTERSON, JR., '60 6088 Mad River Rd., Dayton, Ohio CHARLES R. PAYNE, '60 90 Jefferson Ave., Maplewood, N.J. GEORGE H. PEACOOK, '59 113 North Orchard, Farmington, N.M. NORMAN PEARL STINE, '60 9th Ave. and Main St., Collegeville, Pa. LAWRENCE PERIN, JR., '60 Lutherville, Md. SAMUEL W. PERRY, III, '59 1503 Highland Ave., New Castle, Pa. LAWRENCE E. PETERSON, '60 13 South June Terrace, Lake Forest, Ill. MICHAEL W. PFLAUMER, '62 93 Indian Hill Rd., Winnetka, Ill. WALTER N. PHARR, III, '62 167 N. Bently Ave., Los Angeles 49, Calif. CAMBELL C. PILCHER, '60 3 Wellesley Rd., Upper Montclair, N.J. THE DIAL 1959 PHILIP MCM. PITTMAN, '59 70 Renaud Rd., Grosse Pointe Shores 36, Mich. TOM L. PITTMAN, JR., '63 244 W. Main St., Moorcstown, N.J. DANIEL B. PLATTE, '63 785 Main St., Collegeville, Pa. EDWARD H. PLATTE, JR., '60 785 Main St., Collegeville, Pa. HARRY R. PORE, III, '61 1419 Graham Ave., Monessen, Pa. STEPHEN PORTER, '59 R.R. 1, Box 33, Sante Fe, N.M. MARK F. POTTER, '62 Tamarack Hill Farm, Washington, Conn. DAVID D. PRESCOTT, '61 Roland and Chestnut St., Pottstown, Pa. FRANK P. PRICE, '61 317 Hamilton Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. GORDON D. PRICHETT, '59 1800 W. Union Blvd., Bethlehem, Pa. RONALD G. PRIOR, '59 91 Country Club Dr., Port Washing- ton, N.Y. ROBERT G. RALSTON, '61 2300 Woods Rd., Faulkland, Wilming- ton 8. Delaware STEPHEN MCA. RANDELS, '60 3915 Mockingbird Lane, Fort Worth, Texas STROTHER F. RANDOLPH, '62 Linden Farm, North Garden, Va. WILLIAM C. RANDS, III, '61 22 Renaud Rd., Grosse Pointe Shores 36, Mich. THOMAS L. REIDER, '61 Wilson St. and Winding Rd., Pottstown, Pa. RICHARD M. REIF, '60 Rt. 5, Box 670, Tucson, Ariz. DAVID E. RICE, '62 Godshall Rd., Franconia, Pa. W. PHILIP RICE, '60 Godshall Rd., Franconia, Pa. THOMAS F. RICHARDSON, '60 Chestnut Rd., Edgeworth, Sewickley, Pa. RAYMOND R. RICNEL, '62 14 Strawberry Lane, Roslyn Heights, N.Y. DAVID P. RILEY, '60 Chesham Dr., Middlebury, Conn. RICHARD W. RIPPLE, JR., '61 19 East Carlisle Barracks, Pa. ALBERT B. RIVERA, '61 725 W. 184th St., New York, N.Y. 311 ROSTER FREDERIC M. ROBERTS, '61 18 Birchwood Lane, Great Neck, N.Y. PATRICK M. ROBINSON, '61 Merrimans Lane, Winchester, Va. G. THOMAS ROGERS, II, '60 924 Greenwood Ave., Wilmette, Ill. DONALD W. ROSE, '59 90 Country Club Rd., Port Washington, N.Y. STEPHEN W. ROSE, '62 R.D. 5, Box 415, Greensburg, Pa. ANDREW B. ROWLES, '61 White Birch Lane, Cos Cob, Conn. HARRY W. RUGCLES, III, '60 Haddonfield Farm, Dallas, Pa. KENNETH A. RUGH, JR., '59 217 North Fairfield St., Ligonier, Pa. STEPHEN A. RUSCH, '61 Old Turnpike Rd., Lambertville R.D. 1, N.J. LUTHER F. SADLER, JR., '60 4928 Arapahoe Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. LLOYD SALTUS, II, '60 11 Headley Rd., Morristown, N.J. JOSEPH W. SANDFORD, JR., '61 1275 Denmark Rd., Plainfield, N.J. D. S. STEVENS SCHAFF, '61 114 W. Beech Tree Lane, Wayne, Pa. ROBERT W. SCHICK, JR., '60 Dellwood Park, Madison, N.J. J. Ross SCHMIDT, JR., '63 417 Highland