The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 304

 

The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1986 Edition, The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1986 Edition, The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1986 Edition, The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1986 Edition, The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1986 Edition, The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1986 Edition, The Hill School - Dial Yearbook (Pottstown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1986 volume:

Cor 2 XM' MMM NWA' A 0 wi ef, 0, W3 'W sg A ' MN 90" Q03 .WX by xo 'O9' SS' V' E' xy YN WX Qu- o' XV? W-E L o -to W f U40 fl. VW.. o-I X 04-"8 wr. x V013 Omoo y W . 'J' 90 .QM x mp. 6 My!! v-N aww kt ako C9 0 3, Koo!- 4 W' x,.Ns. X' Sr' you-'X 3, HM VW- The 1986 Dial Volume X Copyrighted l986 Hill Student Publications Pottstown, Pennsylvania 19464 - ,, 2 , ,. 4' xe,,.,. ,, , 5 if - A Mws ,,,, , A Fi .. 4, Q , . fifg MJ L. N ll 3 'ni 1-.gn 1 M ,M fa' 1' 1, nr V ,x ,Q , . Xfw, W W ,W uv 'f- ,M 'Nw vw 1 W x ' -rf WM W X gn' 'fr H' 1' -1 0 , , f ,,,,, P-' .gi-, ' I' . + . K W J! I, Y. ' f : .QAM EN Q f .w - . Li, Q A 1, A ,f f E Q!-.14 W . 1 N is ww ff A I 4 4 'wifi mf-4:3 ""'4rmn-gp xx 1' W' MAA i, 5' ,--.. Y f.- . A 1 uf 5- Q . 1 , , "xv EW 1. ,, Maw T, 'Eg iw 1, , wtf ' .". ' . :V m , A 'QQ 419' I 91'-s' . , .41 A J QW' Q , M11 .x Ma, sv l .. S Ri f 3 ci' A "j 3fie3 1' Q..-J.. ' ws. v X qw X 2 .2 ' R'-11' gg , Nbr' xi W I ex ng gl 4 EYMHFX ' ' --um., EU ,-w""' Q as F XS. 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Neff? . . -Q A if D my -A wsu vm 4 n 'lf 1' x Table of Contents Campus Life Dialog Bissel Forum Sandford Arts Festival Student-Faculty Senate Prefects Service Committees Clubs Llnderforms Sports Cross Country Football Soccer Water Polo Swimming Squash Skiing Hockey Wrestling Basketball Faculty and Staff Sixth Form Appreciation Recognition Dedication Headmaster's Letter Class Elections Sixth Form index Patrons Advertisers Index 20 28 29 32 33 34 36 46 70 74 79 84 88 92 95 98 103 108 150 151 152 154 291 292 18 68 112 148 294 296 I E fx' Q I P s. 1 X A Q Campus Life ln the Dials of ages past, before even the Senter and Groten dynas- ties, there was a section called Dialog. ln the Dialog memorable events and characters were remembered. Any- thing that did not have a place else- where would go in the Dialog. This tradition was eventually swallowed up by remember whens, but this year we have decided to resurrect it from its crypt in the graveyard of forgotten traditions. lt has had a long and peace- ful rest between the Sixth Form Show and New Boy beanies. Many old cus- toms have been laid to rest, but new ones are always filling the void and some keep coming back. Think of the hears that joy of the Hill alumnus who his son has been chosen Claus, giving that lucky privilege of initiating the HWHADUWE EAT!" chant lil' nipper is really fortunat be picked as the hard-hea keeper for the wall. Change traditions have recently be panied by more dramati the once expansive SRA is ing ground for floppy fana tating schedule continue victims and the revered heads have stepped dow as class Hillie the immortal . But if the , he could ed score- in school n accom- changes: ow breed- tics, the ro- s to claim partment to make room for younger blood. The Dialog has also undergone some l 'najor reor- Dial ganizational changes. ln order to sup- plement the confusion caused by the rotating schedule, many sections have been rotated. The dividers are in honor of the bizarre grids that were found in the mailboxes this fall. But by far the biggest change in the Dial this year is that it is dedicated to a woman for the first time in its history. ln this, the first of the new and im- proved Dialogs, these changes will be highlighted by including some memo- rable quotes from years gone by, in addition to the usual menagerie of tid- bits and trivialities. lcontinued on page 245 X ss,- 20 Campus Life if L Q4 Campus Life New 4-fat, wg 'F' L Q u, ' 'iw 'lb Vi " - a X Q g' ngaq! n L I nl. Q5 i- ,"Ya4 Campus Life 23 The five Cum Laude members - Bushkuhl, Haan, Kodali, Chen and So- merday - are witnessed engaging in some unCum-Laude-like activities . . . Wenzel models Negligee . . . Samuels put fear of God and Sixth Form into hatless New Boys f'4 lj - A victory over L'vilIe used to be an especially joyful occasion for New Boys, for it was the time when they were finally permitted to remove their blue and gray New Boy beanies . . . Five year club dwindles . . . The Record gets out an issue tMarvel or D.C.?J. . . Led by president Drew McNally, J.A. competed for individual as well as club merits. They anticipate one of their best years yet . . . Agent Tovar Scribbler Student Newspaper runs out of ink F431 - The Steam Tunnel meets a less honorable de- mise Brownrigg makes it back from a weekend only one day late . . . Gardner stays up late to finish term paper. . . late? only three weeks F641 - That's the spirit Buzz . . blinded by his locks: wan for three hours . . . L'ville s . Boinker hers quad ill suffers from a case of P.G. deficiency, 35-23 Shirts get well needed l'40j - It used to be the c the loser of the Hill-Law football game to wash the jerseys. This was the sou popular "Wash That Shirt" Gali and Allen get lost on from vacation Lahey kon Nirvana Sixth F washing stom for enceville pponents ce of the chant. . . way back ttains Ni- rm enter- tains faculty I'3I1 - One ttf' the pre- vious Sixth Form spring-ti e activi- ties was a comic revue called the Sixth Form Show. lt was replaced by the more popular Senior Sli tional players present As Y . . . Soccer team astonish handling skills of Mercersb . . . Elephants will not fit d de . . . Na- u Like It d by ball- urg goalie wn Upper School toilets . . . Everyo .e was ex- pecting it, but to their surprise March arrived without a single case of scar- let fever, diptheria, measels, gout, or D.T.s f'221 - Not quite so bad now, but don't forget the joy of mono . . . Rugby preempts exams . . . Truck pull does not receive expected enthu- siasm . . . Ski-weekend enjoyed by all . . . Dirty Dozen commits all the old sins in all the new ways H161 - Fifth Form thinks up a few sins of its own, including 2 a.m. nude frolics on the quad Bowlers sample Pottstow- nian culture ... Manhattan Sa- voyards perform tmore Gilbert and Sullivanf-'J . . . Primate stars in opera . . . Seniors count days 'till emancipa- tion . . . But here we shall close our history, for "the middle sort of histori- an Cof which the most part arej spoil aIl,- they will chew our meat for us." And of this kind we are determined not to be f'I6j. QSee Form Remember Whensl 24 Campus Life ,fax X K' x Kai' nm ,-. . k 4 PY ,' ., 4.-, i pqgazg 'fi I M --f sk 'X -:QQ ,QL - k viva 4. ,,, SSS, KQYY Q . yf, fffgixt I X ' k"x L K V 1 '-Y ,lLx if vi 'M ,xg Q ' Six ' rx:-, 'MJ' 'E U Q! 'if' Q ,Q , YP ,-.5 S -- 1 ' 1 ...--M X. 4 ,if 9 A pk? :rt ,ik 2 -, U r s Q 5 ! Ev X Historian David McCullou h During the early weeks of January, The Hill was host to Mr. David McCul- lough, author and historian. As the George Bissel Visiting Scholar for 1985-86, Mr. McCullough lectured to history, English, and humanities classes as well as to the entire school on subjects ranging from writing pa- pers to George Washington. Through- out each of his talks, Mr. McCullough stressed the importance not only of studying history but also of reading and writing in general and the impor- tance that those skills have in today's society. From the beginning, Mr. McCul- lough surprised many Hill students with his profound viewpoints and his basic ideals of different societies. ln Memorial Hall, he delivered a lecture to the entire school on the value of studying the humanities during one's time in high school and college. Dur- ing his lecture Mr. McCullough warned his audience not to become too concentrated in any particular academic discipline. This message came especially as a shock to those who believed that, in the "high-tech" environment of today's world, one should specialize only in a field of mathematics, computer science, or business economics. The reasoning behind Mr. McCullough's thesis was that the fields of English, history, and languages allow for expansion into other fields of study, while at the same time endowing the student with knowledge and skills tnamely the abilities to read, write, and research wellj which never become outmoded. The following day, Mr. McCullough spoke to all the history classes with the exception of Ancient History. He lectured for seven straight periods and each lecture had a different theme. His lectures covered such di- verse topics as George Washington and Huey Long as American con- trasts, the persecution of the Ameri- 2B Campus Life Bissel Forum ,Wx .. mdk' J- - - ., --tv t--',' 5. - At. ---1.-1.fff'f':-.- -.I A px' x--c 3. -. qui. W," TIM -'ts-'cw ,."-1-f,f?:f1f at A. ' --i1'2'- .'71.- J Uv-ti,-i A ww pta, Q nb, . -1.1, T f gf .fx1"-1261 ,wa QW: 1 N59 . tflim 4 'F f. Pm " A gfrdlm ' fl . -Zum. .'.iw.-"v- C ' ' -f .,-..--W .1 .T m- ?-tg. '-.mia-"f',-i"i-"if- if ' . , , ,. -:".,,,w,-,jf -. mg. '.. " , can Indians, and the demer acter of Adolf Hitler. ln ea lectures, Mr. McCullough di particular aspect of histo ture, or culture, especially ted char- h of his cussed a y, litera- concern- ing the impacts of certain events and individuals on the world as i The next day, Mr. McCull tinued his discussions by le Fifth and Sixth Form Englis manities sections. Again h covered a broad range of from preparing research p great American women Then Mr. McCullough dep Hill, leaving behind in the many Hill students questio he had discussed. One aspect of Mr. McC l l is today. ugh con- turing to and hu- is topics subjects, apers to uthors. rted the inds of is which .illough's visit which many Hill students will re- member was his habit of ending every lecture with a quick succession of questions, in which he asked random- ly-selected students: with which per- son from history the students would most like to talk, who they thought was America's greatest President, and where the student would prefer to have been raised. Mr. McCullough's unique style of discussion and inquiry will remain im- pressed upon the minds of mass Hill students as an example of the schol- arly approach to life, and it is an ap- preciation of this approach with which The Hill tries daily to imbue its students. Sandford Arts Festival The Sixth Annual J. Webster Sand- ford Festival of the Arts continued the excellent standard set by the pre- vious five festivals. Given in memory of J. Webster Sandford '29 by his wife, Mrs. Sandford, and her son, Jo- seph Sandford '59, and the rest of the Class of '29, the Festival is regarded as the zenith of the cultural arts ex- perience here at The Hill. The school remains indebted to Mrs. Sandford and her son, Joseph, for providing the Hill community with a week of cultur- al arts that would otherwise be unob- tainable. This year's festival commenced with the return of the Manhattan Sa- voyards to The Hill, who had per- formed The Best of Gilbert and Sulli- van in front of an appreciative Hill audience in early November. For the Festival, the group staged an opera entitled, Mozart's Cosi Fan Tutte, School for Lovers. The quality of the singers and the originality of the mu- sic insured that the performance would not soon be forgotten by The Hill community. Following the opera, Mike Croff, a renowned country folk singer, per- formed his best ballads in front of the students and faculty. Of all the acts in the Festival, Mr. Croff's was received with the most enthusiasm as were his folk music workshops that he held after his performance. After Mr. Croff had performed his music, Frank Fowle, who had per- formed in the Festival two years ago, presented dramatic readings from Homer's lliad. Especially enlightening to the Classics students, Mr. Fowle's readings further enhanced the mean- ing of the Classics already being taught at The Hill. The last production of the Festival was the presentation of William lnge's "Bus Stop" by The Hedgerow Theatrical Group. Best known as Marilyn Monroe's debut hit, the play produced an actress who was en- chanting, but no where near the beau- ty of the late great actress. The meaning of the Festival goes beyond the cultural experience that it provides for The Hill. J. Webster Sandford '29 held The Hill and the experiences he lived here in high es- teem. lt was this esteem and admira- tion that he felt for the school that prompted him to want to repay the school for the fine education he had received here. However, he died be- fore he could properly repay the school. Therefore, he left this respon- sibility in the hands of his wife, Mrs. J. Webster Sandford. Mrs. Sandford, with the aid of her son, Joseph Sand- ford '59, established a fund for the promotion of the cultural arts at The Hill. Since Mr. Sandford's untimely death in 1979, Mrs. Sandford and Jo- seph Sandford have been most gener- ous in their donations for the Festival. For the past six years, it has been the Sandford's generosity that has pro- vided The Hill with the quality artists that it has hosted. This year's J. Webster Sandford Festival of the Arts was one of the most well rounded of the six festivals. Due to the work of Mr. Anderson and the support of the Sandford's, the Festival continued the tradition of ex- cellence associated with the cultural arts festival. Appreciations are due to the Sandford's, Mr. Anderson and to those students who voluntarily aided in the staging of the productions. And a special appreciation is given to those performers who enlightened this year's audience. The combined efforts of these people provided the fuel that launched another successful J. Webster Sandford Festival of the Arts. Campus Life 29 L. an . ' rg 7 i ,5 ,Q ,A u. 5 if f K W . 4, - E i ,,,v,,, 3, 'V x ,A 1, -,ir 1 Q 3 1 , ,, , ..,. W,,,,,,A.f,,,,w 4 yw , Am HYV 11 if f ' 1, K Ax 5 E ' ' N654 f. ff- xg 1 I my I 3 g Q ,A ,, -, N M J Ir. 9 ,M f ' ,,,, v,-,ff - ' ? . 'N' . .V 5, lv if 2 ff , rm. .,. ,N 4, S Mm .iw . ,x L8 mm . Y- alxxn , X ., 1- . .. Q X--x,Q,.. , -:Cv ' F .34 if .ji Q gxfa . 'ri' ,-K, V gn 1, .. , :il r 1. 0 Xu 1 4. ,'-5,'yQ,rit .- g gfww Qw- . k,,. fn - The Lawmakers Student-Faculty Senate The Student-Faculty Senate is the chief instrument of student govern- ment at The Hill School. lts represen- tatives meet regularly and openly to discuss school issues. They also set rules for the Hill community. The Chairman and the Secretary of the Committee are elected by its mem- bers, and serve throughout the year. ln addition to being a meeting for the exchange of ideas and opinions, the Student-Faculty Senate also pro- vides the mechanism through which proposals for change and improve- ments within the Hill may be consid- ered. Suggestions receiving majority support in the Senate may be for- warded as recommendations to the Headmaster for further consideration. 32 Campus Life instan- Seated: C. Brogan, Dr. Finn, S. Archer, Mr. Walbridge. Standing: Mr. O'Shaughnessy, T. Truesdale, J. Pierce, Mr. Jones, M. Wilson, Mr. Becher, Mr, Price, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Pierre, Mr. Mercer, T. Achilles. This year the Student-F culty Sen- ate closely examined the ew sched- ule implemented this y ar. View- points were expressed, bot good and bad from students and faculty alike concerning the schedule and academ- ics, athletics and extracurricular ac- tivities. Because ofthe new schedule, the Student-Faculty Senate at the re- quest of Mr. Ruth's Hall changed the hours in the Grill to better accommo- date the under formers. The Student-Faculty S sits as the Disciplinary C nate also mmittee. This Committee, which is haired by the Dean, convenes to hea cases in- volving the violation of m 'or school rules. This year the board i plement- ed a new policy that allowed students to petition to be removed from proba- tion after 10 weeks from the time they were placed on the probation list. This policy proved to be a suc- cess because it reinforces and recog- nizes a student's effort to clear his record. The members of the Student-Facul- ty Senate are the Dean of Students, the Dean of Faculty, Director of Stud- ies, Director of Athletics, Coordinater of Counseling, Class Advisors, two re- presentatives elected by the Faculty, the President, Vice-President, Secre- tary-Treasurer of the Sixth Form, President and Vice-President of the Fifth Form, President of the Dayboys, Fourth and Third Form Presidents, and a Second Form representative. Prefects The prefects have struggled through another grueling year of Sec- ond Form death threats, Third Form late night "toga" parties, and Fourth Form snow ball fights. Of course, the prefect's job is long and tiring, but for all his effort, he receives satisfaction. The prefects are the back-up system for the school, the cops on the beat. They also make sure anarchy does not erupt in the dorms. But anarchy provides the greatest excuses for ev- eryday latenesses and breakfast cuts. "Well, Joe watered Don, Don put shaving cream all over Jack's bed, Chris was crying, and Fred was no- where to be seen, and on top of all of that, l hadn't even started my Human- ities yet." "Ah, O.K. But get things a little more under control." The prefects of 1985-86 are the same masterful, power-hungry pre- fects of previous years. Yet these pre- fects had a little something special. When each prefect laid his oath upon Dean O., he did not fully realize what a different and time-consuming job it was going to be. In remote Foster, Koehler, Apfel, Hunsberger, Kellerman, Rotenberg, Baitel, and Conger dealt with the most rambunctious boys the Hill has ever seen. Doc lorillo was still called "Sarge", but he ran a fair camp. Across the soccer field in Wendell, the home of Third and Fourth Formers, were Meiler, Rocca, Brown, Wiley, Morris, and Ealy. On Friday nights, Omar dressed up Qwho knows as whatll and lectured on his slam- dunk techniques. Morris and Ealy tried to fly out of their window as Rocca and Meiler were suspended from flight school because of their baby wings. Bird! Bird! Down in Dutch Village, where no one ever goes, Mullaney and Lundy conducted their boxing lessons as they developed a new breed of "Hill boys." Thanks a lot, guys. Allen and The Beat Cops Symonds were the "nicest" prefects: Symonds was always grinding at his desk: Allen was always in the Upper School with his Carolina Connection. They never made hallchecks any- way. Right next door, McGlinn and Sherry decided to open up a pawn shop until they got pawned them- selves. Congratulations on the 1.8 average! Thanks to History class. Markle House? Did anyone ever hear from Ziggy and Corro. We think They were lost in Gloria! Middle School was the terror zone. No one got out alive, not even the mice. Executions were as frequent as chapel. No wonder the Fourth Form has more remember whens than any other form. Harrison and McNally had it all, a complete kitchen. With Will- man as back-up and occasional sub- stitute, they were known as the toughest prefects. Right next to them, new boy Mr. Moore learned the ropes from Baker and Geisler. McCar- thy and Hagwood assisted the good doctor by shaping up their lowly Fourth Formers, Down on Mr. Living- ston's hall was quite a variety of all stars. Grant and Dimples Diaz con- trolled one end, Park and Leonard, when he was not at Hilltones or on the phone, the other. The Middle School line up was filled by Vollmer and Gali. When they were there, they did a good job. On the whole, the 1985-86 prefects were a strong group with out - standing leadership qualities. They needed them. UKYTU .. , . 4. ,lf Al ..f4'un-1551 Descending: R. Hagood, J. McCarthy, S. Harrison, M. Wiley, J. Rotenberg, O. Brown, C. Brogan, M. Vollmer fPresidentJ, T. Ramos, J. McGlinn, R. Baitel, M. Hunsberger, P. Koehler, J. Knowles, M. Apfel, P. Geisler, M. Piva fSubstituteJ, R. Baker, P. Mullaney, O. Conger, J. Kellerman, A. Grant, J. Diaz, M. Rocca, B. Corro, J. Meiler. Congratulations, Class of '86, from The Grill. 33 Dance, Reception, and First Row: S. Schluter Nice-Chairmanl, M. Vollmer, P. Geisler, S. Archer, G. Shaffer. Second Row: D. Rodin, C. Guthrie fChairmanJ, P. Nyheim, M. Wilson, S. Harrison, J. McCarthy, C. Conger. Bogus Row: T Conger, O. Brown, P. Koehler, M. Piva, J. Knowles, J. Ealy. The Dance Committee, Reception Committee, and Student Activities Committee are valuable organiza- tions within the Hill School communi- ty. The Dance Committee and the Student Activities Committee each pertains directly to campus lifeg the Reception Committee works in con- cert with the Admissions Office. The Dance Committee organizes several social functions monthly with girls' schools scattered throughout the Mid-Atlantic States. The major task for this group comes during the spring when the Sixth and Fifth Formers have their formal dance. The 34 Campus Life Student Activities Comm vides pep rallies, spectat away sports events, game ice cream feeds, and shopp sions. Without this group ittee pro- r trips to , casinos, ing excur- , Hill life would be rather dull. The Reception Committee gives tours to Hill School candidates and their fami they visit the School, and and guides new-boys on th day of the Fall Term. Thus, of this group can make an what kind of boy decides Hill and how well he adjusts lies when receives e opening members mpact on to attend once he is here. All three organizations integrate to run Parents' Weekend. Though they often go unnoticed and unappre- ciated, these committees, through all of their work, contribute greatly to the School. The advisors of the Dance Commit- tee are Mrs. Watson and Mrs. Schoen- lyg Chris Guthrie is Chairman, Scott Schluter, Co-Chairman. Mr. Giamat- tei, energetic and reliable, anchors the Student Activities Committee. The Reception Committee is run by Co-Chairmen Ross Baker and Peter Geisler, under the direction of Mr. Reese. - Chris Guthrie Wi A N, N Ni x 3:5 .FN 5 " x st - x E If x ka 'B yt x, Q 'Ki if 5 1. ,. f ., ix X ..,, M . 4,-,N-Q f x Q q 4 .k :g i -:gg q w .. Q MW' 1'-zz p. . :ii ' - X i? af ,m.'1..x E L ' ,H at .1-fa, was -1f' W .. i m . ,, 1 Ax Q, 1 we W gag 5 I!! M 11-www ,V C ' 52 V 'wg' V' 5 e H wg k"'igg,, ,. it 1 Ngzf Y i ,Wm 4 A2 v ' 1 wi x -A. X X ai Q ' g.,f.'.mx x in r J e ,ff The Hilltones First Row: J. Ealy, J. Zabriskie, T. Bell, T. Leonard, T. Conger, A. Bravo. Second Row: S. Sandstrom, W. Kirkman, R. Hagood, M. Stilwell, M. Barbone, E. Nordstrom, M. Cooper. Third Row: J. Gartner, M. Kroh, J. Fanelli, P. Fulmer, J. Dana, C. Demos. The Hilltones' thirty-second year of singing began in September with the annual auditions held in the Music House by the returning members. Once the new singers were chosen to replace the graduated Sixth Formers, President Todd Bell, Vice-President John Zabriskie, and Secretary-Trea surer Tony Leonard led the group through an exciting year. The Hill- tones continued their history of com- munity service by singing at various nursing homes and social for special occasions t Southeastern Pennsylv highlights of the year in trips to Oldfields, Agnes c li Place, and Spence in New and concerts for many hor The most enjoyable set mances for the Hilltones California. Traveling up an coast from Los Angeles t cisco, the group spent a 36 ln need of protein filament truncation? Shred your head at V C lubs, and roughout ania. The luded bus -win, Kent York City, 'ie dances. of perfor- las that in d down the San Fran- night on a yacht and sang at world-famous Dis- ney Land. Mr. Lloyd Tuttle founded the group in 1954 when he came to the Hill to teach. He modeled the Hilltones after the Yale Wiffenpoofs, which he sup- ported while studying at Yale. The Hilltones would like to express our extreme appreciation and gratitude to Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle for their constant support and devotion to us. Glee Club "il The Glee Club's year was filled with a great deal of fun for its fifty- nine members. Members of the choral group spent many evenings and Sun- day mornings practicing to improve the quality of their performances. The Glee Club sang regularly in the Chapel and sang a variety of different anthems throughout the year. The tradition of presenting the beautiful Christmas Candlelight Service was continued. The girls chorus from Ag- "2F '3 IQ, -..zz . .T-I ,,...