Rd., Pottstown, Pa. CLARKE H. P. SCHNEIDER, '60 The Greystone Manor, 48 North College St., Palmyra, Pa. FRANCIS T. SCOTT, JR., '61 3787 Ortega Boulevard, Jacksonville, Fla. JOHN P. SCULLY, JR., '60 222 Evans Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. BARRY A. SEARS, '59 Hillside Rd., Northbrook, Ill. HERBERT G. SETO, JR., '60 1236 High St., Pottstown, Pa. ROBERT S. SETO, '63 1236 High St., Pottstown, Pa. RICHARD H. SETTAR, '63 Creole Petroleum Corp., Supply Or- ganization, La Salina, Cabinas, Estado Zulia, Venezuela, South America WAYNE L. SHADBURNE, '60 550 Allison St., Ashland, Ore. JOSEPH G. SHANNON, JR., '59 1414 Mantco St., Norfolk, Va. ROBERT W. SHAW, JR., '60 Willow Drive, Oaks, Pa. 312 CLIFFORD E. SHEDD, III, '62 Lampeter, Pa. JAMES G. SHENNAN, JR., '59 Box 218, DuPage County, Wayne, Ill EVERETTE SHERRILL, '60 1326 Dilworth Rd., Charlotte, N.C. RODNEY B. SHIELDS, '59 97 Beverley Rd., Upper Montclair, N.J INTS M. SILINS, '60 3511 Davenport St., N.W., Apt. 510 Washington 8, D.C, R. HAYDN SILLECK, '62 Healy Ave. South, Scarsdale, N.Y. JONATHAN H. SLATER, '63 P.O. Box 982, Christiansted, St. Croix Virgin Islands MICHAEL E. SLOANE, '60 252 Oakwood Rd., Englewood, N.J. ALEXANDER J. SMITH, '62 7 Hen Hawk Rd., Great Neck, L.I., N.Y FORREST L. SMITH, '63 110 Hanshaw Rd., Ithaca, N.Y. JAMES P. SMITH, JR., '61 3312 Brookwood Rd., Mountain Brook Birmingham 9, Alabama MICHAEL E. SMITH, '60 275 Hollowtree Ridge Rd., Darien Conn. PETER V. SMITH, '60 573 County Line Rd., Radnor, Pa. SHELDON L. SMITH, '60 110 Hanshaw Rd., Ithaca, N.Y. THOMAS C. SNIVELY, II, '59 Rosedale Drive and Mulberry St. Pottstown, Pa. JAMES MCC. SNOWDEN, '61 660 Park Ave., New York, N.Y. CHRISTOPHER STACK, '59 999 Lake Shore Dr., Chicago 11, Ill. ERNEST F. STEINER, '59 12 Vandervecr Court, Rockville Center N.Y. KURT W. STEINMAN, '59 Springdale Farm, Millersville, Pa. CHARLES R. STEWART, II, '59 31 Banbury Ln., Ben Avon Heights, Pittsburgh 2, Pa. JAMES W. STEWART, '62 546 N. Chestnut St., Westfield, N.J. KENNETH H. STILES, '59 811 Lakeview Dr., Falls Church, Va. JONATHAN L. STOLZ, '61 1309 Dauphin Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. CHRISTOPHER E. STOWELL, '61 2107 E. 23d St., Tulsa, Okla. R. JEREMY A. STOWELL, '59 2107 E. 23d St., Tulsa, Okla. J WILLIAM H. SULLIVAN, JR., '62 5 Peach Tree Lane, Flower Hill, Roslyn, N.Y. JAMES W. SYKES, JR., '60 10 East End Ave., New York City, N.Y. RICHARD W. SYLVESTER, JR., '61 31 Terrace Ave., Riverside, Conn. SAMUEL M. SYMONDS, '59 3359 Chevy Chase Dr., Houston, Texas TALBOT L. TALBOT, '62 Walnutdale Sheep Farm, Virginia EDWARD P. TAYLOR, JR., '59 R.D. 1, Kent, Ohio JOHN R. TAYLOR, JR., '60 40 Glen Head Post Office, Brookville, The Plains, L.I., N.Y. JOHN W. TAYLOR, JR., '61 1 Winding Lane, Media, Pa. DAVID H. THOMAS, '60 242 E. 72d St., New York, N.Y. LEROY THOMPSON, JR., '60 424- Beaver Rd., Edgeworth, Sewickley, Pa. NEAL C. THOMPSON, '60 112 North Mountain Ave., Montclair, N.J. LAWRENCE C. TICE, '61 209 Glenburn