-.5 nus Irwin sang with the Glee Club for the Candlelight Service which was highlighted by the singing of Handel's "Halleluia Chorus" from "The Mes- siah". The Glee Club sang with the Glee Club from The Spence School in January, and then in the Spring vis- ited their school in New York City for a weekend. While in New York City, the Club visited the Metropolitan Mu- seum of Art and spent a full day roam- ing the streets of the city. In Febru- all I ary, the Club traveled to Agnus Irwin to sing with their girls choir in a con- cert for the parents of their school. An added enjoyment for the Club was the staging of Gilbert and Sullivan's "HMS Pinafore" in May to finish out the year. The Club enjoyed a produc- tive year and thanks Mr. Tuttle for his direction and support. - Paul Fulmer The David Frain Beauty Salon, 908 High Street, 323-7344. 37 NN- C A , Q .32 K " 4 x A .." x 'ff ig-ikf' M xy V. Q' -T 9,91 + , K A ., ur, All , it . .ESQ . 1. .fn 2' Q , W I .w w ,Q . Y ' . . 32:4 g V ri? , , Y Q' mf ' Un, 1555" W 'Aj ' ,lp if . . A X efjiafl-1 '1 " A K' - ., M ,fa f ' mx, f., Wt en, 5. "1 s X ik, 'ff wr 'ill Xfifw fu. 1- ' ' f A . 3 I . va' e v f s ,X ,WJ M--9fSf""'f2: 94? "' r f.. rw 3, ,. Q? - HL s 'a This year, the Ellis Theater Guild, under the guidance and assistance of Mr. Willard Dix, had its most ambi- tious and successful year. From the beginning of the year, Mr. Dix and the growing membership of the Guild concentrated their efforts into mak- ing their club a more interesting and respected club. Their first play, given in late Octo- ber, was "The Duck Variations," writ- ten by David Mamet, who also wrote Amadeus. lt was, indeed, their most challenging performance. Incorporat- ing a complicated revolving stage and a new technique for makeup, the Guild performed their play to the de- light of a large Hill School audience. Knowing the quality and potential of the cast and play, Mr. Dix entered the play in the 18th Annual Pennsylvania State Dramatic competition at the Bucks County Playhouse. lt was here that the cast of the play, John Bick- nell, Marc Cooper, Eric Kerchner, Pe- ter Owen, Tom Sherry, and Bernhard Streitwieser, had their best showing. After all of the performances had been completed, the awards were dis- tributed. To the joy of the cast, Tom Sherry was awarded the Best Actor award and Mr. Dix was recognized with a certificate for Excellence in Di- recting. Excited and pleased by their accomplishments, the cast returned to The Hill to prepare for the Winter play. The competition showed the Guild members not only that they had excellent actors and people to work with, but that they were beginning to attain the ambitious goals they had set for themselves. With this in mind, Mr. Dix held auditions for the Winter play, "Black Comedy," by Peter Shaffer, in early December. The cast, consisting of Dom Mc- Carthy, John Bicknell, Omar Brown, Bernhard Streitwieser, Jim Pototsky, and Susan Whittaker, Tracy Gilbert, and Betsy Hainley from Pottsgrove, started practicing in mid-December and were ready for production in late January and early February. Once again Mr. Dix called on the talents of the competent technical crew to build 40 Campus Life an elaborate scenery consi three level apartment and a ting of a rap door. They also worked overtime in the metal shop building metal sculptures for scenery in the play. With Dom McCarthy in t he leading role as a poor artist, practices and productions were fun smoothly. The show was a and ra n great suc- cess and put the Guild closer to at- taining their goal of an year. ambitious The Guild traveled for the first time to a one act play festival at the Mer- cersburg School where they acted in front of the school and many parents. lt was a good experience lor the ac- tors and a way for them see and participate in many differe .t facets of acting. Mr. Dix has made sur club's performances are that the ore fully integrated into the school. He has trained students to act as direct plays and also enc well as to ouraged a regular Newletter of the Guild's achievements to be printed. To im- prove the quality of the plays as well as to increase the school's recogni- tion of the Guild, Mr. Dix bought new equipment and chose much more challenging and ambitious plays than he had ever chosen for the Guild be- fore. The backbone of the club, howev- er, lies in the technical crew. They have set up another workshop in the basement of the Arts Building to ac- commodate the magnitude of build- ing required for the extensive and elaborate scenery that they used throughout their productions. They took new steps in set design and props that added to the enjoyment of the play by all that attended. Without their constant dedication, the magni- ficient scenery that was used in the productions would never have been. Their ambitious goals were achieved and added to the overall expansion of the club. The club also sponsored out of school acting workjobs. These includ- ed summer workshops in acting the- aters for those Hill boys who applied and were accepted. With this exper- ience, returning students will add an extra dimension to the already grow- ing theater at The Hill. To those who graduate with this experience, it will provide them with an opportunity to advance their interest in acting. lt was the Guild's ambition to pro- vide students with a challenging at- mosphere in which they could further their acting skills and interests. Through their participation in the club and in the outside acting activi- ties provided by the club, the stu- dents successfully achieved the goals that they had set for themselves in the beginning of the year. With the knowledge they attained this year, next year's club should be more suc- cessful than ever. tiff? Campus Life 41 The Hill News Before the Spring takeover of the Hill News, the paper was in com- for newpaper editing. Craig Forrest plete shambles. The previous board ran the sports department with monu- mental success. Chieftain cleared up tential. Nobody has better instincts was full of 20-30 addicted, pizza-eat- ing revolutionaries who were quite our fire hazards. Amarak drew a car- careless about the outcome of the toon or two. John Kellerman correct- News. Our board, prematurely stig- matized on account of those people, proved that we were capable of pro- ed our typos while Pat Ba ile ran a hoto de- superb but now weakening partment. Tom Allen blew in every ducing the finest papers ever to grace month or so to write on the walls, The Hill, an accomplishment recog- e nized by the Headmaster himself. of our truly dedicated leaders. Gra- Tom Haan, the Editor-in-Chief, was ham spent countless hours licking en- the only man left who knew how to velopes and opening mail. The alarm- chalk boards and floors. H was one lay out a paper properly. His hard ing question is: Whatever happened work was the essential key to our suc- to Seth? cess. AI Grant ran the headline de- This board is famous for the public partment with close scrutiny by Mike scorn it received. Continual scrutiny "Layout Editor" Bernert. Sam Archer by students and faculty alik was an was a peg-leg for four months, which everyday occurrence. A w mis- kept him from achieving his true po- spelled headlines and incorrect identi- Seated: M. Bernert QLayout Editorj, S. Archer lFeature Editorj, A. Panya lResearch ditorj, P. Basile iPhoto Editorj. Standing: C. Forrest lSports Editorj, A. Grant fExecutive ditorl, T. Haan lEditor-in-Chiefj, J. Kellerman fCopy Editori, D. Bayri fNews Editorl. Home with ono: T. Allen lFeature Editorj. 42 Campus Life THE Cllfljl x .. l 5 ' MVN N ' 'W- .XXX gr. 'll-3. -' f 7? , XVII.-YI - -g X xgyyi IQ fy, r l X ,. "-Nm .-uni U" fication of a prominent alumni's wife were major early errors. Our biggest blow came early in the fall term when our room was invaded by various fac- ulty, deans, and the Headmaster. Cited for fire hazards, obscene chalk writing, and unfit conditions, the Hill News was practically ruined. What would have happened if they had seen last year's bulletin board? Prob- ably dismissal or worse. Yet we, the leaders of the Hill News, overcame our setbacks and were able to pro- duce many great works. Long nights were spent in our lair shunning home- work, sleep, and yes, even TV, to pro- duce the perfect issue. These late nights always proved rewarding in their own way when the final product came out. Overall, we did achieve school- wide success as well as self-esteem. Six eight-page papers were outstand- ing achievements. Most importantly, we worked endless hours together and truly enjoyed every minute. All of the time and exertion put into the 1985-1986 Hill News were well worth the effort. lt will always be remem- bered as a rewarding experience. - Allen Grant and Alan Osborne. The Record my Q , gr iq!! C V' This year s Record editorial board was the successor of a year of quality writing The artwork supplied by John Butler was phenomenal. Rob Lusch s poetry was excellent and Da- vid Hooke s photographs were strik- ing All in all a good package with seemingly minimal effort. The board of yesteryear and support by the ven- erable Buzz assured The Hill that The Record would be both good and on time. This year, however, the staff faced many obstacles. With the untimely departure of Buzz, the responsibilities were left in the hands of Sixth Formers, Paul S. Collins, Chris Tovar, Sang Kim, and Amarak Panya and Fifth Former, Chris Downie. With the Hun P. Collins, C. Downie, C. Tovar QEditor-in-Chiefj, S. Kim, A. Panya. X I I active support of faculty advisors, Mr. Kowalchick, Mr. Lipscomb, Mr. Nw. Moore and Mr. Parker, and long hours of preparations, the issues were re- leased. The Record represents The Hill's student's highest literary work. The students write their stories or poems and then their work is reviewed and published in the literary magazine. The Record is a magazine for the stu- dents and is rich with articles and oth- er media of expression contributed by the students. The Record further developed after this shaky beginning and as more materials were collected from The Hill's community of good writers, it continued to grow as a literary force on The Hill. - Chris Tovar and Chris Downie Campus Life 43 The Dial j' First Row: K. Lahey lEditor-in-Chiefj, P. Wallace fLay-out Editorj, M. Apfel fLay-out tExecutive Editorj, M. Renkert lBusiness Editorj, Mr. Long tAdvisorJ, J. Wenzel At last, the book that we have all been waiting for, but weren't sure would arrive. Now is the time to tell the truth about the yearbook that we argued and toiled over for so long, The 1986 Dial. We received our training, such as it was, working on the Spring Supple- ment. But the three months we spent putting together a forty-eight page magazine certainly didn't prepare us for the dangers of the big-time. No- body cares whether the spring dead- lines are met, whether the Supple- mentarrives a month late. We learned to relaxg we should have learned to panic. To get through the January Jolt - eighty-eight pages due eight days after Christmas vacation - a Dial editor must know how to panic. Nevertheless, we managed to get 44 For all your camera needs. Arrow Ca the job done, despite our e te. Editor-in-Chief Kevin La of the quick trigger fing great action shot - led t making the tough decis spending hours in the d much to the chagrin of Mr. Editorj, T. Meyer fCopy Editorj. Second Row: M. Hunsberger fSixth Form Editorj, R. Baker tLiterary Editorj, Mike Vollmer tSixth Form Editorj, C. Mahoney QMissing Editorj. rly naive- ey - he r for the e Board, ions and arkroom, Becher. lt was a trying year for Ol' Maddog, try- ing to pass math, trying to the darkroom after able ass Photography Editor Charlie had locked him in, trying t the camera equipment and t get out of istant and Mahoney o recover he rolls of Water Polo film after the crippling De- cember rip-off, a theft that to enrage us. When he wasn't making continues life miser- able for Kevin or winging around the hockey rink, Charlie Mah taking and printing pictur out. Lay-out, the dreade mera Shop, North Charlotte Stre ney was s for lay- lay-out. et, 326-7720. When deadlines arrived, Matt Huns- berger, famous for his tic-tac-toe, trapped white space style, and Paul "lsn't 'Pre-Planning' Redundant?" Wallace cranked out the pages. So did Jim Wenzel fCioon xii, Mike Vollmer fGoon '23, and Mike Apfel. Jim and Mike had the added responsi- bility of twisting Sixth Form arms to get pictures and brag-sheets. Writer and Literary Editor Ross Ba- ker, who sometimes had to scramble for last minute articles, assembled a rather talented and dependable staff of chroniclers to tell the story and sketch the characters of l986. Writer and Copy Editor Tom Meyer proved invaluable in this effort. To those wordsmiths whose names appear throughout the book and whose work sets the Dial apart from other year- books, we give our thanks. Mickey Renkert raised the bucks to pay for our errors and our extrava- gance, writing to all Hill parents, and scouring the Pottstown area for ad- vertizers. Without him the Dial's debt would be as large as the federal government's. And finally, we thank Mr. Long, who pushed us because he wanted to publish yet another award-winner, who tolerated our griping and moan- ing because he actually enjoyed work- ing with us, and who panicked be- cause we didn't. That's the saga of the 1986 Dial, about head-honcho Kevin Lahey, about Matt Hunsberger, Executive Editor and stabilizing influence, about photographers, writers, artists, and goons, about deadlines and dead weekends, about late nights and early mornings, and pizza crusts and emp- ty coke bottles, about printing the last picture and typing the last line of copy. E .ar First Row: E. McAnaney, C. Downie, V. Ng. Second Row: T. Lin, J. DeCaestecker, M. LeStage A. Osborne, D. Grabias. 'ef if WX Congratulations from ROIL, lnc., process oils for industry. Q609j 396-9399 45 3 Since it would be unfair to label the Second Formers as a bunch of obnox- ious brats without their response, The Dial runs this reply. Although we are regarded only as nerds, we are very important here. ln five years we, too, shall be Sixth Formers with the same privileges. So why is it that whenever a Sixth For- mer asks one of us whether he'll be here for five years and he answers "Yes," the Sixth Former just laughs? Remember When Opening Day . . . Work-jobs? . . . Class elections Cand the Day Boy's victoryl . . . Mr. E:MC2 invites him- self to Senior Coffee . . . Washing the rec room Dr. Groten smiled T.L. takes a ride in the laundry cart . . . babeball in the rec room . . . birth- day trips to the ice cream store . . . Atomic sit-ups in the rec room Rich "buys" Heather Mr. G. on fads, Valley Girls, and gays the first snowball fight Wrestling: Markle vs Mr. G . . . Big Brags before a dance . . . Playing "One-on-One Dr. J. and Larry Bird" . .. "Put it on my bill" . . . the plot to kill a day-boy . .. Ziggy returns, sober? - Larry Zuegner and Steve Powers We are the new Five-Year Club. So why are we the ones who wake up each morning taking a shower in our beds? And if we are the butt of every practical joke, why are we called brats? For Sixth Formers to say we are seems a little obnoxious itself. Be- sides, in a class of twenty-four, eleven of us made the first and second honor rolls! Maybe this response is biased, but it seems the Second Form, the Class of 1990, has had a great year, hardly one that a bunch of obnoxious brats would have. We are now looking for- ward to our Third Form year . . . and next year's new-boys. . -- - ff C31- Second Form 47 Mr. Kowalchick's First Row: S. Power, L. Zuegner, G. Gonzales, Second Row: R. Corro J, Borger, J. W. McNally, J. Jin, T. Moore, K. Moore Cprefectl. Third Row: A. D. Sladen, J. Meltzer, S. Allison, B. Greene, R. Cowell 793 48 Second Form Mr. Hilton's . 04" ,,.,-5' First Row: W. Swerdlow, P. Forlano, M. Hoidal. Second Row: J. Eidle, T, Griffith, B. Mitchell, T. Sherry, M. Graves, J. Dunlap. ll gf NJ QL' . A 3 f. W I' . K V, F1 1 3. A . 7 - 1 McGlinn, C. Battles, S. Croasdale, J. Ogden, M. White, W. Branch. Third Row: S. Second and Third Forms 49 Spirit and The Third Form started with a bang Pat Mullaney's bed crashing to the floor beneath fearsome Zeke "Mouth of the South" Kobak, and the spirit never waned, except perhaps in the classroom QWe Third Formers, at times during the year, accumulated the lowest class average in the Schoolj. Our spirit dominated Lawrenceville Weekend, despite Claus Holmgaard and his "protege" John Gvodas. But the Sixth Form duped fdoped?J Mr. G. and cheated us out of a hallfeed. Our spirit led far-fields, i.e. sub-var- sity, athletic teams to dominant sea- sons. Behind the golden hands of Scott Eidle, the blocks of the intense Mike Dizon, the defense of KKK fKet- chum, Kobak, Kozloffj, the rifle arm of Major White, and the charges of Andre "The Bomb" Harris and Wayne Semisch, Fourths Football rolled to a 5-l-2 mark. Junior A Soccer posted an out- standing lO-l-4 record, its best in years, and topped it off with a hard- fought, double-overtime, l-1 tie against Lawrenceville. The team was led by the Day-boy connection of Kirk Ramer, Julius Dunworth, Cliff Com- fort. Boarders John Marcus, Derek Stikeleather, Colby Grim, Joe Sparta, Brent Simone, David Salisbury, Pete Langren, and Davey "Long Vacation" Lewis contributed their excellent play to an excellent team. The undefeated J.V. Water Polo team achieved its 15-O season with the help of Third Formers Jay Collins, Matt Cheek, Chris Hagge, Chase Steinbuhler, and Jim Marquette. Third Formers "Diamond Dave" Azar, Tim Robertson, Pierre Yoo, "Joltin John Party Animal" Ander- son, and Jake Ogden helped the J.V. and Varsity Cross Country teams to I3-l and 14-O records. Scott Croas- dale and the Crushers pinned oppo- nents all over the wrestling mat as the 50 Third Form Great Expectations J.V. grapplers compiled a i O-l mark. Life in the dorms was no less excit- ing. lf the Dutch Village crew fJohn- son - Second Floor, Rob ns, Sher- rerd - First Floorj were not terroriz- ing the feeble snow-throwing Second Form, they were preying other. Foster didn't fare a cause Rolfe loomed close had many a score to settle fects Mullaney and Lundy, OU One BIT ' well be- y. Robins with Pre- and Mark Renzi found out that enticirg the pre- fects after being "lectured" smart. Johnson House was of the party, sometimes livl is not too never out ng it up a little too much. Sherrerd House wasn't the same this yeal only six Third Formers resi With the likes of Ed Ware, to be himself, there were Foster, compared to the Vi rather subdued, but with t ' because ed there. ontinuing oments. llage, was he illustri- ous "Pa" Poole, how subdued could it get? The Day Creatures 0 raided Donner Hall and kept nce again Mr. Dolas Third Form on his toes. Keep up the good work. Add to our spirit our diversity. Dr. Chen and his marvelous machine, Tito Balboa, Mr. D. Qfond memoriesj, the "cheeseball," the ever-active Gor- elick, the Texas Twins, Seda and Ti- tus the ever-moody roommates, the "iceman" fcourtesy of "Scoops" "Skippy" Kendisl, Turner and his candy delicacies, Anthony "All Hands on Deck" Baggs, the Trinida- dian Connection Perry and Paul, P. Kellerman and his personal country band, and the mastermind of video technology Smick. The result is an explosive chemistry. The Third Form are the people who will soon be dominating the School. In fact, we got an early start. And we're cruising into next year with great ex- pectations. - The Robertson, Lin, Kozloff, Harris, Stikeleather, and Salisbury Agency R Q 3 ?'0c?v 7"?H-1'-'vuQ,... . Fin ' 'kfr ..-.5 'X Q., if 5 3 lr sv, fg- ' i , V4 Q .4 H 2 ,.. , .V , Q W, Qt um Third Form First Row: G. Sera, S. Corzine, B. McKinney. Second Row: D. Hong, M. Gray, J. Collins, D. Pyle, C. Drowne, E. Ware. Third Row: T. Allen, B. Belandres, A. Symonds, G. Stanton. First Row: M. Dizon, Z. Kobak, A. Schreffler, J. Marcus. Second Row T. Robertson, L. Kosloff, J. Sparta, M. Renzi, J. Rodgers, D. Hopper, C. Grim. 52 Third Form Mr. Pentz's Mr. Ealy's ,- if t N f, I 4 sm A 3 I?T,'iMf'F1,' YU ... we i-'gin ,S f ug f' 6.-S vs W.. i., ,rt T iq, mfr P' Q Q . fs :ms 46 4' ' D? Q, ,,4,,,,.n . .445 .ff ... '1 " HA I M4 - a. l Remember When Zeke dumped MulIaney's sack . . tag-team wrestling in Room 6 . . . Ju nior A Soccer went IO-l'4 Mul- laney was colored with toothpaste, thanks to Hopper and Renzi . . . Mul- laney and Lundy vs. Robins House. . . Harris the faker ... Blitzball ... Sweety broke the winda ... Schmickie the Schmuckie .. . "Pa" Poole from York, Pa. . .Azar's fire. . . Robertson ate the mud . . . G.l. Jason Nhambiu . . . Eastman invaded Potts- town Haskel's Chain Letter The Gazelle The Bully the bomb explodes on Hopper . . . hurri- cane football ... Collins' missing tapes . . . Chen didn't argue over an answer Dr. Groten didn't call Smick a Jerk Sweet Joe didn't smile . . . Fourths Football went 5-l'2 . . . Smick wore a tie. Dunlap's hair- cut, courtesy of Trevor. . .Mark Gray went to town . . .Jake wore socks. . . Josh Piersol had an affair with the concrete McKinney didn't go to town . . . Dunlap got shoved out the window . . . Trevor didn't have mark- time. . . Jake didn't forget marktime . . . Eidle's princess? Third Form 53 K xl 'F Mg." J x 1 1' , . 1.. - -If S-:' ff' . .r . JJUUUESI C 4, Q - i 5, - .l . K 'WN .... ' Mr. Parker's 3 N . -. s Q 'Q iw I J. Kellerman, J. Turner, C. Ketchum, M. Hunsberger, R. McEldowney, C. Seda, F. Tan, D. Azar Mr. Bretz 54 Third Form P. Koehler, P. Eastman, A. Harris, A. Baggs, . Gorelick, J. Nhambiu, D. Salisbury, J. Wakefield, M. W Q 6 -,lf Q '46 , "Taj ' .1 ' Qr '-ggi 'thaw-"-'V Mr. Eshbach's ififu First Row: T. Haskell, P. Kellerman, J. Smick. Second Row: J. Knowles, H. Davis, J. Rotenberg, P. Eastman, H. Zimmerman, W. Semisch, A. Motta. Dr. Iorillo's gf, ln .. '15 vw-.f First Row: C. Steinbuhler, R. Baitel, T. Washmon, O. Conger, H. Duncan, Y. C. Lin. Second Row: E. Rueckwald, H. Russell, D. Shimmyo, P. Landgren, B. Simone, D. Stikeleather, J. Giunta. Third Form 55 Unity and Diversity This year's Fourth Form, the Class of 1988, is very large compared to those of the past. Its 132 members come from around the globe - from Korea, from France, from Saudi Ara- bia, from all corners of the Llnited States, of course - and the size of the form and its diversity give each student a variety of experience. The Fourth Form contributes much to the School in all areas. lt boasts many Major H winners in all sports and fine athletes on powerful J.V. squads, the future of Blues' teams. lt boasts excellent students who set academic standards: as many as four Fourth Formers have recorded l.O's during a single list. And it boasts participation in extra- curricular activities, members of the service committees and such organi- zations as Junior Achievement, writ- ers and photographers for the Dial and the News, Hilltoners, Jazz Musi- cians, and prominent actors in the El- lis Theatre Guild. The form clearly shows excellence in all of its endeav- ors. Unity makes for excellence. Presi- dent Ted Fetterman, Vice-President Chris Rockwell, Secretary-Treasurer Todd Truesdale, and Form Advisor Mr. Jones provide the leadership that pulls the diverse talents of the class together. Together, members of the form sold impressive football jerseys to raise money for the School's Schol- arship Fund, and with the help of the entire Hill community, made a sub- stantial contribution. Now the Class of 1988 looks for- ward to two more bright years. We've gone halfway through, and so far our size and our strength have made our efforts quite rewarding. 56 Fourth Form .mn-quupnunxuv ..- ai Fourth F orm -1 s - , 'R 12 b L.. sm 4, -f . ' :fs I - Q 1 - 5 E :E-Af1"'M"'-' I 'F' J Q.: - ff V ijt ' 5 lik! - 4 SJC 'M Q. , ' . . haf.. V, , K Am J f 3 Q A' fl' X as 1' , b F , -4 X tfzfffikn 'Q Nw' 1 "Bm i QA, C-.33 rrwi r 'ii .r -'Q xliiiw I., X' an a 'K ' fall S!! s E jj Q 5 4 I2 U if ly.. Q I ' Q. smfgfux ' 2, 3 :Ur x. X fi... ff, 24535 :Ng W RQ X W'-.1 YR Q m J. hw.:-. 13.35 ,.4 - x - '-. x. ..,, N' .D 24.2 X qw .5 v' ,. L- ' In .J N .X f .......,.-.4....... ,. AQ 'Qu ,. xs 'y A L. . f 5 NX if 'r I' If 7' x lr. 'sf- ,fys ,sw .Nix g . uv f r lg, 5 m .. ' ' - at f' "fw- . .A,r,A,L:xi M ' A As, M--..........,..,..,. -'JC 'Li' 9' .,. 'Q K ' x 'Cvgj ' .Q Mr. Jones First Row: D. McNally, D. Goodyear. Second Row: S. Harrison, C. Krafczek, D, Pope, C. Teufel. Third Row: G. Eccleston, I Willman, E. Yupangco, C. Rockwell. Fourth Row: D. Hoidal, C. Hoohman, F. McWilliams, V. Banthia, T. Fetterman, L. J Mr. Dix' First Row: M. Bonetti, N. Parsons, B Popolow, C. Hewes, R. Holloway, K Beldon, F. Gali. Second Row: A Herasimchuk, D. Nakazawa, S Gordon, D. Miller, A. El-Ramly G. Richards. k . 58 Fourth Form Mr. Livingston's 'Www First Row: M. Cooper, S. Hahn, P. Hartley, P. Nyheim, M. Colaizzi, Hecht. Second Row: LI.R. Hidden, D. Roca, L. Young, T. Truesdale, Dr. Fryer's ""'-Q-any . ,V G. Saffer, C. Demos, W. Boyd, J. Perez-Rubio, J. Coyle, H. Steindel, M. Y.C. Lee. Third Row: J. Diaz, A. Grant, S. Park. Missing: T. Leonard. First Row: W. McConnel, P. Culman, J. Kahl, R. Hagood, B. Koehler, R. Butcher. Second Row: M. Rogers, E. Kerchner, A. Lewandowski, S. deGreling, D. Herron. Fourth Form 59 'ag-ggzru W r fl 1 Zi 32 iv 2 Ee ,. il ii 5 Q z i S 2 I Remember When Goodyear and Hoidal got a tan . . . the stink bomb smelled up Middle School . . . Steiny held his confiscation court . . . Barry McWilliams didn't answer the phone. . .the milkmen struck . . . Will didn't wear the scarf Baiju didn't study . . . Bell got his hair cut Vik listened to good music Sears got a 1 . . . Whitie got his stereo . . . Goodyear and Hoidal's room was clean . . . the fire alarm didn't go off .. . Olsen didn't go to JA . . . no check-in on Saturday . . . Gartner cleaned his room . . . tie-dying day . . . we studied for exams . . . water fight leaked to Mr. Pierre's office . . . Fourth Form was fun . . . Bell got busted . . . Shaffer's girlfriend . . . Prem didn't have bloodshot eyes . . . Shaffer ate a cigarette Gartner saw dancing pigs McDavid was scared by trees . . . Ross played soc- cer . . . Wettlaufer went home . . . Ny- heim was nice . . . Aman ate beef jer- ky. . .Sears got milked . . . late night fires in Foster . . . Bumbling B's in the Middle School . . . Pope played foot- 6O Fourth Form Mr. Moore's . UM s . ..i..Uwll.I First Row: M. Stilwell, J. McQuaE1, F. Cooke, M. O'Brien, B. Ciabaton. Second Row: C. Fox, P. Geisler, C. Barrett, C. Woodar ball . . . Hurricane holiday . . nel was mellow Tuckers won a game . . . Mr. Mandigo had Wizzie missed the bus . . . G a 12-year old . . . Mandigo ha Bell got beat up Shaff head shaved . . . Vollmer wo . . . Mookie crashed a dance . . . the Pius winds began to blow . . did his laundry . . . ET was christ . . . Dorsch wailed on Mr. Eccleston played soccer . . . Mr. Green was offended . . . Mr. cussed tea Middle School cock- tails .. . Scornavacchi was . . . Rockwell wasn't in the . Third Row: C. Sears, J. Scornavacchi, M. Bell, R. Baker. . McCon- clue . . . isler got hair. . . r got his e a dress . Gartner the anti- Abu . . . Ruth dis- immoral Dial. Mr. Pedrick's T42 ,-A sr First Row: B. Cerow, F. Adler, M. Rocca, B. McCarthy, J. Meiler, W. Lovell. Second Row: S. Keller, S. Lee, D. Phelps, P. Benedict, A. Bhatia, C. Drew, R. Dietrich, B. Abraham. Third Row: B. Crossman, D. Stewart. Missing: C. Olson Mr. Herold's First Row: R. Rajaratnam, J. Dana, D. Hewins. Second Row: A. Parish, W. Diller, V. Chadaga, l. Mount, C. Lott, L. Jimanez, O. Brown, J. Gilbert. Third Row: M. Wiley, J. Wolfe, B. Newsome, B. Rees, R. Wallie, G. Dockter, A. Nevares, O Lu, T. Kelly, V. Nishawala. Missing: B. Lyckell, T. Dearnley. - Fourth Form 61 The Learning Fifth F orm Most students here at Hill will have an average life expectancy of seven- ty-four years. Yet our lives, our fu- ture, will generally boil down to the most horrifying, distressing, bitter, and mentally-tormenting 260 day ex- perience of our lives. This brief period of time is known, to a somewhat privi- leged few, as the Fifth Form Exper- ience. But wait, it's not that important a year, is it? Well, why don't we take a little trip into the unknown and find out what the Fifth Form is all about? From day one, colleges and faculty started slowly dissecting our poor minds to find out what makes us stand out from the rest of the crowd. We begin to find out what it is like to be up until 4 a.m. at least twice a week and what the term S.A. T. really 62 Fifth Form means. The work load Fifth Form year can bec bearing that participatin in the so over- Kneifel 9 miracle mile around the qu u can re- lieve a lot of academic pre the pressures become so b feels as if someone is sto your head, then someone pr Nightly hall stomps on the of Upper School have b multi-hall event. Fifth Form is also a year ation from Prefects. No m check, light's out, or gene whatsoever. Breaking the rul the fun of Fifth Form. The snowball fights of Ll.S. 2 Eas Pringle vs. McAnaney scuffl fights, and all out destructio other's room will go down sures. lf d that it ping on bably is. ast side come a of liber- re room al rules sis half ll night .and the s, water l of each in Hill School history, Matt Johnson's P.A.C. Man weekends will also be long remembered. A more firm spirit of leadership and domination over the underformers also presides when be- ing a Fifth Former. ln other words, you more easily get away with selling Saturday night movie tickets to new boys. A certain attitude should prevail throughout one's Fifth Form year and that is to remember that the infamous Sixth Form year is close at hand. most pressures ever experienced dur ing a Hill School career can be fc in one's Fifth Form year. But think it this wayg if you let your Fifth F year slide by, it just may affect rest of your life. So let's go guys, pressure isn't on that much. Ha, ha. N5- 4 9 Q33 55+ ,wg 'X ' il? . y,, r' x 3 I x A 'vimgii-,-K WWA M.. 5 x I " -A L, Nu? Nfl s . r MC. X .. 'Jn mg .. itiwr AM a..'i?Q Ref W we Q X s Q .. QQ ix R E 2 . X x Q if iv Owns 9 Qsx. .W , - Q 5 Q K Ex. EN 31 0 js. .H Mr. White's t Row: T. Smith, T. Corcoran, D. Baird, T. Reese, C. Conyers, J. DeCaestecker, S. Schluter, J. Kim G. Wakefield, E. Nordstrom, T.J, Paolino, J. Robertson. Second Row: T. McFarland, D. Grim, C. Moore, T. Korthauer, M. Wilson. Third Row: P. Cooper, D. Rebar, R. Long's LaScaIa, E. McAnaney, T. Berman, G. Wanamaker. First Row: J. Washmon, S. Sandstrom. Second Row: S. Roberts, C. Tovar, R. Palao, F, Leach. Third Row: B. Despard, P. Collins, V. Ng, C. Downie, D. Grabias. Fourth Row: E. Berkowitz, C. Conger, D. Rodin, J. Stetson, K. Gray, S. Cox, P, Cox. Fifth Form 55 Remember When . . .The Fifth Form wasn't trashed. . . Midnight miles What Mandigo's T.V. room didn't have . . . Late nights in Upper School . . . White's hall had the highest average . . . Peanut butter fights . . . Daron wasn't on the phone ... M-team's hall football ... Sssssnake . . . The Cremo Club was reinstated . . . Hogan's adventures in the Mall . . . Dizzy Dicuollo . . . Lucky yuked on Woody's shoes. . . G.l. Joel . . . When Dorsch wasn't in the T.V. room . . . Harvey stayed home . . . The Duck Hunter . . . Pringle held his own burlesque show . . . DeLoe wasn't on the phone . . . Johnson ran . . . Rocky lived on Taylor's hall . . . Stanton and Llhlman faced the Honor Committee Baby Ruth Ger- man's hall was fire bombed . . . Rob- ertson wasn't eating pizza The night that Paul didn't . . . Mr. Taylor gave a hall feed . . . Kroh almost be- came Wanamaker's father . . . lt snowed on Taylor's hall DeLoe spoke softly. . . Hall stomps. . .What arrrre you doing? . . . Seka . . . White's hall had a ceiling Abu made hall check Debbie and Moose . . . Hani sang in the Hilltones Van Gorden shaved McAn- aney didn't have something to say 1 1 66 Fifth Form Mr. Taylor's First Row: M. Barbone C. Stanton, P. Fulmer, P. Dorsch, A. Baker. Second Row: M. J . o H. Ashkar T. Me er A. Osbo'ne H. Smith. Third Row: J. Dunham, G. Espasas, N. Fox, , Y , V Keates, P. Uhlmann, W. Pringle, G. Michael, T. Ll TT' ,N K Nkl a Mr. Mandigo's 1 O Row: D. Thomas, V. Melnik. Second Row: J. Scandola, M. LeStage, J. DiMuro, H. Werring, E. Kneifel, C. Pentz, G. Van Riet, K. Van Third Row: M.T. Mind, P. Kelly, R. McLelland, G. Weissenberger, S. McCooI, T. Armbrecht, J. Timaeus, B. Semisch, A. Wickline, D. Won. Fifth Form 67 Q hlkfiv 1-:Q 1. -+1 .. . f " . 3 ' aa - 'M "' if f' "Ll" ' ' A 'S jf: 5Q"t in . - '44, ,ati-v 1 'P i ol W, ' , f. Q ' .omg 4-,S r - ff-f-' V W . ,,-.M A"-1'f 5 v., . I 1' ' 'rg 39- K.,4"f l, Q, an 1 Q H Q I. aa. ,, M"3': - nf' ' ' Q-0 ' f 5- Q .:.. .-4 -.'-121' .. 1 . 3, . - ., , A Q ,i n , H In N. . gyfn ' -aw! ""5f1,, 3, gf Aj ffm.2t :,,e, M gfgwhij . +A, 'sw 5, .V L.1.?-1 nigh ,..-,N .3 ,. J x 4, A Q 'YO' 9-r gy - ? Ir gf. Z, mtg' . 6,31 , .I 'Q' Vw , f waz if-, fb 'Q ' ' N, any ' .fd 4 i L A I , gf , F? it-l'."3c'r? K f.-V- .Q-bu". 'LAMP mA Ji-A y 1k f' . sv VX, ' -Z nr' ' P' ""i1il 'f Y' , " 'T ' 5 1 '.+'.v'p. - - , - 4' ,A N, , 9 g - I ,X 2 V 1. ,Y is ..i",,a. , tj 4 mg' :,L fl I A ' - .5 -,,2 -.x .van 'M --gg, . , s 4 -f. 1, '.x Anka yy . 1..?- .r4,,v, 4 if -. ' , , -v.'.,,-F .gf ' 'T ' sr" 'W L, ,fx W ' Q , M V vp , . sa l 'M' V. V C.. A.. A Af , 'vlltpl ,A Q-5.2 S Q ':1'V'E'. 5. . , 9 S vb . ' L' 5, 6 54. '-vq.4' . " bg, fr- v Mk M- + - - ,. .A J New xg V- S .s xv., I a n .s .- -v , . 1 :'. , ' , 1 ' -Q ki v ., xi ,, ,, f . N I - R .V I 01' Q, Q 5 ay, K Y, O- N' V .4 K . LA 'ru , .' 2. 4 f Aj ' Mvp Q, A o l Q L4 i r VN 'tg' uk 4 . Q41-p-,, , Q, 3 . f , gyk ffffliaf rn , W, 4. Q , 1- 5 if 1 A . M ja A , ,swf ,V 1 ' Q f'!"l, I . 1 " 6 A Awwff v 3 , of f ,mf . ' , 1 ga., I ,I V ' . . f ,A ,f I r 'kr V , . 4, -v-J ,..- 0 r - -' 4. ' , V ,Q ' 'J ' ' . ' ri 1 r '- ' V -3' Q' f' - 4 1 'Q.T 5 J 1 Q 'ww 1 4 le Q . , . . 'Wx' .gwN"'Z V if a Ag, ,,fg,tg,ff..:,.wr' :if W . -Mei 3:'fff,-f"f 5' if RQWWK , L " 1 ff Q if " 1,59 kmefmrp' 5f .f,1f1 ffQ5'fig ' A 9615? Q1-A 'f' Q' ',L- ,Li grmimu.-A1 Qlfzr' , , .5 ,Af 'Q iw ,' l ' 1,4 -P M!-, N iw W' 'i'7'f"fF'fg,Fff'5f.1 1ff,"z.t7g,i-W Jw? . QQL...iAW Y - Y my ,M 'L .ymefk ggi,-'54 ,.l, if r,A' X4 iffy. ,y ,X V V 'K !f:'f 7' 1' 1 I I wfvhi Kwik' QV- 2: 4"lY5wiA, Q ,I 1 - 'mul ' wl ,f ' z , v.1, 4,-V , :J np, 1 5 Wf 'LVf3gg X. ' 'gc .AQKQH1 . I . X 4.1 Agjwtlq , "i' iig g Z , 3, 4,Qg. 4i-wggg .4 33, -gh, irfblilgkxfw-f"x2A. A ,' ' maxi 'o :',' 1+ " A xAlx,i:Lgo '-V 451 5515? 3 wiliwhf- fytlwill fl- Ella! Sports Km. X-.1 K' ., -I Sports 69 Hitting the "Wall ' Cross Country The 1985 cross country team, like many cross country teams of the past, was again faced with the prob- lem of having a new coach. Although reigning state champs, the team had only three returning lettermen. Mean- while, other teams in the league, chiefly Episcopal Academy, had very strong teams with all of their letter- men returning. Still, the Hill managed to put together one of the best cross country seasons ever. After dusting off St. Pius X quite handily, 18-44, they moved on to confront a hungry Williamson School team. Despite the efforts of their "courteous" crowd, John Coyle and Allen "SLYME" Symonds spoiled their fun by setting a new course record in our 19-42 romp. The team then gave Penn Charter an un- pleasant trip home by marching sev- en men across the finish line to win 15-50. Hill faced their toughest competi- tion of the year from Episcopal Academy. Episcopal had all but one of their varsity members returning and also had great depth. But Jim Robertson, Matt Piva, and ato broke up this pack. smoke had cleared, Hill e ndy Don- After the erged vic- torious by a score of 25-3 . Next Hill travelled to C nterbury, Connecticut, where they be tered last year's performance by pl cing 4th against some of the toughest compe- tition on the East Coast. proved to be a success in The trip ny ways, m as the team came home wifh 7th and 8th place finishes from "Slyme," a coach skilled Coyle and at hacky- sack, and a McDonald's poster which Piva "borrowed" as a sou Hill then breezed by Bis ahan, 18-44, and Ger Adademy, 16-47, while venir. op Shan- antown 'iding the "Crazy Indian" Baldia to victory. Bal- dia was ridden by Tom Meyer and the Aze to break up the Germantown pack for the win. Then, urexpected- ly, Valley Forge asked to challenge Hill's varsity, because they had two good runners. They soon their decision as John Coyl their course record by 31 and their team, 19-40. Hill probably turned in it regretted e smashed seconds, S best race 70 Best wishes from Orthopedic Specialists of Pottstown, Ltd: Elliot Menkowitz, M.D. of the year at the Selesianum Invita- tional. Paced by Al Symonds, lst, Andy Donato, 5th, and John "Wrong Turn" Coyle, 7th, the Hill left mud in the faces of the other 12 teams in their division, taking 4 of the top 12 spots and capturing the team title. Also turning in a good show was the Hill JV, placing 3rd, led by Matt "Fraa" Ferrar, 3rd, Tom Meyer, 13th, and John "The Party Animal" Ander- son, 15th. Hill made a great show for the Mer- cersburg alumni by stomping the team, 18-45, on their home course. Coyle, Symonds, and Jim Robertson made it a tough afternoon for the fans taking lst, 2nd, and 4th places re spectively. After taking their 10th wi over Academy of the New Church 15-48, Hill faced Blair Academy without its top 3 runners. But Ti Robertson, Jim Robertson, Matt Fer rar, and Mike Morris rose to the occa sion, capturing lst, 3rd, 4th, and 5t spots to win, 20-41. ln a final tune-up for the state meet Hill trounced Westtown, 16-47, an prospects for a second consecutiv state title looked good. But things did not work out as exactly as had been planned. ln fact, things did not work out at all, unless, ofcourse, you were from Episcopal. Hill had one of the worst races of the year, managing only a 3rd place team finish, despite Jim Robertson's surprising llth place performance. Hill then preceded to take out their anger on the unsuspecting Peddie runners, by taking 18 of the top 20 spots. Now Hill was on a roll, and not even Lawrenceburg could stand in their way. But when Buchan and Wegner of Lawrenceville took lst and 3rd, things were looking bad for the Fat Boys. Then out of the muck of the Lawrenceville course came the blaz- ing Hill pack of Slyme, Pives, Jim Robertson, and Dan to secure the 24- 35 win. For rookie coaches, Bretz and Cur- tis, the season was an unprecedented success and the outlook is promising for yet another undefeated season when the Fat Boys, Volume ll comes back! - Tim Robertson and John Coyle Best wishes from Orthopedic Specialists of Pottstown Ltd Richard P Whittaker M D 71 W . 5, 3. 1 xg? www- KQP' X w 5334 I-wx - -HKQW 1 .1 ' 'ww 1 gig 'laying' ,fn-sh I ' k, 'Q .,. .ff 'A f bs E5 5' xg Y' wa.-.A+-. N , QU.: ..,,N..9....f.,v, ,,, ,f Nxt -xtr- VY 9 w 1SdiaSfiQ"i"f-e 'r.52Lg,savw 4.4 'iw J .IL S W ll, Q Lil ff' 2 'P 4.4 wx W A 5' klivx. - Q Jr , , qw-'Ulf 1 'Y 1 Kan '- . 015 , 1 ' K . Q V 'Q 1 ' . ,. U ,A .1 161 " .491 ' bl 515. ' 5 ga as ALF QRUQS , 4 E , 5' S, if Ls 7 ffyj V , Q M. v , wxhj, , Agfa: , . L 4 f "1 ' ' S ' ' ' an ,,-A Q 'tsew , , H-QA . 1 4 K 0' v C Qxe,.,,.-A zf, f ,. .I 4. ,W 5 :. , V. V, '14-1' 3 ' H L Q 4 ' 6 R ' N r ,, -4- 5 1- , 'Q 4 Y 2, Q 5- ' , ' s is ww QX W V- M T Q' 'NL' I . , A r 'Zh CHUM k ' k. QQ 'ff I .A wif J, I 4 "',., 453345 '-A jL -A AQ I, 1 f 'Kg I ' A fx " 54 x' . , ,W L V X ,. 8 ,, ,, V ,VA f 1 , . vo , 4 . I my z 5- . r 0 . 18 - ,f Q? gf Nm I..--- I A ,rf 1 . K V . FN Q 5 'ig 44, xi if 3 f N My ... Li' A' 1 5 an 4 it fu. On August 31, The Hill School Var- sity and J.V. Football squads re- turned to the school to hopefully car- ry on the outstanding winning sea- sons of 1983 and 1984. Their goal: to bring back a long awaited undefeated season for Hill Football. Ten letter- men, seven post-graduates, and a couple of outstanding fifth formers were the key standouts at early prac- tice. lt was apparent that an undefeat- ed season was not out of reach, but this attitude is what hurt the team early on. Practices lagged. The coaches were upset. The team was down. The result was complete disor- der at William Penn Charter. The pow- erful Inter-ac team limited the offense to minimal yardage. The defense looked considerably weak. The only highlights came against William Penn Seven, One, and One! Footba School of Delaware, a team half our size. Team morale was boosted the next weekend when The Hil. Central H.S. from Philadel though still a weak perform offense at least managed to took on hia. Al- nce, the ove the ball. That week Captains Mike Vollmer and Brad Fallon w ed. This was the backdrop t game against Wyoming Se The game against Wyomi unbelievable disappointm line's pass defense was awf ing in three sacks of qua B.J. Evans. Peter Otterbein his potential by scampering re elect- the first inary. n was an nt. The l, result- terback, displayed for 159 yards, many on his own effort. Most players could not believe the score at the end of the game: Wyo Hill 14. All hopes for an u season were shattered. mg 20, efeated Mo ra l e mi nd . .5 , ,, 1 'A H.. .Ng-,E 53, H 'B 15- ' 025' 5-- ugq':-aitfi-'F" fini. ak. 1 1.4 'fbbl I 74 Sports '94 . JM q,L-W. X., , 1 'g 1 plunged even lower when the team heard that Otterbein would be side- lined for the next three games. The Hill traveled next to traditional- ly tough Germantown Academy. The first half went slowly, causing many to feel that this would be a re- peat of last week's terrible loss. The score at the half was 14-8, with Ger- mantown in striking position. A fright- ening talk at the half from Coach Ec- cleston finally roused the team. The offensive line exploded. The defense began to do what was needed to be done. The result, a 35-8 victory. Fourth formers Nevares and Gvodas filled in the backfield, rushing for a combined yardage well over 100 yards. Hoping to avenge last year's em- barrassment, the Hill traveled to Hav- erford. ln the mud, the offensive line consisting of Vollmer, Grant, Meier- hoff, Bicker, Gray, and Renna helped the backfield rush for over 200 yards. Despite this outstanding achieve- ment, the offense could only score twice. The defense, led by the swarm, tried their best, limiting the quick Haverford offense to 14. The result was a 14-14 tie. Fortunately, this was the last game ending without a Hill victory. Episcopal Academy came to town expecting a repeat of their pre- vious 28 point blowout the year be- fore. lnstead they were stunned by an extremely "pumped up" team. Will- man had a touchdown and punted ex- tremely well. A DeLoe to Van Gorden pass resulted in a second touchdown. "Hands" Brown led the defense on account of his blocking of a potential Episcopal PAT. lt was the teamwork which gave the Hill a 16-12 victory. The game against Perkiomen proved to be a mismatch with the Hill completely dominating the game. The first team proved to be crushing, building up a 27-0 lead. Not until the 4.44 ,I ani'- ,ape-1 L-fi fl Q 1 ff url. 15. .V 'Y Q' ,K .1 -4 if, , X . h ,X Q4 . ' 1 nf 1 A QQ- "1- +Qs ff L df L M4 1 .Q ...- QRS, .. 5 4 H - gxmnf' 'L fzjzkfiwi aw , W no 11.54 X14 N Til... , qfQf'f5,N.: ' ' -Q K s N si. The Peddie game traditionally re- sults in a Hill Ietdown. This year proved to be the same. One might think that The Hill was unstoppable at this point, but visions of the early half of the season were once again seen. At the half the score was 9-9. Not until the fourth quarter was this tie broken due to a blocked punt by Eamon McAnaney. The result was a safety, making the final score 1 1-9, in favor of The Hill. The Hill's record now stood at 6-1-1. A final victory at L'Ville would plunge the 1985 team into the record books. Although L'Ville was played on the road, the intensity of one of the oldest prep-school rivalries was still felt by The Hill. The team carried this intensity to New Jersey, only to meet an equally, if not football team. However, more, pljmped up ain, mud and temperatures in the forties made it difficult to play football. lt was a day when the offensive line proved that they were capable o with the best. The intensit' f playing paid off when The Hill marched off, the field with a 22-9 halftime lead. The defen- sive line was playing the best they had ever played. The second half saw L'Ville battle back to 28-23. This put the entire season in jeopardy, but The Hill showed their courage by scoring a touchdown on a spectacular catch by Tom Haun. L'Ville's hopes o were shattered, 35-23. Hill Football started off fan upset weak, but courageously battled back to capture one of their finest seasons e ver. Their consistent "never let up" attitude en- forced by the coaches was the key to their success. Captains Vollmer and Fallon should be commended for their leadership. Special recognition should go to Peter "The Terminator" Otterbein, Kevin Gray, Mike Renna and the rest of the Sixth Form players as well. Although not captains, they led the team and influenced the un- derformers because of each one's love for the game of football. Not only did they beat L'Ville, but they also achieved the best record by a Hill Football team in a quarter of a cen- tury. It was truly a season to be re- membered, 7-l-ll - Allen Grant 76 Best Wishes from Orthopedic Specialists of Pottstown, Ltd: John P. Donohue, M.D. J' ,.. w X 1 , ' 1 ". . . ,X mg ,il W. -Q... 1 1-.,,. - X, , fafjx an 5 'ki ' . A 4 , . N it La I 3 I I 'fn ,,,ui' I, V ,, xx' 'bu 'Q' g 5 S:' HQ Aj . .,,v A 1 x . . X5 'L Ai! 404 i. ,N Q 'I O 10 Q E A 'fn R . f.X :gif Q ,x rf Q I q.-A, SE f bJ Q - Q M N, W-s..IQT"F 19 ff fwtvnlzz' H if f' "Q -5,658.1 2 K K msyw 1 -fi S- V5 .-E s ,T rm v f A ,.., N, A , M. M,-7 T' .. . A. riff I , J- 3' 'Q ff F .. J Q A iw P. 8 .4 in 34? 'sg 1, 5: 4 .- gm gt Nh? "-Nam : Soccer Under new head coach, Rev. Ben- singer, the new 1985 soccer team had a dominate season, which could not be portrayed by their record. The team comprised twelve returning let- terman and thirteen talented, growing new players. The seniors provided leadership qualities for the under- formers by performing flawlessly on the field. Captains Graham Lewis and Sam Archer supported the team dur- ing the low points of the season, both on and off the field. Tom Corcoran, Marshall Wilson, Ryan Meyer, Berndi Streitwieser, Dorn "Herk" Stewart, Robert "Sure-Foot" Hagood, and Gra- ham Lewis stymied the opposing of- fense throughout the season. Drew McNally, Dominic McCarthy, Mike Apfel, Bret Koehler, Peter Koehler, and Derek Grim provided both of- fense and defense with hustle and de- termination in the midfield. Scott Sandstrom, Boyd Despard, Horacio Romero, Jim De Caestecker, Jim "Flip" Ealy, Wilson Pringle, and Tom Allen showered the team with goals to pull them through tough games. The Hill goalies, Chris Pentz and Eric Kneifel, stuffed many sure fire goals. Let us not forget the cheering from the side lines from Sam Archer and Ross Baker who were injured the en- tire year. The Blues opened their season against Haverford College QJ.V.l. The Blues dominated the entire game, but failed to score while Haver- ford produced a goal to win. Despite the 1-0 loss, the team seemed very strong. The whole team proved its ability on the field, thus promising for a winning season. Hill redeemed itself by soundly de- feating Malvern Prep, 3-0, with goals by Lewis, all scored by direct kicks. This game was highlighted by constant hustle in the offensive zone. This was also the first of the nine shu- touts Chris Pentz would have this Blood and Guts l year. Hill kept its intensity and dominat- ed Chapel Christian by relentlessly firing shots at the opposing net. Though the only goal was scored by Jim Ealy, the effort was very instru- mental in this 1-0 win. The Blues re- peated its intense playing in their next gameagainstWilliamPennCharter, but it was apparent that skill was not going to be the deciding factor. Be- cause of Hill's physical strength, the Blues came from behind two times. After trailing 2-O, Wilson Pringle emerged from a large scramble and pushed the ball into the lower left cor- ner ofthe net. Jim Ealy continued the rally by placing a hard shot into the upper right corner. Penn Charter came back with a score, but with ten players and eleven seconds left on the clock, Derek Grim struck the ball into the waiting net. The demanding game ended in a 3-3 tie. Hill then traveled to Shipley to play a very physical game. Mike "Re- bound" Apfel scored early with a beautiful low shot, but Shipley tallied on a penalty shot which Chris Pentz narrowly missed. Late in the second half, Jim Ealy scored on a 25 yard chip shot to win the game, 2-1. Hill then traveled to play Germantown Academy. The Blues, missing the ag- gressiveness of its previous games, lost, 2-1. The only Hill goal was scored by Jim Ealy. The Blues then played an even tougher opponent at Swarthmore College. The Hill played a strong game, but ended up tying, 1-1. After the letdown, Hill used a new tactic against Owen J. Roberts, the 4-3-3 formation. Hill played well in its new formation, winning, 2-l. The Blues' goals came from Jim Ealy and Peter Koehler from half-field. Hill then seemed ready for formidable Chest- nut Hill Academy. This proved to be one of the Hill's toughest games. Thanks to the eXcellent defense by Tom Corcoran, Peter Koehler, Mar- shall Wilson, and 'All-State' Graham Lewis, Hill kept Chestnut Hill from scoring. With only 40 seconds left in the game, Graham Lewis kicked the ball over the goalie to Tom Allen, who scored the winning goal. The Blues won 1-0. Hill then again proved its strength by defeating Ursinus Col- lege, 6-0, the same squad that had beaten them 9-0 in the preseason. lcontinued on page 821 Sports 79 Ad Q o' ? D Q :X I 'N lf: ,K M , X.