Rd., Clarks Green, Pa. L. BAIRD TIPSON, JR., '61 807 Winyah Ave., Westfield, N.J. WAYNE B. TITUS, II, '63 4-133 Ridgeview Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. FREDERICK A. DEP. TODD, '59 Mianus River Rd., R.F.D. 1, Bedford, N.Y. PASCAL F. TONE, '62 158 E. 62nd St,, New York 21, N.Y. JOHN W. TOWNLEY, JR., '62 324-0 Morris Lane, Miami 4-5, Fla. MICHAEL B. VAN BEUREN, '60 van Beuren Rd., Morristown, N.J. JOHN J. VANNOPPEN, IV, '61 1006 E. Main St., Box 30, Boone, N.C. CORTLANDT VANRENSSELAER, '60 Rowland and Chestnut St., Pottstown, Pa. WILLIAM D. VERMILYE, '61 Lincoln, Va. CHARLES T. VEST, '61 Morea, Sprigg Lane, Charlottesville, Va. JAMES H. VINEBURGH, '61 101 Simsbury Rd., West Hartford, Conn. THE DIAL 1959 PETER D. VOGT, '61 72 Melrose Place, Montclair, N.J. JOHANN C. F. VONHELMS, '59 Route 3, Santa Fe, New Mexico RICHARD VREELAND, '61 28 Holly Lane, Fair Haven, N.J. CHARLES F. WAGAMAN, JR., '61 740 Preston Rd., Hagerstown, Md. MARTIN L. WALZER, IV, '59 Coopersburg, Pa. N. PHILIPS WARDWELL, '61 150 Clinton St., Watertown, N.Y. THOMAS C. WARNOCK, '61 515 Hamiton Rd., Lancaster, Pa. ROBERT S. WARRINER, '62 Convent, N.J. GILBERT L. WATSON, III, '62 Comegys Bight Farm, R.D. 3, Chester- town, Md. THEODORE H. WEBERSINN, '61 3 Pond Rd., Rumson, N.J. BARRON WEEKS, '59 R.D. 1, Mohnton, Pa. JAMES D. WEISKOPF, '62 7 Karens Lane, Englewood Cliffs, N.J. SCOTT A. WEISS, '60 4 Lloydhaven Dr., Huntington, N.Y. MAJOR L. WHITE, III, '60 4-06 East Main St., Dalton, Pa. ROBERT E. WHITEHEAD, '61 4301 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Wash- ington, D.C. CHRISTOPHER M. WICK, '62 Yacht Basin, Pompano Beach, Fla. PHILIP WICK, III, '60 Yacht Basin, Pompano Beach, Fla. B. ELLIOTT WIGGINTON, '61 Elm Grove, R.D. 4, Cloverfields, Wheel- ing, W. Va. MICHAEL J. WILKINSON, '59 Windlesham Surrey, England J. MICHAEL WILLIAMSON, '60 412 West Water St., Lock Haven, Pa. MILTON WILSON, III, '61 58 Austin Ave., Atherton, Calif. JAMES S. WINN, JR., '60 201 Piedmont Dr., Bound Brook, N.J. BEEKMAN, WINTHROP, '59 770 Park Ave., New York, N.Y. ANTHONY B. WOLBARST, '62 289 Hamilton Rd., Chappaqua, N.Y. ROBIN WOOD, '62 Centreville, Maryland ALLING WOODRUFF, '60 556 E. 87th St., New York, N.Y. 313 ROSTER BREWER C. WOODS, '63 ROBERT G. ZOBLE, '63 550 E. Deer Path, Lake Forest, Ill. 330 Northwest 111th St., Miami Fla STUART MACR., WYETH, JR., '61 ROBERT L. ZOLTO, 162 1312 Partridge Lane, Villanova, Pa- Twin Brook Farm, Skillman Lant RD ROBERT L. YEAGER, JR., '61 3, New Brunswick, Nul- Summit Park Sanatorium, Pomona, N.Y. L- LAWRENCE ZUEGNER, IU, 761 ROBERT C. 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The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

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1958

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1960

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1962

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1986

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