- t.,,kkt K 4 ' -v -K ,,,w,., X. ,Z-34: f-QQ. 1 . .ggi-gg: .- sv K + "W is of A DUO-wa...-. I7 dl f pi- X Jw ' ,,,..q.-.. . -f - si 9 ff' , A A 1.- 41 ' 5 I Q .1 ,Xl gf Q W-ws. www: ax. g 1 'QM :fff A ,, J z. !.i g N X -.. ,E 5 4, if R Ei? 1 W S I P fig an N j,r"w af ,xi 'R , if 'Q xg W N. fx. Ng. s x, QQ 4, ..,.....F ..X. 4 , ,, ww-nw S :X 54 , Vg Mgr ,W .. -..pam N. -.-Q., , F '--...L N-si A well-earned hat trick by Jim De- Caestecker paced the Hill, while goals by Derek Grim, Marshall Wilson, and Bret Koehler completed the scoring for the Hill. Hill then suffered a heart-breaker against Episcopal Academy. Al- though the Blues played one of their best games, they lost, 3-2. However in the Blues' next game, Hill romped to a 5-0 victory over Exeter. Jim De- Caestecker scored twice and Jim Ealy, Peter Koehler, and Dominic Mc- Carthy each scored once. Hill was in great form for its next game, and de- feated Westtown, 1-0, with Peter Koehler blasting the only goal for the Hill. ln the following game against Mer- cersburg Academy, no one could penetrate the Mercersburg goal, de- fended by a 6', 200-pd. female. Mer- cersburg scored early in the first peri- od to secure the game at 1-0. After such a disappointing loss, the team now needed a sound victory to im- prove a now average looking record. F The Blues looked to Valley able, for Hill was losing time. The Blues came back i orge for improb- this victory. The win lookTd -O at half n the sec- ond half after a spirited pep talk by Rev. Bensinger. Graham Lewis kicked two penalty shots to give the Hill their wanted victory at Hill then faced an insp 2-1 . ed Blair .r Academy. The Blues winning ways continued over the Bu Koehler scored on a long c to give the Hill its tenth vi games, 1-0. Hill's winning tinued as they trounced Trade School, 5-0. Rick cs. Bret rling shot tory in 16 treak con- William Kneifel played outstanding in goal as he led t . the team onto victory. ln opponent and defeated Hill, heir next 5 2 Ryan game, Peddie proved to be a superior e Meyer and Tom Allen scor With many injuries, Hill f Bret Koehler scored on a w direct kick to tie the game, d for Hill ced Hav- standing play from Robert Hagood al- most pulled out a victory. Hill concluded the season against arch-rival Lawrenceville. The Boot- men played the best game of their season against the New Jersey state champions. ln 40 degree, rainy weath- er Rob Hagood Tom Corcoran, Gra- ham Kewis, and Chris Pentz played exceptional soccer. At the end of fourth quarter, the score was tied at 0- O, but the Larries defeated Hill 1-0 in a double overtime. Although the Blues record was 11- 6-3, it could have been 19-1-O, for the Blues lost five of the six games by a mere goal. Nagging injuries ham- pered the line-up, but the depth of the team pulled it through in pressure sit uations. The 1985 soccer team wa characterized by constant hustle an determination. erford School. After trjiling 1-0, ell placed - Jim DeCaestecker and Wilso 1-1. Out- Pringle 82 Van Buskirk and Bro., High Street, Pottstown. 326-1370 1-ML as Q i Sails-'fl' S K, if + Q R6 if f, fvx r uf' I if+1' f Q -s 'wwf PN wa Q., ,Aw , fN0f'5 . 1 I. bf. N ryff ' v xv Q N 135273 f 'lu 9 . ,rm :Mm I mv' ,Q yn.g, ,4- ug?w,,f,- I ni af as w rx W fl- 54 Q ,,. . The 1985 Water Polo team's sea- son was a season of learning, growing and even sometimes winning. The team was composed primarily of peo- ple who were rookies at the varsity level. To compensate for this lack of experience, many dedicated team members took time out from summer vacations to attend Water Polo camps. Chip, Dockter Guilli, and Woody learned so much so fast at the Llniversity of Alabama Water Polo Camp, that the camp decided to let them go one week early. When the season rolled around and everyone had survived early practice, the team was ready to meet the chal- lenge of the coming season. The Hill team soon got off to a slow start by losing a tough game to Reading H.S., 10-11. The team was not dis- couraged by this loss, however, and shortly thereafter came back with a win against Annapolis H.S., 1 1-10. Fortunately for the Water Polo team there was an encouraging sup- port from the crowd throughout the season. "Ruth's Cheering Squad" came out to every home game, and helped cheer the Hill to victories over Annapolis, Wilson, and Lower Moreland. ln the Greenwich tournament, known to the team as "Gandhi's Trip to the Big City," the Hill placed sixth losing to Germantown Academy, 8- 9. The team seemed to have im- proved at the Greenwich Tourna- ment, and right after the tournament the Blues seemed to get back on the right track. On Parent's Weekend after coming off some tough losses, the Blues gave the fans their money's worth. At the beginning of the game, the Blues took a big lead over Gilman H.S.. As the game progressed, Gilman improved. A last minute fourth quarter surge brought Gilman close but a deflected shot gave the Hill victory. The following week the Hill trav- elled to Wilson H.S.. Wilson was 84 Sports Gaining Experienc very psyched and fared we they took an early lead. coachless team was inspir gan to dominate the game. ll. Spurred on by their gorgeous chrevrerleaders, r. Nelson then decided to get kicked out. The eventually won. The team ' v good feeling for the Na d and be- Eifhe Blues left with a y Tourna- a win and ment but more importantly a couple of Wilson signs. moved up. Mr. Nelson dro The Blues then went per biggest weekend of the ye val Academy Invitational. had to leave late on Frida The team ped to -1. aps to the a-I-, the Na- he team y due to a home J.V. game. The Blul-:s arrived just in time for their game mantown that night. lt took arger pool. get adjusted to the much I GA took an incredible lead k the Blues, and they came ' a in the second half. The te with Ger- awhile to of 10-4 at refreshed ut strong 5. brought the game within one with ten seconds left. Time appeared to be penalty restored some ti second, the Hill had a "tap-i halftime. A quick pep tal IT B the game into overtime. played well and the scor tied after the completion o out but a ie. On the n" to push oth teams remained overtime, C Wa ter Polo 15-15. Sudden Death followed. The team faltered and GA scored, winning by a score of 16-15. The next day of the tournament the Blues hoped would bring more suc- cess. Llnfortunately, the team was pit- ted against Greenwich, the number one seeded team in the tournament. The Blues played well but Green- wich's counterattack proved to be too much and the Blues succumbed 12-4. Later that afternoon, the Hill faced a very spirited Gilman team. Gilman proved to be a struggle in the first half, but the Blues played well the second half and eventually won the game, 7-5. The Blues then had a good night rest preparing for their final game of the tournament, Annapolis. The team still had a shot at second place if they could beat Annapolis. At the out- set of the game the two teams ap- peared to be evenly matched, one team scoring, then the other. ln the second half, however, Annapolis es- tablished a lead. The Hill team fought back but could not regain the lead. The Blues final effort fell just short, .M 9 s .1 xl? au., z od . I I Y The Hill's second game of the tour- nament was against Penn Charter. The Blues dominated throughout. Ev- eryone got in the scoring act, even the goalie. The team ended up demolish- ing Penn Charter, 19-4. The Hill's final regular season game was against undefeated Law- renceville. Unfortunately, Polo could not join the other teams on L'Ville Weekend because of a tourna- ment. At the beginning of the game, Lawrenceville did everything right and the Blues seemed destined for trouble. The team did not despair and hung in right to the end. The team played well but the Larries' arsenal proved too strong. The Blues' final Water Polo games were played at the Villanova Tournament. The Hill's first game was against Germantown, a team which they had already played several times this year. Once again, the Blues fell behind to Germantown in the first half. ln the second half, however, the Blues came right back and pulled the game within one. Ger- mantown scored and the Blues could not make up the difference and fell just short of victory, 11-9. The following day brought better success to the Blues. The Blues played Perkiomen Valley. Through- out the whole game The Bl ues domi- nated. The Blues ended up winning by a score of 24-3. The Hill's final game oft ment, as well as the se against Wilson High Scho was psyched for the gam he tourna- son, was l. Wilson , but the Blues played excellently, opening a 10-O lead in the first quarter. Wilson could not get back on track and the Blues ended up crushing Wilson, 20- 4. - Scott Schluter any K- u- i. 86 Bechtel's Sport Shop, 233 High Street, 326-4787 l' P Z' 3 . ' I . 5 . i Q. . fe., ' v gf ' ' . X, fig fl , 4 2 5 3 wx 1 ' First Row: Hartenstine, B., Harding, C., Rocca, M., Sherry, T., Woodard, A., Brogan, C. Second Row: Dr. Fryer, Schluter, S., Ciabaton, B., Lewandowski, A., Mr. Nelson. Third Row: Kirkman, G., Dockter, G., Meiler, J., Corro, R., Rodin, D. Sports 87 The 1985-1986 Swimming Team has had a trying year. The team, situ- ated in the best league in the country, found itself at odds in an attempt to pull off a successful season. Hard work, good friends, and a sense of humor were three distinct qualities that the young team never lost sight of. Throughout the season, the team persevered meet after meet in order to better itself. The team had a series of tough meets in which the Blues rose to the occasion without excep- tion. The team began the season on a dreary note: a four hour drive to the swimming capital of the CLS., Mer- cersburg. Despite the long and diffi- cult trip, the team members kept themselves busy by reading excellent works of literature. After a rough first three hours, the whole team agreed that it was time for lunch. They fer- vently Iooked for a place to stop. They finally agreed that eating on the side of the road was as good a place as any, so the bag lunches were brought out. Upon arrival, The Hill en- tered the natatorium. Mercersburg doesn't have a swimming pool. With the absence of the Hilltones, the Blues received the next best thing, the Mercersburg Swim Team. With a few clunks here and there, the team sang the National Anthem, a credit to any nation. After The Hill had swum a respectable meet, the team was fortu- nate enough to be taught a new style of dancing by a student there, until she noticed us and ran away. The next meet against Peddie proved to be genuinely closer. The team had many best times, but Ped- die, with their hardhats and beards proved to be too strong. The team was not disappointed, however, since nearly everyone had his best time. The following meet was not looked forward to, Loyola had only lost to Mercersburg by three points in the final relay. Loyola had three excep- , A Trying Year tional swimmers in every race, how- ever. The Blues could rgot be de- pressed due to the brand new warm- ups. lt was out of the age old polyester and into class. The Hill was psyched for meet against the United val Academy. The tea good chance of winning. They were t most of than their the next tates Na- stood a slightly dismayed to find th their swimmers were bigge fathers. Well the bigger they are, the harder they fall is what we cheer of "Damn the torp speed ahead" proved to b What creativity! The Bl well, unfortunately, Navy said. The does, full original: es swam wam bet- ter. The team was then subected to a rds of the interest. t the Ger- were the talk of the excellent stand Naval Academy. All feigne The next meet was again mantown Academy. They second best high school team in the nation. The meet proved to be at best did not unpleasant. Germantown shed The e cookie hold back at all as they cr Hill. Well, that is the way t crumbled. The Hill then looked for- 88 Frederick Bros., Inc., Millwork Specialists, ---- 'ret . A . .. T' we .,,.. vw- ,-.svn K , . , gr... l. . 23 1 Sa Cktnx, M W vw slw .. Y ' --fr ' K' " ,kkh . .... f .1 A - if7' ? fif " ' .M .AP .,1 j i g- I K ., , s- . 'lf ward to Lawrenceville. ln the following meet against L renceville, expectations were for close meet. Both coaches had pre ed that their teams would win. S and psyche were present on I sides. All of the races proved to close. Unfortunately, more c races were won by L'ville than by Hill. The Hill, however, maintained sense of humor with a flipper r after the meet had been deci Tempers flaired throughout the r as it is with arch rivals. After team won a race, the other would snubbed. As in one case, L'ville 4 onstrated their "sportsman-like" duct. The final meet was against Pottstown YMCA, an inter-town valry. The meet was dominated The Hill from beginning to end. many, it marked the last meet they would swim for The Hill. It was Y r fitting end to many of their Hill s ming careers with many best ti fcontinued on page 903 Swimming Q, if if u 04'-'if . au- -if -4'-' .ad v, Q l 4? -.-auf"""' fha . tus.. "'inn., ,ggqq - . V. www-1, in .lvvx n ., . i,,Q3,es alg- t van' if 993 arrays fm U 1,1 ls, ide--f -Q Q-1 it " -. '-Inns.. ws... , Q wc..-,.,, an H b"'h .,,. -. ' f iwllu in S' K -sum Aw. W1 Yi.. A 'V mm' -ww., .. "' -ls . S-el. N..Q,..Q-nu., N A K I . " , sw- ,,, 4- inn ,M M N '.,, '-s':,,'z 1 .-Q. t t. Q -. M ':Q'3951.QX 7 ' H - A Q-Pi x I . 5 k .wld av, fr 1 XJQQ , , ,V A - X We AA 4 K ,, t t 0 i- A---f - Hanover and East Streets, 323-9300 89 Em' 4 1 we-iv, qw K X M xisgkx if '-TX ..- JI 0, I ' J .fjqaw 3-5 ff' M.. ,N ,gf . b w:?!G"f' . im ,nk Qwlf , KG iw .X -'W if ' A-"E" +95 ' Q-4 - b ' A D fi?if1ZfS53V J A ' .X 'ax il ' , ,gg at ' + , R .ig A :'x i 1 1 Q X v X . F SF ,f e if a""" Meiler, D. Lennon. Third Row: M. Kroh, G. Dockter, D. Baird, D. Rodin, J. Kahl, Coach M. Nelson Row: A. Lewandowski, B. Ciabaton, S. Schluter, B. Semisch. Second Row: R. Hartenstine, M. Rocca QCO-Captj, T. Sherry CCO-Capt.J, G. Lewls Sports 91 The season, began before Thanks- giving break with long, grueling runs across the campus, and the track a few times. Garrett Frank decided to take the scenic route, and got lost a few times. As the weather got colder following Thanksgiving break, coach James Moore lost some of his zeal for his cross-country, culturally enlightening runs, and the team began to play some serious squash. By the first match, the lineup was as follows: Gar- rett Frank at no. 1, Craig Beem no. 2, Chris Pentz no. 3, Ross Baker no. 4, Martin Yupangco no. 5, Victor Ng no. 6, Josh McHugh no. 7, Tim Dearnley no. 8, Charlie Keates no. 9, and Mar- shall Wilson no. lO. The team destroyed its first two op- ponents, Penn Charter and Haver- ford College, 7-0 and 9-0, respec- tively. Mr. Moore got severely lost on the way back from Penn Charter, end- ing up in the slums of Philadelphia. The players helped him out with such sterling remarks as: "Hey, that looks like Franklin Field!" and "Go left up here." In its third match, Hill faced Formi- dable Haverford. Haverford is cited as "The best prep school team in the country . . . " by the Squash News. Perhaps flattened out by their easy first two matches, Hill lost, 1-6. Gar- rett Frank pulled off an upset at no. 1, winning 3-2. lncidentally any win against Haverford was redeemable for S5 worth of food at the fast food establishment of one's choice, courte- sy of Mr. Moore. Following Christmas vacaton, five Hill players made the trip to Choate Rosemary Hall. The five were: no. 1 Garrett Frank, no. 2 Chris Pentz, no. 3 Craig Beem, no. 4 Ross Baker, and no. 5 Josh McHugh. The team made it up safely, despite Mr. Moore's "no-mir- rors" driving technique. They also made it up in record time, thanks to Beem's radar detector. When they ar- 92 Sports Driving to Victory rived, seniors Beem a roamed the campus scari while fourth formers M nd Baker ng people, Hugh and Frank went off in search jf other en- tertainment. They're still writing let- ters. The team did not fari as well on the court as off, losing thr and winning only one. The team's next thre were at home. First, they Chestnut Hill, 7-0. The e matches matches hewed up ext match was a double-header against The Del- barton School and the a Ima mater of Mark Talbott, Mercersburg. The Hill easily downed both teams by scores of 6-1 and 6-1. Thr? days lat- er, The Hill discarded Pen by a 7-0 tally. Charter The next two matches were on the road. Road trips always lv .ept every- one on the edge of his sejlt, because Mr. Moore knew the roa s like the back of his head. He defied the old saying, "lt's all done witl' and stoutly persisted i around to see the road be Excited and inspire Moore's heroic driving t 1 mirrors", n turning hind him. d by Mr. ctics, The Hill racquetmen crushed Episcopal, 6-1, despite the fact that Episcopal made sure The Hill was djnied every comfort before the ma Beem planned to play l while wearing hiking bool Episcopal coach inform "Son, you are not playin things!" .ch. Craig iis match zs, but the ed Beem, g in those The Hill's next match was against Chestnut Hill Academy. Chestnut Hill was much better prepa the team's first meeting. was knotted at three rr three, when Frank mov red than in The score atches to d to two games to one over his higtfly favored opponent. He was so flustelred that he lofted his racquet into the out and kicked a water fo afters, ran ntain Gar rett won the match 3-1 alfld The Hill triumphed, 4-3. By the time the Hill team left, the entire Chestnut Hill gym was ankle deep in water. Squash tv ,g . . ,.,- 3, , . The HiIl's next match was against the St. Andrew's School. As ex- pected, The Hill won decisively, 7-0. The Hill was glad to have the win, but the match was uneventful for th players. The Hill Squash team then face their toughest four matches of th year, all in a five day period. First, Hil lost a Monday night match to Pen J.V., 1-6. Four of HilI's six losse were by the close score of 3-2. Next Hill once again faced Haverford with the same 1-6 result. The onl win came from Garrett, who pulle off another upset at the number on spot. Captain Ross Baker lost a clos 3-2 match at the number four spot On the following day, Hill played Princeton J.V. squad that had "fo gotten" a match earlier in the year Hill lost an incredibly close match, 5. The next match, against the Ll. Naval Academy, was unfortunate i a couple of ways. First, Craig Bee refused to take the trip to Annapoli Maryland, and was dropped from th team. Second, the team made th three hour drive to Navy, only to los 1-8. The lineup was: Garrett Frank 1' 1, Chris Pentz 32, Ross Baker 33, Victor Ng "'4, Josh McHugh 35, Yu- pangco 36, Dearnly 87, Charles Keates 38, and Marshall Wilson 39, who was not expected to play, but who went above and beyond the call of duty. Garrett was the only Hillie to register a win. Pentz played heroically on an injured knee, but lost 3-2 in a fifth game tiebreaker. Mr. Moore's mailbox memos kept it interesting. He once missed sixteen meals in a row suffering from Winter Termitis. His best quip was, "Beem, when l was in high school, we had a name for guys like you . . . " His Cor- nell frat house stories were the hit of the drive to Choate. He made frequent trips to see his fiancee, Kim, at Smith College, and he always got the team back just in time for dinner. The team will be hurt by the loss of Sixth Formers, Baker and Yupangco fand the re-loss of Beemj, but will be helped by some very talented players form the J.V.. The season record reflects a good effort by a good team, but cannot be- gin to show the great deal of fun we had. - Josh McHugh Sports 93 5 if A .lv l . no -.-1kfk . f Q5 J Q x:,f ' K , ' C Y ig .si ,, .sf 5 .. if 1 O -11 :" nf. if 'v A R. 5 vfeiflv f . "wifi ...X 42- X 513' I . -A . , ' qu., if 5? Jw .f Isl' .. ,fl I - 'T' l W . C -' P-.1 '-'i ef . .wif iv' , ' :fax . X Y '0 we. at .f My - l X, 1 8 5 A 'xtk 2 . W 4 . A if A . Y .. v: . x NS, g .K 6 3 A l 4 if if 5 x,.z9l5if oar . V ,Q--fr : C in kg. X I X'---.av ' , - . 7 Xl ,f' Coach Moore, C. Pentz, C. Keates, V. Ng, G. Frank, R. Baker CCo-Captainl, M. Yupango QCo-Captainl, M. Wilson, T. Dearnley, J. McHugh. 94 Congratulations, Class of '86. Heritage Book Shop, 10 N. Evans Street, 323-5971 Ski Team This year's ski team, under the firm and experienced coaching of Mr. Kowalchick, completed another very successful year. With an impressive record of 40 wins and 4 losses in league races and 61 wins and 10 losses for the entire season, the Hill Ski Team has built for itself the repu- tation of being a dominant skiing pow- er in only its two years of competi- tion. Led by Captain George Tamblyn fGeoJ, the varsity team comprised fine, solid, experienced racers who all helped lead the team to success: Hen- rik Werring, Gunti Weissenberger, Todd Achilles, Allen Symonds and Bob Traenkle. The J.V. team also proved to be a great training ground for some new racers. Clayton "Sarge" Ketchum, Chris Seda, Bill Lundy, Allen Hutche- son, Mathew Graves and Richard Cowell all improved dramatically. The varsity team welcomes the un- derformers in the upcoming years. This dedicated team of skiers, oth- erwise known as the Mountain Men, started out the beginning of the win- ter term with a rigorous and demand- ing dry land training schedule involv- ing stretching, lifting weights and run- ing sprints. Sunnybrooks and gates elped to prepare the team both men- ally and physically for the first on- he-snow practice that immediately ollowed Christmas Vacation. After a solid two weeks of skiing ourses and practicing drills, at near- y Doe Mountain, the Ski Team confi- ently set off for their first slalom ace against their New Jersey coun- erparts. It was the worst race the eam had all season, but the team's efeat was beneficial. The team fin- shed in a demoralizing and sobering ourth place and that quickly brought he team "down to earth" when it saw hat the competition was like. The next race came on January 22, ut this time the team was deter- l State Champs! mined not to falter. ln the rain at the Hidden Valley Ski area in New Jersey, The Hill placed secondlby only plac- ing one second in overall time to Law- renceville. Tamblyn finished 3rd, Werring, 5th, Weissenberger, 7thg and Achilles, 9th, on a very open and easy giant slalom course. The J.V. team also finished strongly with an excel- lent time from 3rd former Clayton Ketchum. . The third race came just two days later, and this time nothing would stop a Hill victory. Everyone was psyched-up for the race and it showed up with their excellent times. Geo fin- ished 2ndg Gunti finished 4th, Henric finished 7th and Al Symonds placed 12th. Todd Achilles felland was dis- qualified. These strong finishes put Hill in first place, defeating Lawren- ceville and Blair in a relatively close race. This was a difficult slalom, and it took its toll on the J.V. team, with Bob Trankle being the only one to fin- ish both runs. The final score was Hill, first, Blair second and Lawrenceville back in sixth. A The Hill racers arrivedat the slalom race on January 31, ready to claim another victory. This race was all Hill with Geo winning it, Henric placing 2nd, Todd llth, and AI l5th. Unfortu- nately, Gunti lost a ski when he stad- dled one of the gates, and did not fin- ish. The J.V. recoiled from the pre- vious race with Chris Seda placing 5th, Bill Lundy 6th, and second for- mer Rich Cowell in 10th. Hill blew past Blair and Lawrendeville to win this race, and move themselves into first place in the 8 team league. The next race was this second An- nual Hill lnvitational during Holiday Weekend at Camelback Ski area. This race was not in the New Jersey League, but Larenceville came in an effort to avenge their losses. A grand total of 16 teams and QS racers com- peted in this race, but nothing could stop the Mountain Men as they squeaked past an angry Lawrence- ville team to claim victory number 3. Captain Geo Taymblyn raced two ex- cellent runs to beat Lawrencevllle's best skier and win the race. Gunti placed third, Todd sixth and Allen Sy- monds eighth. Henric Werring's ski came off in an excellent run, due to a faulty binding, and disappointingly ended his day a little early. ln the J.V. standings, Clayton Ket- chum again came through with a re- spectable fifteenth place over all. Chris placed twenty-ninthg Bill Lundy, thirty-first and Matt Graves finished thirty-fourth. After a relaxing weekend of "ca- melkahon" racing, the mountain men returned to race another giant slalom league race on February fifth. Blair and Lawrenceville were out for blood, but nothing could stop the skill and depthness of the Hill racers. This steep and fast course seemed to be to the team's liking, as Geo placed third, Henrik 4th, Allen 7th and Todd 10th, Sports 95 S Y 96 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of '86 - Copy Fast Printing for another Hill victory. The J.V. rac- ers finished well with Matt Graves at the top in 8th, Chris Seda in 12th, Rick Cowell in 13th, and Hutch in 14th. That weekend the Hill Ski Team traveled back up to Hidden Valley, to compete in the Blair Invitational. This race drew some excellent New Eng- land Schools, such as Choate, Loo- mis-Chaffe, Salisbury, and a few New York schools. Coach Kowalchick let this be an individual race for every- one, so Captain Geo Tamblyn placed an impressive 6th in the slalom and 8th in the giant slalom. Todd Achilles had a strong giant slalom run placing 9th, and Gunti Weissenberger placed consistently well, with a 14th in the slalom and 12th in the giant slalom. Henrik Werring's binding stuck again and so he was disqualified in both. The last race of the season came on February 14th, with the mountain men securely in first place in the New Jersey Prep league. This was an espe- cially icy slalom race, and it took its toll on racers Geo Tamblyn and Todd Achilles, both of whom were disquali- fied. However, the leaders of next year's team, Gunti and Henrick, placed 2nd and 3rd respectively with Allen Symonds in lOth and Bob Traenkle saving the race for Hill with a 16th place finish. The only J.V. fin ishers were Matt, Hutch, and Bil Lundy. This final Hill victory cappe off a fine race winning streak. The mountain men not only mad Hill a powerhouse on the slopes, the also learned how to compete as team under the excellent coachin and advise of Coach K. The Hill Sk team finished the year as the Stat Champions of the New Jerse Prep League, leaving Lawrencevill and Blair with the bitter taste of d feat. Individually, Captain Geo Tam lyn finished first as the league cha pion, and Henrick Werring placed se ond, securing the only two pre league positions to the Eastern lnter colastic Championships. - by Todd Achilles and Geo Tam lyn Y '-ws!! L". J M- P Sports 97 came out flying scoring tw , -,-+,,-, Rookie Coach The Hill School Varsity lce Hockey team compiled an impressive record of 16 wins, 8 losses and two ties, dur- ing the 1985-86 season. Mr. Eccles- ton, head coach for the past two years, stepped down this year to the assitant position and was replaced by Mr. Mandigo. The regular season began on De- cember 5th, against the Princeton J.V.s. The Blues were out muscled by an older and more experienced col- lege team and fell by a score of 7-2. The pucksters got the season on track in their next contest against the Valley Forge Colonials, winning by a score of 5-1. In the home opener, the Blues thoroughly outplayed an in- experienced Gladiator team from New Jersey. The final score was 8-2 and saw Craig Forrest register the season's first hat trick. The next game was perhaps the worst loss of the entire season. The Washington Crusaders came to The Hill with only six players. The team, perhaps, took the game too lightly and were beaten 5-3: the final goal for Washing- ton being scored into an empty net. The next game The Hill would face a strong, but young team called the Philadelphia Midget Flyers. The Hill gave their opponents a lesson in humility. The final score was 6-1, in favor of The Hill. With Christmas vacaton right around the corner, the team had one stop to make before they headed home. The first highlight of the sea- son was the Avon Old Farms Christ- mas Classic held in Avon, Connecti- cut. The entire team realized they would have to play to their utmost abilities to compete with the other teams in the tournament. Scouts from many major hockey colleges, as well as a few professional teams, would be present. Tension mounted with each passing minute. The Hillies were fortunate to draw one of the weaker teams as their first opponent. 98 Sports M1 Hockey They would play Rings ood-Ox- ford on Friday morning. he Hillies took the ice and appeared bit tenta- tive during the course of jhe game. Theywere lucky to come out victori- ous by a score of 2-1. Frid y night's contest would pit them gainst a much tougher adversary, however, and another sub-par performance would lead to another em outcome. The team spent arrassing he entire day psyching themselves :jp for that night's game against the Avon Old Farms. They a ost team, re consid- ered to be the best high school prep team in the Country. The Pucksters came out flying and held a 1-0 edge at the end of the first period. The Avon team absolutely bombarde the HiIl's net with shots in the seco d period, outshooting The Hill 22-2. Tommy Eccleston was brilliant in goal as he allowed only two of those p'-'licks to go by him. This kept The game, but trailing by a scor ill in the of2-1 ln the third periodThe Hill o?ice again goals in the opening minutes to buil a 3-2 ad- vantage. Avon tied the g me with about five minutes remai ing and scored a power play goal with under two minutes to play to defeat The Hill, 4-3. Although they were disappoint- ed to lose such a close game, the play- ers and coaches felt that it was the Pucksters finest performance of the season. The next day, The Hill over- powered a strong Loomis Chaffee team, beating them 7-3. They fin- ished third in the tournament. Leav- ing for home, the team's record now stood at 5 wins and 3 losses. The team returned to The Hill early from vacation to play in another tour- nament, The Hamilton College lnvita- tional. The Hillies first game of the tournament pitted them against the Hamilton J.V.s. The Hill played well for two periods, but were lucky enough to come away with a 6-5 win and a trip to the championship round. The next day The Hill was outclassed by a well coached team from Hotch kiss. They played a flat game losing 8-2 and finishing second in the tour nament. The next two games would pit Th Hill against yet two more prep school teams, Peddie and Trinity-Pawling The Peddie game was forecasted a Sports 99 a tough one for the Blues, but they made somewhat of a laughter about it beating their opponents from New .Jersey by a score of 7-1. Greg Eccles- ton had a superb game coming up with a goal and four assists. The game against Trinity-Pawling was a fast and furious one. Only a late third period goal gave The Hill the victory. The Hill's next opponent was the Wintersport Royals. ln an extreme- ly rough game marred by numerous penalties and scuffles, The Hill held on for a 3-2 win with Eric Speno pick- ing up the game winning goal. ln The Hill's next contest against the Gla- ciers Hockey Club, the game was tied at four after two periods. An of- fensive spurt in the third period pro- pelled The Hill to a 7-4 win with Chris Bradbury picking up two goals for the Blues. Playing the Valley Forge Co- lonials for the second time The Hill soundly defeated their opponents with well disciplined play, 7-3. The next segment of the season would see the Hillies fall into a bit of a lull after winning five straight. Loo- mis Chaffee came to The Hill and put on an offensive display of talent scoring nine goals en route to a 9-5 win. The only bright spot for The Hill was Charlie Mahoney's second hat trick of the season. The Hill then trav- elled to Princeton Day School and thumped on the inexperienced team, 9-3. Sean Catlin picked u for The Hill and his linem Mitchell, added a goal an ln the next game, the Hill played host to the Phill two goals te, Robbie an assist. nce again adelphia Midget Flyers. The Flyers came out eld a 3-3 tie. The Hill's next opponen to play this time and earn Westtown Quakers. The was the Hill came out on top by a score of 7-0 as Dave Meierhoff and Pat Sweeney combined for the season's first shut ut. ln addi- tion, Kevin Van Gorden dded two goals from his defensive osition. The next visitor to The Hill was a 100 Sports If strong Philadelphia Junior team. The Flyers simply The Hill and, despite a late thr hung on for a 3-2 win. On Satudray, February 8th, Hill was to face off against Lawi ceville in the first of the season's meetings. The L'ville goalie played excellent game stopping many scoring opportunity. The Larries i italized on Hill errors on their way to 4-0 victory, despite strong work defense from Chris Teufel. The Gettysburg Hockey C was The Hill's next opponent. Pla before the home crowd, The Hill barassed their opponents by a si of 10-2. T.J. Paolino and Craig rest had hat tricks, while Marc laizzi picked up two goals. The ga also featured Pete Kelly's first vai goal - scored for someone spe Another of the season's highli- confronted The Hill in the form of New England trip. The first game the trip was against The Brown 4 versity's J.V.. The Hill jumped to a quick lead thanks to junior tain, Steve McCool. McCool sc the first three goals, picking up first Hill School hat trick. The tried and finally succumbed to Br by a score of 7-4. The next against the Pomfret School, A - iq? 'r-U A ,Et i t ii "TE tffi . , tsfbtaj 1' three goalies combined for a 6-0 shu- tout. Drew Mcltlally scored a beaufiul tip in of a Warren Brown boomer and another goal was added when Tim "Mucker" Frederick muscled his way into the slot and jammed one home. Next, The Hill travelled to Peddie and blanked their opponents, 6-0. Tommy Ecc went the distance in the goal for his first solo shutout. The next contest was to be played on the Spectrum ice against the Philadel- phia Junior Flyers. The Flyers played The Hill tough and carried a l- lead into the third period. Only an- ther patented, quick-relase shot by hris Galizio would give The Hill a 1-1 ie. Finally, The Hill hockey team faced heir final game of their long and suc- essful season. On the Hill ice, the lues played against the Larries from awrenceville. Despite the antics of amon McAnaney and "The Wall", he goalie managed to keep his holes lugged up as he only let three goals o past him. Tommy Ecc, having an .Q-'a . off day against an extremely accurate L'ville team, let eight goals enter his net making the final score, 8-3 in fa- vor of the Larries. The Hill School's Varsity Hockey team had one of its greatest years, despite the changes in coaches and captains. lt was definitely not a re- building year as The Hill faced off against the finest teams that they could play against. Their record speaks for itself as as it demonstrates the excellence that they sought and achieved. - T.J. Paolino 'e "qi, S Best Wishes from Alliance Metals lOl if we -... Q -... ' I Q. First Row: T. Eccleston, W. Brown, C. Mahoney, S. McCool QCO-Captainj, C. Forrest 4Co-Captainl, A. McNally, E. Speno, C. Galizio, D. Melerhoff Second Row: C. Holmgaard fManagerl, C. Terfel, T.J. Paolino, K. Van Gorden, P. Kelly, T. Frederick, P. Sweeney, Coach Mandigo, Third Row lO2 Sports S. Catlio, M. Colaizzi, C. Bradbury, R. Mitchell, G. Eccleston WTCS Q Some Shattered Hopes As the 1985 Wrestling season closed, The Hill wrestlers looked for- ward optimistically to the coming year. With twelve returning letter- men, the team appeared to be headed for a very strong season. During the spring and fall, the grapplers lifted and ran to prepare for the '86 season. Captains Vollmer and Mullaney also worked hard in preparations. Unfortu- nately, though, the team lost the tal- ents of two of its most successful wrestlers, Felix Zvarick and Brian Folk. Although the loss was disap- still deter- pointing, the team was mined to have a successful season. ln their first match, against Mal- vern Prep, The Hill had a very strong showing. Several pins helped secure the victory, 63-6. With one win to their credit, the matmen were ready for their first seri- ous competition: the Mercersburg ln- vitational Tournament. The Hill fared very well, taking second in the team standings. Good individual perfor- mances were turned in by Vollmer and Willman, both of whom took first place. Many other team members also met with success. The Hill's next match, though, was not so promising. With the help of some lucky matchups, Blair handed The Hill its first defeat, 18-42. Anxious to get back on the winning track, The Hill wrestlers prepared for their first tri-meet against Valley Forge and Bishop Kendrick. ln the first match against Bishop Ken- drick, the grapplers dropped their second. Despite pins by Coyle, Mul- laney, Butcher and Willman, the early deficit could not be erased, and they lost, 30-42. Against Valley Forge, The Hill was more successful. Kim, Sasala, Butcher, Willmen and Vollmer showed the Trojans the lighting fix- tures to lead the team to a 40-29 vic- tory. The next match against Penn Charter, proved to be one of the most exciting of the year. ln the lower weight classes, several costly pins re- sulted in a early deficit. With three weight classes to go, Penn Charter led by ten points, a loss would clinch a loss. Mike Bernert took the mat in front of a tense crowd. The first peri- od ended in a 2-2 tie. Then, with thirty seconds left in the second period, Mike plastered his man to the mat. Willman and Vollmer turned in their customary victories to clinch the match, 30-25. The Hill's next opponent was Mer- cersburg. The Hill wrestlers did not have a very good day, but the Mer- cersburg team was weak enough so that The Hill could beat them even on an off day. Pins were recorded by Mickletz, Willman and Vollmer. The easy victory over Mercersburg put The Hill wrestlers in a rather com- placent mood, something they could not afford against their next oppo- nent, Peddie. After dropping the first ten matches, Willman and Vollmer got some retribution with 59 and 35 second pins respectively. But it was not enough as The Hill suffered their most embarassing loss, 12-52. The grapplers then went to visit Hill defector, Brian Folk, at the Tatnall Tournament. The Hill mintained their good tournament record by placing third in a field of eight strong teams. Vollmer, Willman and Mullaney got first and Sasala placed third. ln'85, The Hill suffered a close loss to Episcopal, so everyone was eager for a victory. Unfortunately, fate would not have it so. Two quick pins from Captains Mullaney and Vollmer were not enough as The Hill suffered their fourth loss, 18-39. The next visitor to the mats of The Hill was the dreaded Larries. Crushing Lawrenceville is an event that the team looks forward to every year, but - ,..s,.s. .ft fr ' pa... ' - N , .2 v..,,:,,5.,,- Sports 103 this year that treat was plucked from their mouths. The big guys, Willman and Vollmer, racked up six each and Kamis, Mickletz and Krafozek wres- tled well. Unfortunately, L'ville had more desire, and defeated The Hill for the first time in many years, 23-39. After Holiday Weekend, The Hill wrestlers met Lansdale Catholic and Perkiomen in a tri-meet. lt was just the right medicine for picking up spir- its. Against Lansdale, The Hill benefit- ted from six falls to roll to a 53-11 victory. The score against Perkiomen was even more lopsided. Wallace, Diller, Grim, O'Brien and Croasdale all had good matches, pinning their oppo- nents. Perkiomen only scored one mi- nor decision as The Hill chalked up its most impressive victory 64-3. With a record of 6-5, the matmen faced, The Academy of the New Church. The two closely matched teams battled to a 30-30 tie, in front of a large crowd. ln the midst of a snowstorm, The Sports IO5 ak' ff! , W g,... .wqwlwwwm ? 1, ff in , - if ,X f F f' N' , 3 -an I ff Q.: D , i . i x- -rs 1. I ' Q 1 65 .ij M X 'Q Ei I Vx M 4119, Best wishes Class of '86 Hill travelled to Delaware to compete in the St. Andrew's Tournament. The Hill again dominated the tournament, placing four men in the finals. Mul- laney, Vollmer and Wallace won their championship bouts, and Butcher placed second. Kamis, Mickletz and Dawson pulled in thirds. For the final dual meet of the year, The Hill faced Haverford. The fourth form made its contribution with six point performances, but Haverford was too strong for Willman and Krafc- zek. The team did wrestle well, but Haverford prevailed and The Hill closed its season with a 24-31 loss. Their final record stood at 6-6-l. Two days later The Hill wrestlers travelled to Haverford to compete in the PAPSIWT Tournament. The Hill turned in one of its best performances in recent years. Willman and Mul- laney took first, Vollmer placed sec- ond, Dawson got a third and Mickletz got a fourth. The '86 season did not turn out as well as the team had expected. Sever- al close losses resulted in a 6-6-l re- cord. The J.V. team suffered only one loss, though, and will provide a lot of support for the varsity team next year. With nine returning lettermen next year, The Hill Wrestling team hopes to avenge some of this year's losses and continue to perform well against those teams it always has. - Woods Food Service Management 107 Even Season The members of the 1985-1986 Varsity Basketball team did one ma- jor thing for the basketball program at The Hill, they rejuvenated it. The players showed enthusiasm on the court which caught on with the fans. Basketball attendance rose with the forming of "The Mound," a group of Sixth Formers who lead the cheers at all the home games. This enthusiasm was seen off the court as well. Around Christmas time, the team went Christ- mas Caroling throughout the cam- pus. On the court, the team had many ups and downs. While finishing 12-12, the netters lost eight games by five points or less, several of these were decided in the last ten seconds. With a few breaks, the hoopsters could have owned an impressive record. impressively over Chapel C but had another letdown wit ristian, a loss to the Haverford School. The team then lost another hear 'ibreaker against The Hun School in the first round of the Peddie Tourna ment, but crushed Dalton School in the sec- ond round. They then returned honve for the annual Hill Invitational To where they beat a scra School, while losing to rnament, y Kent piscopal Academy and Lawrencev' lle. After Christmas break, the Blue the road and defeated a tou went on h Prince- ton Day School, but again lost to Episcopal. The team regrouped and destroyed both Blair Aca Mercersburg. Next, the four games in a row, three and li lost 3 a total The season began with a disap- pointing loss to Chestnut Hill Acad- emy. The team was plagued with fouls and missed an opportunity to win at the buzzer. The Hill then won 108 Sports of seven points, They were town Academy, Penn sinus College, and Although the losses were ing, the team found out they Basketball L 1 5 I A, U . X SX in kv x - w qu-av., sur. " K 5 ,, X if CS. y H ,YL P IL cf ?W 1 ,ul-lx X .fyi 1 1 XXX R Y. 'A 5. K il. NON' ffif 1 'Ni' 'sq """"""""W':'-1--. . V . su M y ...gl , A. -A lg? V l rf 1, -'E ff-,.""'w' .Ty 4 iii, - if ' T. f " - 1 ax . . , K H , """ mxwffi Lg' .Y ' . 2+ 'L A Q. 1 F ...... n, . , W. . P . ,, K' 53, li X ,, 'V Elf' 'lm Q. 5 N 5 2 ' -5- Af, . V "V Y' ,. FY i .1 ,Q ,, il . 'xii Xi' . N- K -J JL 1-fjix A N-..,,.k Q N.. . , . v " '7""!I. ,ig S Q ag., f' ...X I L X nr X R .15- ....,,.-5. 'Q--..... E sm ii 3 K if 4 f 'xllgarx :"",,' I V A A A ' K K b N .- , . .ff . . A nf., . 1 Q 9 " W .ff V 1' .1 Fix ,, . . Y' 5 if j .A HX V E SZ 1 iam , L-h A .c gfrlgz . ' WM he 4 -.. A , .SEL ,F ..-f"' XR YF 5 T 'Q' N x 1. W A ' X 4 1 I N J :xxx fdx 'Num an-.bu l Q I-An Fw ll 'hx y A ,hx J' 79 Q' , un V as 2? al :af il' H ana Rv: Q-, I '-rf' it 2 ss: .4 X 'x is -K Ma- -xg? l EXW' ,Ks We .ewan i . 5 35 ar L., x,,,.' mr""" Faculty and Staff A X 1469 'I I x X-xy FA Faculty and Staff 113 -an-qv F Q , 'Je,. -'ws . 2, 2 'Nw A ff 43q5f V , 13 f , ' Z U ri' Charles C. Watson, B.A., J.D., LL.D., QHon.j, Washington Headmasterg Instructor of History. 114 Facuhy Lee University, Hampden-Syndey Coliegeg in 1962. David H. Mercer, B.S., University of Pennsylvaniag Wilbur C. Riley Instructor of Physical Educationg Director of Athletics and Physical Education. David G. Eddy, B.A., Ed.M., Amherst College, Harvard Llnlversityg Instructor of Mathematics on the Independence Foundation Teaching Endowmentg Chairman, Mathematics Department. Appointed in 1950. Clifford C. Little, B.A., M.S., Bowdoin College, University of Maineg Henry J. Colbath Instructor of Physicsg Instructor of Computer Scienceg Chairman, Science Department. Appointed in 1953. Faculty H5 John A. Anderson, B.A., M.A., Princeton University, Harvard University, Elizabeth B. Blossom Director of Humanities, Chairman, Humanities Department, Instructor of Classics. Appointed in 1954. The Rev. Mark L. Brown, B.A., S.T.M., Fort Hayes Kansas State College, Boston University, Instructor of TheologyfPhilosophy. Appointed in 1954-1978. Reappointed in 1980. Garrett L. Greene, B.A., M.A., Lehigh University, Trinity College, Edward C. Congdon lnstructor of History. Appointed in 1954. 116 ,ca ,V- n r 1 l n Ill i., U1 fl P n a I E 0 "u Fra 'L .I im. .C Q l A "II Q N YZ X is 5 . QL... Philip Mylecraine, University of Pennsylvania, Chairman, Arts Department, Instructor of Mechanics and Mechanical Drawing Appointed in 1954. Lloyd B. Tuttle, B., M.M., Yale University, Westminster Choir College, Chairman, Music Department. Appointed in 1954. Donald S. Ronnie, B.A., M.A., Colgate University, Instructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1955. Facuhy 117 James K. Taylor, B.A., M.A., Kalamazoo College, University of Michigang Philip Rogers Mallory Instructor of Scienceg Director, Audio-Visual Programg Adviser to the Fifth Form. Appointed in 1960-1963. Reappointed in 1965. Richard E. 0'Shaughnessy, B.A., University of Michigang Dean of Studentsg Instructor of Science. Appointed in 1959. Frank J. Groten, Jr., B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Princeton Llniversityg Issac Thomas Instructor of Classicsg Chairman, Classics Department. Appointed in 1957. 118 , . , , 4 Earl J. Lambert, B.S., Lehigh University, Treasurer. Appointed in 1962. David P. Giammattei, B.A., M.A., Trinity College, Boston University, George W. Perkins Instructor of Historyg Chairman, History Departmentg Director of Student Activities. Appointed in 1961. Peter H. Maynard, B.A., Ed.M., Duke University, University of North Carolinag Instructor of History. Appointed in 1961. in L V , J. , N ' :sg :ji tw-1-4asti'.. t I '-.ffzevff .ug , vw , Jw. K, c' 1 ff" 'iifiwmaf 5 5161: 'J' .fy 'il' 477 l Q Faculty 119 Harry L. Price, B.A., M.Ed., Swarthmore College, Lehigh Llniversityg Director of the Capital Programg Dean of the Faculty. Appointed in 1965-1973. Reappointed in 1981. John H. Woodward, B.A., M.A., Trinity College, Boston Llniversityg Instructor of History. Appointed in 1965. Joseph F. Condon, B.A., M.A., Brown Universityg Instructor of English. Appointed in 1967. 120 Faculty 'Inn K N. ci-0 .1 ,Q xc M,,,.M.. X X . tx N W ' V .ff ,,?Af,. f 1 X' 3 , f- -9 4 4, in f 4' Nl . 5 hiv? Jr Q we The Rev. John W. Riegel, B.B.A., M.A., B.D., Ph.D., University of Michigan, Nashotah House, Harvard Universityg School Chaplaing Chairman, TheologyfPhilosophy Department. Appointed in 1967. J. Michael Pentz, B.S., M.Ed., Juniata College, Temple University' Instructor of Mathematicsg Director of Testing Services. Appointed in 1968. Thomas G. Ruth, B.A., M.A., University of Michigan, University of Texasg Instructor of History. Appointed in 1968. Faculty 121 Wayne N. Bell, B.A., M.A., University of California, Princeton Llniversityg Herbert B. Finnegan Instructor of Modern Languagesg Chairman, Modern Language Departmentg Instructor of Classics. Appointed in 1969. Glenn E. Eshbach, B.A., M.A., Llrsinus College, Middlebury Collegeg Instructor of Modern Languagesg Adviser to the Third Form. Appointed in 1970. Fredrick A. Borger, B.A., Wesleyan Universityg instructor of English and Russiang Chairman of Long Range Planning Committee. Appointed in 1970. 122 Faculty fsgfff' , ,.Z.5 v . "" -f . Q X ,fi -WCW X 'v H Q .V .Xl -WN- . -x 5+ if' ' ,. x- Q A ' .-:bi ""'Mvv.w-. , ,, nm 4 X 1. K Exits? ' ,Xt-E545 Qi A f we ' xx X 5 I v-... X in-N., ' Q aff Ryckman R Walbrldge B A M.S Lake Forest College University of New Hampshire Instructor of Science Adviser to the Sixth Form Appointed ID 1972 Robert J. Iorlllo B A M A Ph D Fordham University Princeton Llniversity Instructor of Classics James L Ealy Jr B A Shippensburg State College Instructor of Science Appointed in 5 N 124 Faculty ff? -1 Carter P. Reese, B.A., M.F.A., M.U.A., M.P.D., University of North Carolina, Virginia Polytechnic institute, North Carolina State Llniversityg Director of Admissions. Appointed in 1974. Alberto Romero, B.A., M.A., University of Pennsylvaniag Instructor of Modern Languages. Appointed in 1974. James K. Finn, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Canisius College, Duke Llniversityg Instructor of Classics. Appointed in 1976. Faculty 125 59' 'giiR' S i . 1 Bruce C. Fryer, B.A., M.A., M.A., Ph.D., Juniata College, Wake Forest University, Middlebury College, lndiana Llniversityg lnstructor of Modern Languages. Appointed in 1976. Wayne M. Gaynor, B.S., University of Hartfordg lnstructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1977. James B. Long, B.A., Dartmouth Collegeg lnstructor of English. Appointed in 1977. 126 Facuhy Nw .Q ' Judith B. Borger, CMrs. Fredrick AJ, B.S., M.A., University of Illinois, Clark Universityg Instructor of English. Appointed in 1978. The Rev. John C. Bensinger, B.A., M.Div., Wesleyan University, Duke University Divinity Schoolg Assistant Chaplaing Director of Counseling Servicesg Instructor of Theology! Philosophy. Appointed in 1978. Robert P. Parker, Il, B.A., M.A., Randolph-Macon College, West Chester State Collegeg Instructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1977. Faculty 127 Lawrence D. Brownell, B.A., Harvard University, Director of Development and Annual Giving Program. Appointed in l978. Edward M. Kowalchick, B,A., M.A., St. Joseph's University, Villanova University, Instructor of Englishg Director of Study Techniques, Adviser to the Second Form. Appointed in 1979. Richard D. Hilton, B.A., University of Notre Dame, Instructor of English, Chairman, English Department. Appointed in 1979. 128 Faculty M... 'S'-sw F -it I umailiiia Frederick L. Marshall, B.S., M.Ed., Clarion State College, University of Pittsburghg Instructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1979. Patricia P. Kowalchick CMrs. Edward MJ, B.A., M.A., St. Joseph's Llniversity, Villanova Universityg Instructor of Theologyf Philosophy and English. David G. Andrews, B.S., M.A., Lock Haven State College, West Chester State Collegeg Instructor of Modern Languages. Appointed in 1979. l Q , Qt W3 nl. Facuhy 129 Mark K. Nelson, B.A., Bowdoin Collegeg Instructor of Science. Appointed in 1980. John E. Parnell, B.A., M.S., Rochester Institute of Technology, University of lilinoisg Instructor of Scienceg Chairman, Computer Science Department. Appointed in 1980. John R. Pedrick, B.A., West Chester State Collegeg Instructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1981. 130 Faculty 4 -thi' ' 1 , he was avowed R4 Donna L. Rudick fMrs. Steven JJ, B.S., West Chester State Collegeg Instructor of Modern Languages. Appointed in 1981. Klaus G. Grutzka, Naval Academy Murwik, Germanyg Naval Engineering School and Muthesius Art School, Kiel, Germanyg Instructor of Fine Artsg Artist-in- Residence. Appointed in 1982. Willard M. Dix, B.A., M.A., Amherst College, Princeton Llniversityg Instructor of English. Appointed in 1982. Q45 l .,. . uk Faculty 131 'nr William D. Becher, B.S., M.A., Ohio State University, Central Michigan Llniversityg Instructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1983. Thomas Eccleston, lll, B.A., M.A.T., Bowdoin College, Brown University, Instructor of History. Appointed in 1983. Linda J. Huskey, B.A., M.L.S., Berea College, University of North Carolinag Director of the Library, Instructor of Topics. Appointed in 1983. 132 Faculty WRX M. David R. Jones, B.A., Bowdoin Collegeg Instructor of Scienceg Adviser to the Fourth Form. Appointed in 1983. Steven W. Lloyd, B.A., Trinity Collegeg Director of College Advisingg Instructor of English. Appointed in 1983. Anthony D.J. Branker, B.A., M.M., Princeton University, University of Miamig Instructor of Instrumental Music. Appointed in 1984. Faculty 133 Douglas S. Livingston, B.S., Denison Llniversityg Instructor of Science. Appointed in 1984. William E. Mandigo, B.A., Wesleyan Universityg Instructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1984. William J. German, B.S., B.A., Llniversity of Lowell, Rutgers Llniversityg Instructor of Computer Science. Appointed in 1984. 134 Faculty X'- -f' fl Sn...- ,si A me A 5 , X b .lst sf S: vis Ne X lyke' xi . 2 3 4 .Q sl f-':""i-'ff lily" 'Lx Ann M. Rutherford CMrs. William HJ, B.A., M.A., Hollins College, University of Virginiag lnstructor of English. Appointed in 1984. G. Arthur Stetson, Il, B.A., M.B.A., University of North Carolina, Vanderbilt Universityg Assistant Director of Admissionsg Chairman, Scholarship Committee. Appointed in 1984. Nancy M. Walchak, A.B., M.A., Albright College, University of Denverg Assistant Librarian. Appointed in 1984. i 135 Ihr Peter LaB. White, A.B., Hamilton College, Instructor of Modern Languages. Appointed in 1984. Joseph W. Bretz, IV, B.S., Muhlenberg Collegeg Instructor of Science. Appointed in 1985. H. Wayne Curtis, A.B., University of New Hampshireg Assistant Director of Athletics, Instructor of English. Appointed in 1985. 136 Faculty ,nr .Q 1"77' wfisf ws s H9 V 3 fm" ., - 'S Sally A. McCauley, B.A., M.L.S., Davis and Elkins College, Indiana Llniversityg Assistant Librarian. Appointed in 1985. James M. Moore, B.A., Cornell Llniversityg Assistant College Adviserg Instructor of English. Appointed in 1985. Steven E. Warner, B.S., Allegheny Collegeg Instructor of Mathematics. Appointed in 1985. Headmaster's Office Mrs. Weiser, Mr. Watson, Mrs. Bergman Admissions Office ie- 'fi 1 . X- .,,..-.,,,,.., 19 EW 5 X4 r. Jackson, Ms. Latshaw, Mrs. Kijak, Mr. Stetson. 139 Ill 1 1 Q x Business Gfficze Gd First Row: Mrs. Grealey, Mrs. Fabian, Mrs. Sikora. Second Row: Mrs. Thomas, Mr. Foltz, Mr. Lambert. College Advisors' Office -dl, -....,,-'- vu.. 140 Staff Mrs. Walbridge, Mr. Lloyd, Mr. Walbridge, Mr. Moore Alumni Office if ww Standing: Mr. Price, Mr. Brownell, Mrs. Stauffer, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Hegedus, Mrs. Lynn. Seated: Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Lozenski. R ' t ' Qff' e p2,srraQfgaql!Qvgf iI'.I"',,,gQ,, gl: EHWEf Wggimirdxi EWSNRTI sms f pw' 9? . 'vi '44 lwfw My .M --V X- X Mrs. Gibble, Mrs. Fort, Mrs. Miller. Standing: Mrs. Koren, Mr. Pierre, Mrs. Krause. fi .M F 1 5 1 A X f X? Staff 141 Dean's Office Libral' L 1 - 'N Q K1 ' .- uf 4, 'K x P - Mrs Tsakonas Mrs' Booksto MW.. - Ll Miss Vlfglflla Rotz M 142 Mrs. Watson's Office elephone Exchange Infirmary 7-..., Mrs. Wampler, Mrs. Moser Alan H. Goldberg, School Lauliul 144 Staff X ., J N-.IL Mr. Gerber, Mr. Toth Jan A. Seldomridge, Director of Physical Woods Food Service hr- i mxeheg Z-lm ,A . 1' A , -7 lg :L si- . ' K Bruce Lukens QDirector of Auxiliaryservicesj, Mike Miller KAssistant Directorj The Grill rs. Birard, Mrs. Istenes Staff 145 'SVS-1.1 N , ,Q Qi' .X Mtygva' ,,.,...--M...,,x MILL 5 ivki new if .ir Q MX , 1 xl :si ., 21 W - 'SQ -M f m f ' Q. " Q45 5 as f .ff if-fv A ,, ifgswim Gym Staff , ,.,... ... W- 'g-Tk-'rf' 1' J'-f s , 1, I - ,, .1 .1 ,J ,iv Mr. Bender, Mr. Scheit, Mr. Pat Mauger Mrs. Harvey Staff I47 0 01:5 Sixth Form .,-iv is N 5-.. au .Xi -11 3. Sixth Form 149 ffl ' lllu John H. W Appreciation ln 1965, a special man became part of The Hill exper- ience. With his biting humor, balding head, and infinite enthusiasm, he introduced Third and Fourth Formers to the joys of Ancient History, while making sure the Second Formers' study skills were up to par. ln addition, he took the concerns of the Sixth Form to heart and as acted as the College Advisor and Director of Studies. John H. Woodward has been living the Hill School since he was first introduced to it. Mr. Woodward was raised at and graduated from The South Kent School and attended Trinity College and Bos- ton Llniversity, earning both a B.A. and a M.A. degrees. Mr. Woodward is a tireless worker who has devoted his life to bettering the lives of every Hill student he can reach, especially the underformers. His efforts and willingness to aid the younger students are incredible. For many springs he could be seen out on the far fields coaching the Juniors Baseball team to what was destined to be another loss. But that's O.K.g they learned baseball and they had fun! As a Foster hallmaster he never said "no" to anyone who needed help, but frequently did to those on his crew who wanted cuts from their morning workjobs. Neverthe- less, Mr. Woodward, "Woody," is fully devoted to the 150 Appreciation student body and makes them the focal point of his forts. He is ps complete a teacher as he is a person. content Woodward designed and still teaches his own course the mino was not minoriti have re courses who kne' was nan Just r ulty to h sees the the Mid honors a influenc What a studen Form an ciation .0 teach only Ancient and Ll.S. Histories, rities. He drew up this course at a time when considered fashionable to teach about all s. However, he stuck with his idea and his e ulted in one of the most current and pc ffered at The Hill. lt came as no surprise to N of his work in the History Department when ned as Chairman of the History Department cently Mr. Woodward was named by fellow ad the Steering Committee, the group that evaluation of the school's efforts developed Ie States Association. lt is one of his gn d once again puts him in a position where he the school. ver Mr. Woodward finds himself doing, he is t's friend. lt is with this in mind that we, the d The 1986 Dial, name this yearbook in A of our friend, Mr. John H. Woodward. ecognition Willis J. Pierre Since he came to the Hill in 1970, Mr. Pierre has been one of the most hard-working and dedicated members of the Hill School community. He has contributed in all areas, from Junior Achievement to casinos to the athletic field, and his work as Director of Studies has been invalu- able. But what Mr. Pierre is best known for is his sharp sense of humor and his incredible luck. Among math teachers, to whom humor is integral, Mr. Pierre is a degree above the rest, surpassing even the mighty Becher. His punishing wit has been a factor in the reduction of several unwary Second Formers into an even lower level of consciousness. His luck is also unequaled. Many a hopeful Hillie has left his Strawberry Festival dice game with empty pockets, and his fellow "investment Club" members have dubbed him "Fast Willie" because of his prowess at the card table. ln an effort to share his wealth of card-playing knowledge, he has founded one of the most renowned gambling establishments in the histo- ry of the Hill: Pierre's Poker Palace. Q Mr. Pierre's greatest efforts, though, have been re- served for Junior Achievement. Since founding the "pre- Yuppie" club three years ago, he has directed it to much recognition and several impressive awards. Although J.A. is student run, it is Mr. Pierre's expertise that has been the program's real capital. Counseling is a major part of Mr. Pierre's contribution to the Hill. As Director of Studies, he is the academic advisor to both the students and their parents. He is also responsi- ble for the organization of all faculty and student sched- ules and is head of the Academic Council, which involves deciding on all independent studies and helping to evalu- ate them at the end of the year. The new seven-period schedule is also the result of Mr. Pierre's efforts. At the end of the year, Mr. Pierre will leave the Director of Studies Office to return to the classroom. Therefore, The Dial wants to Recognize Mr. Willis J. Pierre for his unselfish devotion and sound advice. Recognition 151 Mrs. Ryckman Walbr dge Those students who have gone through the experience of applying to college know how the pressures and worries can build up. To these students there is a lady in the College Advisor's Office who allays these pressures and worries. She is as knowledgeable in advising students as anyone in the College Advisor's Office. Answering stu- dent's questions and keeping the College Advisor's Office running smoothly is a chief concern. She is known as "Mother W" by the College Advisors, for she accom- plishes much more than simply secretarial work. Without her, the College Advisor's'Office would not be the same. For the past three years, Mrs. Ryckman Walbridge has been a secretary in the College Advisor's Office. However, there should be another word to describe all the work and effort she puts into her job. She is an expert with proce- dures and policies. In addition, she has a photographic 152 Dedication Dedication ul 1 Q ' memory and is a great organizer. She keeps the College Advisor's When a Walbridge Office from turning to total chaos. student comes into the office all excited, Mrs. utilizes her motherly instincts to instantly calm the studenln down. "Mother W" is always willing to go that extra yard She even work goes to help the students, who are her first priority. knows the name of every Sixth Former! Her far beyond the daily routine. ln fact, she works through vacations so that each student's transcript is in order. Her should no work, for the most part, goes unseen, but it t be forgotten by any student who has to go through the College Advisor's Office. Why does Mrs. Wal- bridge do about the We, the Ryckman all of this? There is but one reason, she cares students' welfare. Class of '86 Dedicate our Dial to you, Mrs. Walbridge. 'S 'Us Dedication 153 " If 'xc 55" THE HILL SCHOOL POTTSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA l9454 To the Class of 1986: For each of you who who reads the newspapers, the bleak place. Between natural and the man-made tragedies in Ireland, it would seem that only a foolhardy mankind. Far better and more prudent would b pletely self-serving and narrow focus of watc and ignoring all others. world must appe tragedies in Me Central America listens to the nightly news sum aries and a x But that is not The Hill's way nor countless and subtle means this faculty and y it is your responsibility, even your duty, to talents to others. You have learned well, fo tinguishing characteristic it is that of hone fellow classmates, for the younger students, in that your concern is properly pragmatic an My request to you, therefore, is fo compassion that you already have, nurture it, wherever you find unjust actions, meanness of thought. In you, The Hill has placed those t the School's motto codifies in unsurpassed el Finally, brethren, r to be a frighteningly ico, Africa, and Colombia, the Middle East, and erson would choose to join for you to adopt a com- ing out only for yourself hall it be yours. Through ur school have taught that lend your strengths and if this class has one dis t concern: concern for nd for the School. Honest rational, not maudlin. r each of you to take the and then share and use it spirit, and narrowness of rusts, those duties that oquence: Whatsoever things are ie, Whatsoever things are Eorable, Whatsoever things are t, Whatsoever things are e, whatsoever things are ely, Whatsoever things are good report: If there be any virtue, And if there be any prais Think on these things. ea To the Class of 1986, every possible good wish and Godspeed. Sincerely, lhwailxiv-f Charles C. Watson Headmaster Samuel Johnston Archer Arch 3501 Overcreek Road Columbia, South Carolina 29206 Varsity Soccer fCo-Captainj, Varsity Winter Track, Varsity Spring Track, Hills News tEditorl, Spanish Club, Press Club, Reception Committee, Dance Committee, Student-Faculty Senate, Discipline Committee, Peer Support Group, Edgewood Tutoring Program, Breakfast Club CHonorary Memberl, Honor Committee, President of Sixth Form When you hit the ball over the fence, you can take as much time as you want running around the bases. -- Satchel Page lf you don't stand for something, you'Il fall for anything. - Bob Dylan creer es crear. - Miguel de Llnamuno Life's been good to me so far. - J. Walsh When you're through improving, you're through. - Unknown Sixth Form l55 Eric L. Speno The 19th Hole Ithaca, New York 14850 Fall and Winter Golf with Mr. Condon. Nature never deceives usg it is we who deceive ourselves. - Rouseau 36 156 Sixth Form -,Qu f" " 'fiffiyg ' ' 4 z,.fp:,,5 fi 'ff' A , 'X I' fi lil," K :fQf?,A 2, A 2 f '-'5""i 4 if 14' .sf 49' swf W' MM .1 43,1 nv' f IJ' ..-.31 55" ,. ,.vv " ' i L11 h "4-""' 4 ,,,.. irmlw 5' 'Uitllni 'ti 11 img . ig iilll 1- 'I in " Q A :if f - . ,L Q.. YY' ws. '--A Thomas Christopher Brogan Chris 1233 Linden St. Reading, Pa. Secretary-Treasurer of the Sixth Form, Secretary of the Student-Faculty Senate, Water Polo, Swimming, Ellis Theater Guild lPresidentJ, Honor Committee, Reception Committee, French Club As we stand upon the ledges of our lives, without respective similarities, it's either sadness or euphoria. - Billy Joel Chris, get in here! - Mr. White lf you don't know where you're going, you've gone Just keep moving on. - Stephen Sonheim X. Sixth Form 157 Kevin Wilcox Lahey Goose Maddog 511 Kenilworth Avenue Kenilworth, Illinois 60043 Dial fEditor-in-Chiefj, Hill News CPhotography Editorj, Varsity Lacrosse, Gun Club, Rifle Team, Club Rolfe People hasten to judge in order not to be judged themselves - Albert Camus A 300-pound gorilla tap-dances where he wants to. - Anon Don't wait for the last judgment. lt takes place every day. - Anon The essential is being able to permit oneself everything, even if, from time to time, one has to profess vociferously one's own infamy. O co We take the Worlds greatest DICIUTCS. l58 Sixth Form 5 1 ri xi . l Q v 1 3' .X ffl, ,X .,Q,'g'tlX ' f-43, f- '- I ' '- i K x .. -R Q ' 1 A M N l i e x 7 X 'f -JN: " - , i i ' M143 a, mf -Lf' A" .z .kyhff tg -...xr K .,-?43'- - ----...... 46 Duncan Matthew Hunsberger Matt Huns Thunderfoot 1627 North Keim Street Pottstown, Pennsylvania 19464 Dial fManaging Editorj, Prefect, Computer Science Club tPresidentJ, Five Year Club, Tutor Club, Howard the Duck Fan Club To err is human. To really foul things up requires a computer. Great spirits have always encountered violent opposition from mediocre minds. - Albert Einstein They're coming to take me away, ha- haaa!! - Napoleon XIV How come you're not a day boy? - Absolutely everybody Basketball is poetry in motion, and your poem doesn't rhyme, Hunsberger. - Mr. Parker Go sell it in Hong Kong! - Ron Pearlstein The Far Side courtesy of Gary Larson's Bride of the Far Side 159 4 - X- 'rw-C"' 1' C F73 fl 'Q A 1' " Jw C 'wr C, ' 1 . 'U in , L .ik 4 5 u,3A,dmf' A , 4 L Q, s , 3.57. .1 5 - W4 - 41 -v ,QL YS. fav A X f Enough! Enough! Enough! Somehow l have been stunn'd. Stand The corruption of man is followed by the corruption of language. - Ralph Waldo 160 Sixth Form Michael Robert Apfel Mike Snappy Snappy-Apps 550 Subal Palm Road Miami, Florida 33137 Varsity Soccer, Varsity Lacrosse, Prefect, Dial fEditorj, Honor Committee, Model LLN., French Club, Ski Club. - Walt Whitman back! Emerson .mia K if' eu 'iff ex R. Ross Baker Bakes Roos ter 807 Spring Ave. Fort Washington, Pa. l9034 Varsity Soccer, Varsity Squash fCaptainJ, Varsity Track, Dial iLiterary Editorl, Reception Committee QCO-Chairmanj, Hill News Record, New Student Advisorship Program Coordinator, Prefect, Grille Committee, Athletic Association, Law Club CPresidentJ, Spanish Club Nothing then is unchangeable but the inherent and unalienable rights of man - Thomas Jefferson Who's going to teach me peace and happiness - INXS I don't know about guardian angels All I know about's staying alive I can't shout about spiritual labels When little ones die and big ones thrive - Pete Townshend lf it isn't one thing it's another Sixth Form l6l James Victor Wenzel Wenz Swentz Pot Pie 240 Virginia Ave. Phoenixville, Pa. 19460 Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Dial lLayout Editor, Sixth Form Editorb Grille Committee, Club Rolfe, Five Year Club, Chess Club, Swim Therapy The water doesn't come and go, the waves do. - Geddy Lee Hang on to your ideas, try as they might they cannot steal your dreams. - Rush You can be the captain, and I will draw the charts. - Rush I know my goal is more than a thought, I'II be there when I teach what I've been taught. - Rush To Mom: Boy don't you worry . . . you'II find yourself. Follow your heart and nothing else, and you can do this if you try, all that I want for you my son is to be satisfied. L.S, Thanks for all the support and love Mom. I Love You. 162 1 IT u ' ' 'f ' 'Sri V 7' l,' ' , 4' qui. .,',:p.1g, J - 1':,:, .uf ' r e".'o,f,'n,' ,'o U I If ' 'o 0 ' " ' J ' u I '- . sl ' nl ' . m xv Q O Q' vi, 'O U "QF 4 z. -,' ' A n's W- -' ' ' " Q, I 2 Q.. t UO -4 I 1' ' in ."'.' "iq" ll 0 '. aft" . - 0 '- . N - " s . 1 f - Us M "' - . - 5.1 ,-,-, . ---, -. gs' ga'Q0g. ,'o ', K 'A'.',l. 414 'ff 1 1 ' .'- I . Q Q" Ps 'uu- Zfffjf' I i "--Q Michael Wayne Vollmer Volms Smike Beast Big Guy M.V. 7720 White Chapel Rd. Newark, Ohio, 43056 Varsity Football CCO-Captainl, Varsity Wrestling QCO Captainj, Varsity Lacrosse, Dial tSixth-Form Editor Layout Editorl Athletic Association fPresidentJ, Press Club Nice-Presidentj Dance Committee tChairmanj, Prefect, Sixth Form Committee, Disciplinary Committee, Honor Committee, Classics Club, Swim Therapy, Late Night Latin Club Forsan et haet olim meminesse iuvabit - Virgil I want to fly like an eagle, let my spirit carry me - Steve Miller For we are lovers of beauty yet with no extravagance and lovers of wisdom yet without weakness. - Pericles Vollmer, Why don't you get an operation on your mouth? - Mr. Groton l never thought l'd need so many people -- David Bowie I love you Mom, Dad and RV 163 Charles Craig Mahoney Charlie Chaz 4482 Nantucket Road Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 17112 Dial 1Photography Editorj, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Lacrosse, Record, Outing Club, New Student Advisorship Committee, Reception Committee, Late Night Latin Club A leader is best when people barely know he exists. Not so good when people obey and acclaim him. Worse when they despise him. Fail to know people they fail to honor you. But of a good leader who talks little, when his work is done, his duty fulfilled, the people will say, we did this ourselves. - Lao Tse When angry, count to ten before you speakg if very angry, count to a hundred. - Thomas Jefferson Thanks Mom and Dad for all your love and support. 164 Sixth Form lil? i 5 in N -L 5 X ' . li - W7 - 4 xp, E, Q.. X ' RQ' ,YE -8- xx Es, N fax el . B fe X.. eh 2 xt N Q. K Q,mQ -...g X ' - ' . t g in balsa i M 1 love you Mom and Dad. Paul J. Wallace Red Volt Fenwick Nipper 42 South Prado Atlanta, Georgia Varsity Wrestling, Dial fEditorJ, Student Advisor, Hill News, Record Eight divided by two equals six and two- thirds. - Mr. Condon There is no gathering the rose without being pricked by the thorns. - Bidpai Perhaps someday it will be pleasant to remember these things. - Vergil There is no greater joy than travelling to foreign lands and meeting unique and interesting people. - G. Kahn L. '-'ZIV 165 l Dominic McCarthy Dom Nick Dominique l Gloucester Circus Greenwich, London, Great Britain Varsity Soccer, Model LI.N., Open Minded Club, Hill News, Club Rolfe, Young Politician Club, Weekend Warrior Youth is a blunder, manhood a struggle, old age a regret. - Disraeli Nearly all Englishmen are of a superior sort, superiority being an English ailment. - D.H. Lawrence The education of a man is never completed until he dies. - R.E. Lee Hey Babe, take a walk on the wild side. - Lou Reed 166 Sixth Form ..-.,. N.-if ., G, ali, A 1 wail' rl i is . f rf fe S Gregory David Gilbert Greg Gilbert Gibby Gilbes Gill 252 Concord Drive Pottstown, Pennsylvania 19464 Varsity Hockey, Varsity Lacrosse, Spanish Club, Gun Club, Club Rolfe Never Surrender - Corey Hart 'Till the rivers run dry - Bill-O-Wood Friends, l will remember you, think of you, and pray for you, and when another day is through, l'll still be friends with you. - Unknown l've been waiting for this moment all my life. - Phil Collins Everything in my heart Thank you so much l love you both, Mom and Dad. 168 Sixth Form -nr , Aa l. .5 J I v 1 'C . ,J x , .1. H. is 1 A v 3' 'bm in l x J I 'i,. s Q wigs, wr- tvs., ii 1 C ,W cv I -auf? 'Q Peter Wells Vantine Peteema w 116 Broad Street Hamilton, New York 13346 Skeet and Trap Club, Club Rolfe, Student Activities Committee, Communist Club, President of Anti- Extracurricular Club Are his lights out yet. Give me a fish and l'll eat for a day, Teach me to fish and l'll eat for a lifetime. - Anonymous Thanks Mom and Dad. l69 Anthony Andrew Donato, Jr. Andy Donuts Dan Dan-cheese 2910 Shire Drive Sanatoga, Pennsylvania 19464 Varsity Cross-Country, Varsity Winter Track, Varsity Track, Reception Committee, New Boy Advisorship Committee, Classics Club, Hill News, Dial What shall it profit a man, if he gains the whole world and loses his own soul? Mark 8:36 The woods are lovely, dark and deep, But l have promises to keep, And miles to go before l sleep, And miles to go before l sleep. - Robert Frost He who walks in the middle of the road gets hit by trucks going both ways. - Me To Mom and Dad: Thanks so much for your help. l couldn't have done it without you. 170 Sixth Form 'T 1' via -a X QW., 1. H. 54 5 vim.: ,gg Q y' 6 I 5' , 14 -1 NA A.. 3, 1 -54 F .1 . .. wr Se S . 2 'P ' in ,- e Q 312' fs ...- 'I' Allen Symonds Crazy Al AI Slymons Squid Bluahh Slym Shadow ll Westland Houston, Texas 77019 Varsity Cross-Country 1CaptainJ, Ski Team, Varsity Spring Track, Prefect, Gun Club, Classics Club, Student Advisorship Program, Reception Committee, Dance Committee, Athletic Association, Ski Club, Outing Club, Model LLN., Library Committee No pain, No gain, No AI When treading on thin thin ice, you might as well dance. - Unknown Success consists of getting up just one more time than you fall. - Surfing Magazine Courage is grace under pressure. - Ernest Hemingway I get by with a little help from my friends. - The Beatles Thanks Mom and dad. l couldn't have made it without your love and guidance. Sixth Form l7l Matt Rocca Bird Old grey dog Snailed cage Braham Shiva 1079 Country Club Road West Chester, Pennsylvania 19380 Varsity Water Polo fCo-Captainj, Varsity Swimming KCO-Captainj, Hill News, Prefect, Special Olympics, Outing Club fPresiden0, Night Club Nice-Presidentj, Billy Club lt's quarter of . . . - Matt Rocca quarter of what? - Jeff Meiler Freddy-C! - Polo Team Bird, you're d . . . ing me. - Bayri Watch out for people who grin and winkg they have thought of something evil. - Proverbs 16:30 lt does a fool no good to spend money on an education, because he has no common sense. - Proverbs 17:16 Thanks Mom and Dad 172 i UN M ' George Jeffrey Meiler Smeiler Old Gray Dog Sluggo I2 Ravine Parkway North Oneonta, New York Varsity Swimming, Varsity Water Polo, Special Olympics, Botany Club Nice-Presidentl, Night Club 1PresidentJ, Ellis Theater Guild QStage Managerj, Freddy-C Fan Club Hand me the pillow, corduroy. - Me Pa-to-ta essential woman at Princeton. l was giving it to him the way he likes it. - Dave Rodin Better to live on the roof than to share the house with a nagging wife. - Proverbs 21.9 Thanks for everything Mom and Dad. Sixth Form 173 Craig William Beem Reems Beemer Screamer Rd. 3 Mohnton, Pennsylvania l954O Varsity Squash, Varsity Golf, Tennis Club Cl.H.M.M.J Nice-Presidentj, Chess Club, Model Ll,N. Club, Five Year Club, Late Night Betty Club 1ViceAPresidentJ Life is like an apple -- one begins - one matures - one withers - one dies. Always remember: Birds of a feather flock together. - Ben Franklin Don't worry and fret, faint-hearted, The chances have just begun, For the best jobs haven't been started, The best work hasn't been done. - Berlon Braley l shall grow old, but never lose life's zest, because the road's last turn will be the best. - Henry van Dyke l should have been a pair of ragged claws, scuttling across the floors of silent seas. - T.S. Elliot l74 Sixth Form Miss l . we Jon Jay Sasala Sas Salazar Sas man 941 Cedar Road Schwenksville, Pennsylvania 19473 Varsity Wrestling, Outing Club, Gaming Club, Ski Club Do you know what you are? You are what you is. You is what you am. A cow don't make ham. You ain't what you're not. So see what you've got. - Frank Zappa Day after Day love turns grey Like the skin of a dying man. Night after Night, we pretend it's all right, But l have grown older and You have grown colder and Nothing is very much fun anymore. - Pink Floyd l am just a new boy. A stranger in this town. Where are all the good times? Who's gonna show this stranger around? - Pink Floyd Sixth Form l75 I' Peter Nicholas Geisler, Jr. Sneaks Geis 39 Creston Avenue Tenafly, New Jersey Varsity Track, Varsity Winter Track, Prefect, Reception Committee QCo'ChairmanJ, French Club Nice-Presidentj, Dance Committee, New Boy Advisor, Glee Club, Dial, Hill News, Probation Club fChairmanJ, Ski Club Major uncool Dude, that's bogus! - .. ' HI l never forget a face, but in your case l'll make an exception. - Groucho Marx e M r If you do something tonight, that you'll be T 1 -, sorry for tomorrow morning, sleep late. sf, - Henny Youngman " xsw .Mfr Life goes on. lt happens every day, so appreciate what you've got, before it's i'ii taken away. - The Wings xz. T :,5.k.,, 2 5 agwmfxt az tg: . 33 Xi i vt Q N ,ju . QQ. ' i W1 176 Sixth Form null! f I ga .. ,Q ? A ' 1 5 iff? ry. 1 W.. 5 ,figf s.'-fx-wvi. A , X X 1: ' ,N-,X-K , se. .,x ,,,l.,, Q... x x '- fxmx. Jaxx A p i , v 4 .Q Q? T as :UQ X hu. -.yu 1 vw: .. i' xv? filflyw-. ve A nw '- W ,S 2 5 '-g 'QS' ..jQ,wc:l14.3f .Q K Q XSS? N ' xi. i Q zwfvww- ,W 5. -Q. . . o 1. , -w , . x . , x Qi- Jonathan Drew Pierce Jon 1201 Saradana Rd. Harrisburg, Pa. 17112 Varsity Baseball, Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Diving, Student Activities Committee, Hill News, Dining Room Captain, Bike Club, New Boy Advisor Coordinator The man who goes alone can start today, but he who travels with another must wait till that other is ready. - Henry David Thoraeu Life is so strange. - Missing Persons Come on Let's see what you've got Just take your best shot And don't blow it. -- Styx Mom, Dad, Bill, and Snupie, Thank you very much for giving me this great opportunity. l cannot tell you how much this school has allowed me to grow. l love all of you very much. - Love, Jon 178 Sixth Form William Mitchell Dawson lV Will Rd. 'I Dalton, Pa. 18414 Varsity Wrestling A friend is one before whom l may think aloud. - Ralph Waldo Emerson Out on the road today l saw a Deadhead sticker on A little voice inside my head Said don't look back You can never look back. - Don Henley Move yourself You always live your life Never thinking of the future Prove yourself You are the move you make Take your chances win or lose - Yes Thanks to everyone for all your help l never would have made it without you C'est la vie! Sixth Form l79 Timothy Patrick Ramos Tim Coast to Coast Ra-moose Pumpkin 2017 North Sedgewick Chicago, Illinois 60614 Varsity Football, Ellis Theater Guild fSecretary- Treasurerj, Gun Club, Spanish Club, Outing Club, Fascists Club, Late night Latin Club I'm taking it as it comes, and you know that it comes to everyone. - Jerry Jeff Walker lt ain't no big deal, we're all lucky to be alive. - Eric Clapton Just want to be misunderstood . . . l want to be obscure and oblique, inscrutable and vague, so hard to pin down. - Pete Townsend Gettin' out of bed just ruins my whole day. - Jerry Jeff Walker l8O Sixth Form 'N V" ..,..--0-""' nrvll""' !""""" 'Y-:sms-gm. John W. Bicknell, Jr. Bicky Bick The Bicker 5470 Tilbury Houston, Texas 77056 Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Hill News, Spanish Club, Reception Committee, New Boy Advisorship Program, Ellis Theater Guild, Ski Club, Tutor Club Good afternoon, Mr. Cleaver, Mrs. Cleaver, where's young Wallace . . . - Eddie Haskel Check . . . My Bad. On Two. - Anonymous l'm just a man whose intentions are good. Oh, Lord, please don't let me be misunderstood. - The Animals Petty Mortal, dost thou know to whom ye speak? - Zeus N Sixth Form 181 Allen Cadwell Grant B.A. Al H.A. P.O. Box 359 Chestertown, Maryland 21620 Varsity Football, Hill News 1Executive Editorj, Edgewood Tutor, Rifle Team, Gun Club, Prefect, Five Year Club, Late Night Latin Club Vollmer and Ramos, why don't you shut up and study! - Me You shall perish if you ever speak of a tin can in a safe opened by a lobster. T. Ramos 182 Sixth Form F. ...ff s'is R.. i..-ef ,ii Joseph Anthony Diaz Joe Pepe Shmoe 261 Continental Drive Pottstown, Pa. 19464 Varsity Tennis, Spanish Club 1Secretary-Treasurerj Honor Committee, Prefect, New Boy Advisor Committee The fool on the hill sees the sun going down and the eyes in his head see the world spinning round. - Beatles We're on the road to no nowhere - The Talking Heads I Sixth Form 183 Simon Hankinson Hank Hankie Spankie Spankin' Hank Slimon 172 South Harrison Street Princeton, New Jersey 08540 Cross-Country, Spring Track, 3-5-7 Club, Bridge Club, Skeet Club, Refrigerator Owners' Association Ar jou on dish hall? - Mrs. Yerman Wake me up in an hour, then l'll work. - My Roommate Never sit with your back to the door. - Lazarus Long At the height of a bald man's fame, an eagle is bound to drop a turtle on his head. '. ,x mn N L . f3,,.., .,- - Gorevidal is QP" fi-f T. ' 93' V S 5 x of K .af . - l84 Sixth Form 3 m re- X I 5 Q R X, X Z , 3 x Q if -27- - -unba- 'f. .T-" 'fi . . , 'L 1--.. . " " - , . 'x , . . 'F'-' ' XX - "ff, 11, ' ' 5' 'N '-Ml ...,.'1 'V V I .' vi-PQ Christian Michael Baldia Baldy Balls Ghandi The Crazy Indian 1625 Franklin Street Berwick, Pennsylvania 18603 Varsity Cross-Country, Varsity Spring Track, Varsity Winter Track, Artisan's Guild, Five Year Club, Model LI.N. Club Nice-Presidentj, Student Advisorship Program l must study politics and war that my sons may have the liberty to study mathematics and philosophy . . . in order to give their children a right to study painting, poetry and music. - John Adams We are the music makers, and we are the dreamers of dreams. - Arthur William O'Shaunnesy Why should we be in such desperate haste to succeed in such desperate enterprises? If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummerg Let him step to the music he hears, however measured or far away. - Thoreau Thanks Mom and Dad for everything. - Chris db- fl sv fl """--, ,I Q, '11 .'Zr it . sa'- 515 William Alan Woodard Woody Mano 2708 Oakland Ave. Lakeland, Fla. 33803 Varsity Water Polo, Varsity Tennis CCaptainj, Model LLN., Spanish Club, Radio Club, Pipe Club, Road Trip Club There's a southern accent, Where I come from The young'ins call it country The Yankees call it dumb I got my own way of talkin But everything is done with a southern accent Where l come from - - Tom Petty What a drag it is getting old! - The Rolling Stones . g:iN""'f' f ' Z2f'P.t-ZZ! 211 gnu, Sixth Form 187 155 Theodore Baker Achilles Todd Tendy Chilly 18300 South Whitten Lane West Linn, Oregon 97068 Varsity Skiing, Varsity Track, Varsity Fall Track tCaptainJ, Sailing Club QPresidentl, Ski Club, Outing Club, French Club, New Boy Advisorship Program Try not to become a man of success, but rather a man of value. - Albert Einstein You can't hold a man down without staying down with him. - B.T. Washington We have a choice in life between being either happy or sad, it's our decision. T. Buckner Thank you Mom and Dad for your support. You made it possible. 188 Sixth Form . W'-.L " 5:...v'-'i ' ' -in in rx ii I"' Allen McCaslin Hutcheson Hutch Smiley 7784 Hillside Drive La Jolla, Ca, 92037 Spanish Club Nice-Presidentj, Press Club fSec.- Treas.J, Ski Team, Dial, Hill News, Outing Club, Ski Club, Club Rolfe, lntram Soccer lCo-Captainj All truths which are hidden become poisonous. - King Lear Get the balance right. - Depeche Mode The harder you pushed yourself, the more you were pulled. - Nike There is always a compromise. - Mr. Eccleston Uncle will take care of you. - Mr. Woodward Conservatism stinks. - Mr. Lloyd l will always remember my years at the Hill, not as the best nor as the worst, but as the most valuable. Thanks Mom and Dad. N 'h an Sixth Form 189 Brad N. Bowelle Rambo Bowl cjo Aramco P.O. Box 624 Dhahran, Saudi Arabia Far East Club, Model Ll.N., Young Politicians Club, Ski Club We gotta get out of this place . . . - Animals l have a dream. - Martin Luther King Jr. l've been waiting for this moment for all my life. - Phil Collins Mom, Dad - Thanks for all of your support and most of all, your love. l9O Sixth Form X x 1 N ff Q-f Rene A. Ekeheien Raegae Renader Renegade Dirt Kjoiaveien 6lfl37O Asker, Norway Student Trainer, Model U.N., Gun Club, Reception Committee Go hence forth and multiply singularly. - Churchhill l get buzzed off the fact that Andy Warhol's heard of us, because he gets buzzed off the fact that Picasso had heard of him. - Frankie Goes To Hollywood lf love is pleasing, lady, yield yourself to Z ij' X el Q 4 ,Kit I Ni ,, , 4 s 1 I KR png 1 love. - Virgil Take on me, take me on. - A-Ha Sixth Form 191 s l Theodore V. Cam Jr. Ted T.C. Slam Theo T-ski 3700 Baring St. Philadelphia, Pa. 19104 Spanish Club, Bike Club, Reception Committee, New Boy Advisorship Program fAssistant Coordinatorj, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Lacrosse l expect to pass through this world but once. Any good therefore that l can do, or any kindness that I can show to any fellow creature, let me do it now . . . For l shall not pass this way again. - The Road of Life Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you. - Proverb True friendship is a plant of slow growth and must undergo and withstand the shocks of adversity before it is entitled to the appellation. - Washington There is no friendship, no love, like that of the parent for the child. - H.W. Beechen Thank you Mom and Dad for all you have done for me. l love you both. 192 Sixth Form Samrat Khichi Lester Sambo 240 Stonehouse Road West Millington, New Jersey 07946 Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Press Club, Law Club, Swarm Member Thanks Mom and Dad for everything Originality is the key to success. - Gigi Kirkman l'm not in this world to live up to your expectations, Neither are you here to live up to mine. - P. Tosh Winning isn't everything, it's the only thing. - Vince Lombardi Sixth Form 193 Robert V. Carreon Blobbie Bob Rob Pops cfo Aramco P.O. Box 6095 Dhahran, Saudi Arabia Spanish Club, Reception Committee, Far East Club, New Boy Advisorhsip Program, Model U.N., Sandrat Club, Gun Club, Stragegy and Tactics Club Le coeur est le seul instrument, qui brise, continue a battre. - l.P. Aside from the fact that l have five tests, three essays, a lab writeup, and two stories to read for tomorrow, and an away game, l have absolutely nothing to worry about. - J.J.B. l'd like to thank my parents and all my friends at various boarding schools who have given me strength to make it through boarding school. A special thanks goes to Mr. Reese who got me out of the Lawrenceville School. This Yearbook page is dedicated to my grandfather, who passed away on October 6, 1985. May the goodness of the Lord Buddha shine on him forever. I love you Grandfather, wherever you are. 194 Sixth Form I .- .-:ffl Bradley David Baum Blaum Baumster Aramco, Box 2472 Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, 31311 Reception Committee, French Club, Computer Club, Student Activities Committee, The Band, lf you love quality without a fault, you will find no match for Kramer. Whul?! . . . No senior coffee? . . . lt's Vivarin time!! - Me We can't go out tonight, Miami Vice is on. - Rene Thanks Mom and Dad for all your love and support. l would also like to thank all my friends, Folgers Crystals and Kramer for keeping me sane. Sixth Form 195 in ,., NP!-sf as Amarak Varapany Khampan Panya Amtrak 67 Rockledge Road North Bronxville, New York 10708 Hill News tEditorj, Record tEditorJ, Wargames Club, Classics Club, M-Team fCharter Memberj Anyone who keeps the ability to see beauty never grows old. - Franz Kafka Reality can destroy the dream, why shouldn't the dream destroy reality? - George Moore l cannot tolerate bigots. They are all so obstinate, so opinionated. - Joseph McCarthy He who asks a question is a fool for five minutesg he who does not ask a question , remains a fool forever. - Chinese Proverb And knowing is half the battle. - The G.l. Joe Force Cexcluding Snake- Eyesj an l AXM- -x f X. , . -4- ZH -- . K v 196 Sixth Form 'Q 'Q' we Q me ttt .. 1 i 'fffit Y Theodore McEwan Green 1 l' A R 1 3 'X Ned Pooh-Bear P Y - J .J- 4 1711 Santa Maria Place 'Q 1 Orlando, Florida 32806 to x, . J av ' Varsity Football fManagerJ, Varsity Baseball I Y A 'il 'A CManagerJ, Strategy and Tactics Club, Far East Club -W And now l know. f X - Little Kid - ' ln the NFL each week, twelve teams gotta Ul1Uf'LR 115 C.. Y' 1 A wi' f ...Q - ' l -.nl win and twelve gotta lose. - Neal Colzie x GA 0 CLA27 l don't need this. - F.S.G. There's a sucker born every minute. - P.T. Barnum Eat, drink and be merry and then die an overweight degenerate slob with liver trouble. , - A.V.K.P. Q, Q gd Q. - - ,, , 1, skunk 1 I' l'I ' Sixth Form 197 Peter Cox Funt Fiesta Party Pete Iceman Shiek Crash Monster 205 Crest Road Southern Pines, North Carolina 28387 Varsity Basketball, Varsity Tennis, Gun Club, Ski Club, Fiesta Incorporated, P.G. Sucker Club l'm just a new boy in this town, just a stranger, who's going to show this new boy around. The Carolina Connection Club - Presidents Because l'm your father, that's why! Dude Man! - The Hill School Lingo Let the good times roll - Cars Many admire, few know. - Hippocrates Some day we'll look back at this, and it will all seem funny. - Bruce Springsteen Go State! 198 nel LX WC alt?-, Q T4 I -v..,4'm x iii -.h 'QD If 1--rs-""" 'x S211 'llam- 1 K 'Trim -4 i - Albert Joseph Evans B. J, 31 Blossom Lane Schuylkill, Pennsylvania Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Golf, Hill News, Reception Committee, Club Rolfe, Press Club Every human possesses a heart, but in only a few do hearts provide the true measure of the individual - a better yardstick than height, weight and speed over forty yards. - Sara Jane Freligh Life's battles don't always go to the stronger or faster man, but sooner or later the man who wins is the man who thinks he can. Tough times never last . . . , but tough people do. The leaves have fallen around, it's time I was on my way. - Led Zepplin I love you Mom and Dad. Sixth Form 199 VA. E-x fix.. N, s S X . ' 'x David Bradley Fallon Brad S. 3502 Jefferson Drive Spokane, Washington 99203 Varsity Football fCo-Captainl, Varsity Lacrosse, Model Ll.N., Reception Committee, Ski Club any 2511 I Q' 4 a',v',- n',v. 'I . a bv I if Winning isnt everything it s the only thing - Vince Lombardi Take your time, don't live too fast. Troubles will come and they will pass. W And be a simple kind of man . . . - Lynyrd Skynyrd Winners never quitg Quitters never win. pf The future always arrives before we are ready to give up Q ' the past. 0 o a o 4' ' v 0" 0. ,. n "' 0: Sixth Form 201 H, a',l " f ' 7, , Q, - , .1-L v,-,, .WM . , LL...-1,-1 :,.f.:,,'al .b r . - , t - -FV. , -.i.':+f.'-. 9. f'. R ,fiig " E' M". -' 'af ' ' 413:15 ' ' , 1 a', 1 ' ' . ' a r , 0 f5'jll'gf,.':. f l . SQ o : ' rr:-5,-,,,,41e1g. 151 . .:,v., ,004 ,Q Thanks Mom and Dad for all your support. . . .:. Q figxw '- , . T'...'f9', mc' fl v:4. 4: o:,' ' ' ,O Q "-4' 7'!" .x 'Oo 00' l'- ' ' '- J' ' V o 4' 'fn' f -'?"u3 QiQ ,0' go' , f .y,.4-f-.AQ QJL ..O ..4 .'.,,s-. .W .Oo , : ,y 1 lj- , '44, al' O Robert C. Hagood Hagwood Goob Hags Bob 46 South Battery Charleston, South Carolina 29401 Varsity Soccer, Varsity Lacrosse, Hilltones, Glee Club, Co'Chairman Model Ll.N., Co4Chairman New Boy Advisorship Program, Record, Sailing Club iSecretary-Treasurerj, Prefect This my number four son. - B.A. Save Yo' Confederate money boys. The South's gonna rise again! Many times l've lied, Many times l've listened. Many times l've wondered How much there is to know. - Montgomery and L.Z. l know we've Come a long way, We're changing day to day, But tell me where do the children play? - Cat Stevens 6 202 FEED LIMIT t,,t . ,pm ,,-ee. g ,,, , 1 . .wif ' sf , . ,. 'fs 4'--s xi ii. a Mig, .1 I 15 James Joseph McCarthy Jim Jimbo MacaDoo Mac 20 Wells Lane Short Hills, New Jersey 07078 Varsity Football, Varsity Lacrosse, Prefect, Model U.N. CCO-Chairmanj, New Boy Advisorship Program fCo-Chairmanj, Junior Achievement Nice-President of Personnel and Corporate Secretaryj, French Club fSecretary-Treasurerl, Dance Committee, The Record CCo-Editorl, Swarm Member, Young Politicians Club fCo-Founderl, Philadelphia Drama Guild, Reception Committee, Student Activities Committee Good luck in class and on the field the rest of the way. - Buzz 119855 What are you guys gonna do when it's World War Ill? - Harry Price The man who gives up accomplishes nothing and is only a hindrance. The man who does not give up can move mountains. - Ernest Hello The sky is only out of reach for those who don't jump high enough. - Publius Thanks Mom and Dad. Sixth Form 203 Anthony Charles Leonard, Jr. Tony 71 East 71th Street New York City, New York 10021 Varsity Fall Track QCO-Captainj, Varsity Track, Student Advisorship Program, Hilltones CSecretaryJ, Glee Club, Prefect, Ski Club, Sailing Club Nice' Presidentj Up on the Hill they think l'm o.k., or so they say. - Steely Dan When mad, count to ten, When very mad, swear. - Mark Twain 204 Sixth Form no 1 Sung-Bin Park Sung Bingy Bing-Bong 183-8 Bukahyundong Seodamoon-Gu Seoul, Korea Varsity Winter Track, Varsity Spring Track, Prefect, New Student Advisor, Sailing Club Nobody mess with my mama, - Mr. T. sf-1 Sixth Form 205 Aleco Jaime Bravo 3l0l Davenport Street N.W. Washington, D.C. 20008 Press Club CPresidentJ, Library Committee QSecretary- Treasurerl, Hilltones, Spanish Club, French Club, Athletic Association QSecretary-Treasurerj, Varsity Track fCaptainl, Swim Therapy, Winter Track, Student Activities, Model LLN., Ellis Theatre Guild, Drama Guild, R.A.F. Don't try to live your life in one day, Don't go speed your time away. - Howard Jones l have a dream. - Martin Luther King You can't conceive of the pleasure in my smile. -- Neil Young l have the simplest taste . . . l'm always satisfied with the best. -- Oscar Wilde Each time a man stands up for an ideal, or acts to improve the lot of others, or strikes out against injustice, he sends forth a tiny ripple of hope, and crossing each other from a million different centers of energy and daring, those ripples build a current that can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance. - Robert F. Kennedy A man dies when he refuses to stand up for what is right. - Dr. Martin Luther King 206 Sixth Form 1? Y I l lllt' 1 . I , x ww 5 l av 3 ,fx 1 PK! st"i1"g . 'ug K il -mga i14vxaf"YQ?"" J . ,QM ,455 Balm At. Y ill!L"c 54 if . .,a.. 1 sim., us' ce M 1,w, M. NVQO - -H J y ., . W . M. , gefyl- L at 1 ,,, ' r J go .- -N' M,43 ',3b:kstn,,s K,7, fs t 'ww . . aft . we we 1 - wrwsnv an 'we'-0' ' .nay-l,. ' X - 5 . 1. C I ' 2 ' . , 4 ,ns , if .4 .K was e 'w K E .Ilia W 9 Q . 1 l xx n N x Ny xxx t X X .-.---.- iid ,... me V Nt ? K I ,v y X, ,M f ,S xf. Francisco Gali Apartado 155 El Tigre Edo, Anzoategui, Venezuela Graterford Society, Spanish Club, Gun Club, Law Club, Prefect, Varsity Lacrosse What the superior seeks in himself is what the mean man seeks in others. - Confucius The superior man acts before he speaks and then speaks according to his actions. - Confucius Humiliation breeds success, wealth, power, and passion beyond his wildest dreams. - Scarface fanp- Thomas Richard Haan Huck Haanster 724 Warren Street Reading, Pennsylvania 19601 Varsity Tennis, Varsity Football, Varsity Soccer, Hill News tEditor-in-Chiefl, Cum Laude Society, Reception Committee, Air Force l, Club Rolfe, Scrambler's Club CPresidentl For verily l say unto you, That whosoever shall say unto this mountain, Be thou removed, and be thou cast into the seag and shall not doubt in his heart, but shall believe that those things which he saith shall come to pass, he shall have whatsoever he saith. - Mark 11:23 These memories, which are my life - for we possess nothing certainly except the past - will always be with me. - Evelyn Waugh Someone must have traduced Joseph K. for without having done anything wrong he was arrested one fine morning. - Franz Kafka They called me Gary until the Coolers, then they called me Bob. - Spring Break '85 Nothing is more seductive for man than his freedom of conscience. But nothing is a greater cause of suffering. 208 - Fyodor Dostoevsky Michael J. Bernert Mike Berny 2735 Brendan Circle Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania, 19006 Wrestling, Hill News fLayout Editorj, Press Club, Gun Club, Scrambling Club, Late Night Latin Club Shut the f up, l got a test to study for, - A.G. l will prepare myself, so when the opportunity arises, l will be ready. Ez' Ni ., "'5-1 AVF: .11 LW PA. 209 'iihu 'Y 'qi Q, 52. I ii, ., K , ,Sw to . . b ,N ity 0 A 5 4 1' W lu-' , he S. . , J 4 4 XX i r , . N 1? t Christopher Michael Gali Chris 330 Robinhood Dr K, zio ive Yardley, Pennsylvania Varsity lce Hockey, Varsity Lacrosse, Model U.N., Hill News, Reception Committee, Gun Club There are no great men in this world, only ordinary men who, un der extraordinary circumstances, rise to the occasion and do what they have to do. Only as high as l reach can I grow. Only as far as l seek can l go. Only s deep as l look can l see. Only as much as I dream can l e. - Karen Ravin Our greatest glory consists not of never failing, but in rising every time we f Il. - Gra t 210 Sixth Form Michael Edward DeFao Mike 11007 Stevens Road Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19116 Varsity Hockey, Reception Committee, Hill News, Gun Club, Model LLN., New Boy Advisor 'Cause in the darkness there'll be hidden worlds that shine. - Bruce Springsteen You gotta lose to know how to win. - Aerosmith We're pulling outta here to win. - Bruce Springsteen I took the road less travelled by, and it made all the difference. -- Robert Frost Thanks Mom and Dad. Sixth Form 211 Patrick Aaron Basile Baze Trix Pat 90 Black Mat Rd. Douglassville, Pa. 19518 Hill News QPhotographer Editorj, Ski Club, Outing Club, Gun Club, Day Boy President Baby we were born to run! - Bruce Springsteen Life's a BEACH!!! - Me l've been putting out the fire with gasoline. - David Bowie We're on the road to nowhere . . . - Talking Heads We're jammin . . . We're jammin - Bob Marley l'm the American misfit kid, still 212 Sixth Form wondering what l did . . . - The Cars P ' F 1' 'f L ,mmm P .S wks c H E 1 pe I ir' F 'l ,sr Paul Joseph Matuch Matooch Gimpy Crash 379 Main Street Collegevilla, Pa. 19426 Ski Club, Classics Club, Jazz Band, Vice-President of Dayboys Try as they might they cannot steal your dreams. - Rush What did the man say? . . . More beers! lsn't it a little early to be sleeping Baze? - Me l'd rather be skiing. Thanks Mom and Dad Sixth Form 213 Brad Van Spriell Visor Fuzz 22 Woodland Circle Dowingtown, Pa. 19335 Ski Club, 3-5-7 Club, Rolfe Essay Club. lt's been such a long time. l think l should be going. Time doesn't wait for me, it keeps on rolling. - Boston Go count the drops Dave! - Us l'm as free as a bird now. And this bird you can not change. - Lynard Skynard Who am I really? Bulwinkle the Moose? - Opus Thanks Mom and Dad for this chance 214 Sixth Form Nyle Khan Kubla Chan Genghis cfo Aramaco PO Box 5159 Dhahran, Saudi Arabia Ski Club, 3-5-7 Club, Rolfe Essay Club lf l leave here Tomorrow will you still remember me. - Lynard Skynard lt's the Price we've gotta pay and all the games we've gotta play, makes me wonder if its worth it to carry on . . - T.S. Yes, Please!! - Us Thanks seems so little for all you have done, Mom and Dad, but what else can l say? Sixth Form 215 Andrew McNally Steiny Ace 16 Canterbury Court Wilmette, Illinois 60091 Varsity Hockey, Varsity Soccer, Junior Achievement 1Presidentl, Grill Committee, Prefect, Reception Committee, Model LLN., Weekend Warrior, Breakfast Club, Grateful Dead Club QChairmanl, Hill News, Motel Hell Club, Young Politicians Club 1Co- Founder and Co-Chairmanj Nothing is impossible unless you have to do it yourself. Well Cub fans it's finally overg lt's time for an ice cold Bud. - Harry Carey l lost a couple of battles, but I won the war. YOLl'RE UNBEELIEEVABLE - Mr. Eccleston Nyce! - Uncle Woody 216 Sixth Form Scott Preston Harrison Harry Hairbag Harrisont 6010 Saint Andrew's Lane Richmond, Virginia 23226 Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball fCo-Captainj, Varsity Lacrosse, Varsity Tennis, Reception Committee, Ski Club, French Club, Model Ll.N., Co- Founder and Co-Chairman of Young Politicians Club Dance Committee, Five Year Club, Athletic Association CPresidentl, Prefect, Swarm Member, Motel Hell Club Winning isn't everything, lt's the only thing. - Vince Lombardi Blow it off Harry! Uncle will take care of you. - Woody We search for a perfect world which we will never find. Sixth Form 217 Forrest Scott Gillispie Glip Varsity Football, Classics Club, Tutor Club, Chess Club, Gaming Club, Stomach Club We know what we are, but know not what we may be. - Shakespeare Never put off till tomorrow what you can do the day after tomorrow just as well. - Mark Twain Happiness is a habit - cultivate it. - Elbert Hubbard Never give in, never give in, never, never, never, never - in nothing, great or small, large or pretty - never give in except to convictions of honor and good sense. - Winston Churchill Gillispie's Law - When in doubt, guess. 218 Sixth Form 'N V' 1 3, R .rv ,,-- as James Laurence Talbot Knighton Jim Jimmy Jimbo Dr. Jim 1006 Timber Creek Drive Annapolis, Maryland 21403 Tutor Club, Far East Club, Young Politicians' Club, Radio Club, Hill News, Record, Student Trainer, Classics Club fPresidentJ, Stomach Club iPresidentJ, Flat Earth Society, Math Hater's Club Therein is the secret of cheerfulness, of depending on no help from without and needing to crave from no man the boon of tranquility. We have to stand upright ourselves, not be set up. - Marcus Aurelius Plato is dear to me, but dearer still is truth. - Aristotle 'Tis five years since, an end, said Ig mf' l'Il march no further, time to die. 9' AIl's lost, no worse has heaven to give. f Worse has it given, and yet I live. FAU - A.E. Housman Sixth Form 2l9 . -,-.- xr . ix QQ. 3 -Esc ' ' K ' A if Q x ix W X 9 x K :Q Q V' -5- ,..J' 4 R . ir . f-f:,"5-'vs 2,1621- f"' X 1 X wi Lat N Q 1 Todd K. Bell Weed Bod 6861 Chase Road Lafayette, N.Y. 13084 Jazz Band, Glee Club, Hilltones, Dead Club, Pipe Club fThe Final Yearsj, Late Night Club Comes a time When the Blindman Takes your hand Says, "Don't you see? You've gotta make it Sometime, on the dreams You still need." s ,, - Jerry Garcia llill Just a song Before I go. ' ' To whom it may concern if Traveling twice the speed of sound its easy to get burned. - D. Crosby Good luck to all in reaching what you see as your dream. Sixth Form 221 l Michael Joseph Morris, lll Mike Moe Bird Jug Hollow Road Phoenixville, Pennsylvania 19460 Varsity Cross-Country, Varsity Winter Track, Varsity Spring Track, Spanish Club, Tutor Club, Edgewood Tutor, Reception Committee, Prefect, Bike Club, New Boy Advisor Nothing is as boring as a well-rounded man. - F. Scott Fitzgerald El que percevera, alcansa. - Spanish proverb All fixed ideas are wrong, including this one. - Hungarian proverb You guys are awesome! - A cross-country opponent VaishNAVA!! - Me Hey Bird, what's your average? - Ross 222 Sixth Form ,Q 3, '54 'QA -' A1142 4,?ElJfS' Qltlig James L. Ealy, lll Jim Squealy Ealy The Hill School Pottstown, Pennsylvania l9464 Varsity Soccer, Varsity Golf, Hilltones, Glee Club, Prefect, Reception Committee, Grill Committee, Five Year Club l thought boxers were for guys. - My Roommate l wish I could set the clock back and blow off for four more hours. - My Roommate The grabbing hands grab all they can, all for themselves after all. - Depeche Mode Thanks for everything, Mom - l love you. xp. 0 Q-A-4--e Q. 'M 'Y Thanks for everything, Dad and Julie - l love you both. Sixth Form 223 in CSS' Joseph Hanson Knowles Jay Knowles 5816 Solway Street Pittsburgh, Pa. 15217 Box 25 Ligonier, Pa. 15658 Prefect, Ski Team, French Club, Varsity Lacrosse, Weekend Warrior Club France Wayness I have nothing to offer but blood, toil, tears, and sweat. 224 Sixth Form - Winston Churchill Sois pas Con lot I Jonathan Peter Rotenberg Rots Rosta Jon 1320 Van Steffy Avenue Wyomissing, Pennsylvania 19601 Prefect, France Club, Five Year Club, Reception Committee, Ski Club, Varsity Lacrosse Well, l used to be disgusted, but now l try to be amused. - Elvis Costello No sane man can be happy, for to him life is real and he sees what a fearful thing it is. - Samuel Clemens Sixth Form 225 Thanks Mom and Dad for giving me the chance. ,..,.,,JF an f 1 ...-'gp-' Ayman Zaru Zuru Zero Zoro 40 Aramco Box 291 Abqaxq 31311, Saudi Arabia Reception Committee Gun Club, Ski Club, Outing Club Student Advisorship Program Hit him Satish - Me You can t have everything, where would you put it - Steven Wright Friends are those rare people who ask how we are and then wait to here an HUSWCI' - Ed Cunningham Satish Kodali Sats Radish Cuddly Aramco Box 9251 Dhahran, Saudi Arabia Tutor Club, Hill News, Dining Room Captain, Cum Laude Society, Model U.N. Club, Classics Club, Computer Club, Reception Committee, Gun Club. Somebody hit 'em! - Me We're too good to be humble. - Me Character consists of what you do on the third and fourth tries. - James Michener If you say what you think, don't expect to hear only what you like. - Malcolm Forbes Sixth Form 227 Graham William Lewis 3 Union Street Oneonta, New York 13820 Varsity Soccer ICO-Captainj, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Track, Varsity Lacrosse, Hill News CEditorj, French Club QCO-Presidentj, Breakfast Club, Convicts Club lt's hard to be a saint in the city . . . - Bruce Springsteen Forget the Alamo. - Unknown How much harsher could life possibly become? - Me Don't ever tell anybody anything. if you do, you start missing everybody. - Salinger The Catcher in the Rye Life is what happens while you are making other plans. - John Lennon 228 Sixth Form X vi ' ' K4 'fc 1 I4 37 'ff J., 1 x I X 1 1 if sv'- rql'z 37, 'F 5.r'efh 1 1 A 'vw yy l I-'Rf 1 ' .- 7 15 z Shawhan Londsdale Fox RD 33 Yellow Springs Rd. Chester Springs, Pa. 19425 Varsity Winter Track, Varsity Spring Track, Philosophy Seminar, Chess Club 1PresidentJ, Fascist Club, Jazz Band, Drama Guild, Reception Committee, Dial And it broke! - Karen Gruber Ya know, l really like that Mustang - Steve Qmultiple timesj What is a friend - A single soul dwelling in two bodies - Aristotle This is Ridiculous! - Mr. Taylor To my Mom, Dad and close friends: Cervantes said that there are only two kinds of people in the world: The haves and the have nots. Thank God that l am one of the Haves cause l've got everything. Thanks for all your love! l could not have done it without all of you. 230 Sixth Form .fr nl -1u".' -' .I . N , .--.V . ..-.,n,-- . . i. -gg.. , .v- 1 , PT.-sep, - .t -'Q ', 5 ' -, , ' - - ,- - " ',' -'. ' s l '.,gf'- . its .. few ' ' l"- n my iw Y si P -.-nz. , .- In Wi' 4 ,144 west, in 'f 3 I ' I flip i Stephen Subers Lee Steve 941 N. 27th St. Allentown, Pa. 18104 Hill News, Band, Drama Guild fPresidentQ, Reception Committee, Junior Achievement lt takes little talent to see what lies under one's nose, but a good deal of it to know in which direction to point that organ - - W.H. Auden l must say! - Jeff lt's the principle of the thing - Me You and your principles . . . - Ernie C8 EBU f"76'Z8 Breakfast . . . J - Shawhan in the morning To Cheryl: Empty?! . . . As in E-M-P-T-Y? Mom and Dad, Thanks for everything Sixth Form 231 Qvf' Lp . Oliver Carrington Conger, Ill Trip The Bath and Tennis Club P.O. Box 2555 Palm Beach, Florida 33480 Hilltones, Prefect, Reception Committee, Student Activities Committee, Tutor Club, Chess Club, Spanish Club, Gun Club, Glee Club, New Boy Advisorship Program, Philadelphia Drama Guild, Varsity Lacrosse Life is too short to dance with ugly girls. It was the best of times, it was the worst of times - Charles Dickens 232 Sixth Form 19-J' 7 .ff- . '90 '.r it-vt 1 N 33. 1 .gf mi .r 55 ,, l l . 3,2 -.l ' -e . in , .lv i .t -4 br.. Eau 1 HN. .M l. ,S 5 im: A E 'UIQ W xJi1 NO' UN ClN ,Ay wijl A X , ,QL v 5 1 Robert Baitel Beetle IV Rob Bites Bitty Colon, Panama Spanish Club, Reception Committee, Ski Club, Gun Club, Varsity Lacrosse, Five Year Club, Prefect, Grill Committee, Junior lntram Soccer Coach Remember the days of the old school yard? - Cat Stevens Well if you want to sing out, sing out - And if you want to be free, be free - 'Cause there's a million things to be. You know what they are. - Cat Stevens Sixth Form 233 Darren Thomas Taylor 403 Stratford Avenue Collegeville, Pennsylvania 19426 l Varsity Cross-Country, Varsity Golf, Ski Club, Five We've been running round in circles all year, Doing this and that and getting nowhere. I just stuck my hand up in the air, To my parents, who were by me all five years. 234 Sixth Form X Year Club, Day Student Treasurer lx Q .x"""", i 'A' i"'k. I l 'W' nine ,fe yay- A ' .X 'i'.,.' he This will be the last time. - Depeche Mode Touched the big sky. And everything came into color. - The Waterboys Thank You so 'Woke up in my clothes again this mornin' Don't know exactly where l am. - Sting John F. McGlinn, Il Winner Red Mac Opie Box 202 RD 45 Sinking Spring, Pennsylvania 19608 Prefect, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Football, Ellis Theatre Guild, Reception Committee, Hill News, Ski Club, French Club, Philadelphia Drama Guild x. .N A 90 Pi ws l 'Fr' This is not the end. lt is not the beginning of the end. But it is perhaps, the end of the beginning. - Winston Churchill Thanks Mom and Dad Where those merry souls who make drinking a pleasure - Who achieve contentedness long before capacity And who, whenever they drink prove able to carry it, Enjoy it, and remain gentlemen. - Trader Vic Sixth Form 235 33"- John Jackson Bennett Bennett l3O Harrison Street Clarksburg, West Virginia 26301 5 i Open Minded People's Club Nice-Presidentj, -. ,X Artisan's Guild, Varsity Diving, New Student Advisorship Program Ll Work is the refuge of people who have nothing better to do. - Oscar Wilde Religion is excellent stuff for keeping common people quiet. - Napoleon Bonaparte Of the delights of this world man cares most for sexual intercourse, yet he has left it out of heaven. - Mark Twain Say what you will about the sweet miracle of unquestioning faith, l consider a capacity for it terrifying and absolutely vile. - Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. Thanks Mom and Dad. 236 Sixth Form at .sTlL,.:7i"'-i'S'l"fV 'W' ' V "'- ' is S '. S '. ,Q . 55" ,jlsav H' ,H 'UR Jonathan Y. Johnson Bron 'Bron Bronson Gypsy Place Rye, New York 10580 Varsity Cross-Country, Varsity Winter Track, Model LI.N. Club, Reception Committee, Sailing Club, Windsurfing Club fPresidentl, Grateful Dead Club, Spanish Club but if you try sometimes, you might find, you get what you need . . . - The Rolling Stones Lately, it occurs to me, what a long, strange trip it's been . . . Inspiration . . . counting stars by candlelight . . . - Grateful Dead Say something once - why say it again? - Talking Heads Wow . . . that was intense! - R.M. Guess what guys - it doesn't matter. - Senor Andrews DEAD - and GRATEFLIL! - Me f' 'x x ., X Sixth Form 237 4n""" ,lv ts'-fill Paul S. Collins Pablo Pablo Cruise Box V3 Rt. 29 Perkiomenville, Pa. 18074 Record fEditor1, Radio Club, Tutor Club, Chess Club, Society for the Deification of Joe Condon l've written several children's books, but not on purpose - Steve Wright Wake up now, this is the time you've waited for. - Genesis Clouds and eclipses stain the moon and the sun, And history reeks of the wrongs we have done. After today, consider me gone. - Sting 238 Sixth Form M R398 iw!--. i .Fifi tae' ,M ' .C .K "-a. ,,., A- ..f"i', l S k ' M ist 'qt V 'ww C 5 4 k .- 'PQI fx f. M K 'lm I ,,,- X 'wi . .W K "Wh..,.-4' If Xqr:-wg-'lv n..i""i ' 1 I' 'tn- Christopher H. Tovar Tovs Pongo The Diver Sno-Var R.R. V2 Fort Dodge, Iowa 50501 Record fEditor-in-Chiefj, Model LLN., Tutor Club, The Society for the Deification of Joe Condon You've got such a nice soft tongue . . . It feels like Astroturf! - Dee Oh . . . Nasty! lt's stuck to the phone book! - Dee He's a good mouse. - Pink Floyd I love you. - Dee We're the American's Youth. And youth is about sex, drugs, pizza, and more sex. - Nikki Sixx Gr Sixth Form 239 Andrew Rogers Marsh Morocco Mole Mellow man American Embassy lBelgiumD APO New York 09667 Graterford Society, French Club, Try on your wings and find out where it's at. - Jerry Garcia, Robert Hunter Since it cost a lot to win and even more to lose, You and me bound to spend some time wond'rin' what to chose. - Jerry Garcia, Robert Hunter Remember what the door-mouse said, Feed your head. - Slick, Kantner Say, you got a real solution. Well you know we'd like to see the plan. - McCartney, Lennon l've spent a little time on the mountain and l've spent a little time on the Hill. - Garcia, Hunter To see, merely, open your eyes, your mind, and take it in as time goes by. - ARM 240 Sixth Form z ,t lr 41-' S if nfs 'X YC? Paul Kevin Enfield Aramco Box 5706 Dhahran, Saudi Arabia 31311 Radio Club, Spanish Club, War games Club, Reception Committee, High Street Investments CVice- Presidentj, Computer Science Club, Student Activities Committee, Sand Rat Club l don't do drugs. - Chris Tovar Never, never get greedy, - Craig Gruber Yo dude! Do me cool. - The Average Hillie Nyce. -- Mr. Woodward What ya gonna do? - Omar Brown or you'll lose. What are words for? When no one listens anymore. - Missing Persons And who are we to critic things that they do . . . - Alan Parsons ize, or scorn the Sixth Form 241 Paul Bushkuhl Pungs Cruise Yard Cabbages Schuykill cjo Aramco Box 5380 Udhailiyah, Saudi Arabia Outing Club, Reception Committee, Cum Laude Society, 3-5-7 Club Woooo Pig Soooouee! How 'bout them Hogs! Vodka Y Naranja Por Favor. - Me QSpain Tripy Udhailiyah - Not the end of earth but you can see the edge from here. QA SK 'TZ - J' "'5. s T 97 ,.,'- N X f- , f lf 'I,,, 2' 242 Sixth Form -X . 9 'i ,e Qff ijfiflf-' 'NN ZZ "' Y ,..-1" Z , ., C A M , I X Z5 fi ee..a X' ,ol 'Qt Brian P. Somerday 1909 Essex Street Kinston, North Carolina 28501 Outing Club, Reception Committee, Junior Achievement, Hill News, Cum Laude Society, 3-5-7 Club Someday gonna make it to the top. - Foreigner The mind is its own place, and in itself can make a heaven of hell, a hell of heaven. -- John Milton Education is about the only thing lying around loose in the world, and it's about the only thing a fellow can have as much of as he's willing to haul away. - George Horace Lorimer Two wrongs don't make a right, but three will get you back on the freeway. -- Anonymous Sixth Form 243 Collegeville, Pennsylvania 19426 Felix S.G. Zvarick Helix Floatin' 901 Clahor Avenue Classics Club, Chess Club, Archeology Club lf wk. "'W' ' Take an eight! - Dr. Groten l know what l want, but l just don't know how to go about gettin' it. - James Marshall Hendrix plenum sceleris consilium, plenum audaciae! - Marcus Tullius Cicero Spin me back down the years in the days of my youth. Draw the lace and black curtains and shut out the whole truth. - Jethro Tull l'm goin', l'm goin' where the water tastes like wine, you can 244 Sixth Form jump in the water stay drunk all the time. - Canned Heat V 8 1 I , li in Claus Holmgaard Santa Slouse Rd. 3 Box 237 Pittstown, New Jersey 08867 Football, Lacrosse, Hill News, 5 Year Club, Gun Club, Grille Committee, Ellis Theatre Guild, Reception Committee, Model Ll.N. Club, Radio Club Education is an admirable thing, but it is well to remember from time to time that nothing that is worth knowing can be taught. - Oscar Wilde Walk tall, or don't walk at all. - Bruce Springsteen Hill School is not a democracy, it's a dictatorship. They make the rules, You suffer!! - Warren Brown Thanks Mom and Dad. Without your help and support I wouldn't have made it. l love you both very much. 245 'KIT' Robert Scott Corro Rob Bob Burt P.O. Box l28 Coolridge, West Virginia 25825 Varsity Water Polo, Varsity Swimming, Model LLN. Club, Far East Club, Gun Club Things are not always as they seem. Do not wish for quick results, nor look for small advantages. lf you seek quick results, you will not attain the ultimate goal. - Confucius 246 Sixth Form Kyle W. Moore Zig Zigs Ziggy Zigmund Freud Zyle 345 Sunset Drive Northbrook, lllinois 60062 Varsity Lacrosse, Model Ll.N. Club, Archery Club, Gun Club Supper's ready: So we'll end with a whistle and end with a bang, and all of us fit in our places. You, can't you see he's fooled you all. Yes, he's here again, can't you see he's fooled you all. Share his peace, sign his lease, He's a supersonic scientist, He's a guaranteed eternal sanctuary man. The Dragon's coming out of the sea, with the shimmering silver head of his dam looking at me. He brings down the fire from the skies, you can tell he's doing well, by the look in human eyes. - Genesis Q Sixth Form 247 J. William Lundy Bill Louvre Action-Pack 1700 Ravine Road Williamsport, Pennsylvania l770l Varsity Skiing, Varsity Track, Ski Club lPresidentJ, French Club lPresidentl, Prefect, Philadelphia Drama Guild, Model LLN., Convicts Club, Breakfast Club, Law Club, Student Advisorship Program, Reception Committee, Hill News These are the times that try men's souls. - Thomas Paine 248 Sixth Form ,-3-ig.. Q - f . - i . L c ,,f Wu. 'y xx 'Yi' ' '3 "'f , K f -1,5 r gh . I u I I i 1 , ,T . , . ., ,,,, ., , H , .S . ,. '45, ,, .Q U . ffl' . '3 5' , ' I . 1, - ' . , .. - A ga v..x 11' 3 ':1.,,,,4 iq. . f il" f . . K ZX- 1' .l , ,, , f. ' W ei' , . ,I :vnu Ni, ,5 V. . ETL ' 5 .. ,Q CQMQ3 A wg.. A, 'K S 4 .ai A 3' 'Q' 4 f ""' 3 Z! ' ' ..' at " , s Q. ' ' if? 0 " s 2' 4k X J J' ' , s ' l J if "' fi X 1-.. f- -5 J. Patrick Mullaney J. P. Box 433 Red Hill, Pennsylvania 18076 Varsity Wrestling 1Co-Captainl, Prefect, Grill Committee, Law Club, Graterford Society, Reception Committee, Athletic Association No villian need be, time is the enemy. - Mario Puzzo The road goes ever on and on. Down from the door where it began. Now far ahead the road has gone, And l must follow, if l can, pursuing it with eager feet, until it goes some larger way where many paths and errands meet. And whither then? l cannot say. - J.R.R. Tolken Well we know where we're going But we don't know where we've been. And we know what we're known But we can't say what we've seen. And we're not Little Children And we know what we want. And the future is certain, give us time to work it out We're on a road to nowhere, Come on inside. - Talking Heads Sixth Form 249 ...J Michael R. Wiley Squiley Tubbs 1341 Pinson Street Far Rockaway, New York 11691 Spanish Club, Radio Club, Prefect, Student , f' I Advisorship Program 1 - 41. If a man hasn't discovered something that K he will die for, he asm fit to uve. ' 1 - Martin Luther King, Jr., Speech in , .1 Detroit June 23, 1963 A L xi 1 'I Being grown up means we can have our own way - at our own expense. '-, - Hal Rojers, Good Housekeeping 1 "'-Hema-,W,, Y, Discussion is an exchange of knowledge, argument, an exchange of ignorance. -- Robert Quillen I N5 i - and 250 of o U '..l ..x rx' 'A M U . lr Z 4 V 'irff ' ' i9'35w2'fifg ',','. - ' ',.', - ' ' . ..56'.f'.,. ' ' I , 'fill ' ' . ir -. t '7'fv1fv ' + , ..'.'v 5 i.1.,+'7 ay ' . ., .vz --'L 'xf ffezftsft " 4523 , Q1 Omar Brown Ramo Ohms Shomar 5413 Pulaski Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Lacrosse, New Boy Advisor, Prefect, Reception Committee, Grill Committee, Open Minded Club, Young Politians Club, Swarm Member, Honor Committee We went, we conquered, we came, we left. His ambition was a little engine that knew no rest. - William H. Herndon Yes, we are having a quiz. - Faculty What? Saturday classes. No way. S.. 251 Craig W. Gruber Grubes Goobs Goober Craig Kegger 400 Wyomissing Boulevard Wyomissing, Pennsylvania 19610 Radio Club tPresident and Founderj, Junior Achievement, Student Activities Committee, Junior B Soccer Coach, Movie Guild I don't want to achieve immortality through my works. l want to achieve immortality through not dying. - Woody Allen A dog is a dog, except when he is in front of you, then he is Mr. Dog. - Haitian Farmer 252 Sixth Form P1 375' Q 121 i oe'a ,, s is -xx K fi -ff' w, 2 Z-5 David C. Fifer Da ve M udder 285 55th Street Avalon, New Jersey 08202 Rifle Team, Gun Club tOfficerl, Outing Club, Strategy and Tactics Club fPresidentJ, Five Year Club, Model United Nations CBoard Officerj The meek shall inherit the earth, six feet by three. - DCF And besides the wench is dead. - Christopher Marlowe Amicus usque ad aras - A friend in spite of all differences, a friend to the last eternity. How many roads must a man walk down, before you call him a man. -- Bob Dylan Go West young man. - John Babsone Hit hard, hit fast, hit often. - William Fredrick Halsey, Jr. Sixth Form 253 David Frain Maestro 1442 Cherry Lane Pottstown, Pa. 19464 Ellis Theatre Guild, Model LLN., Reception Committee, Spanish Club, Tutor Club, New Boy Advisorship Program, Student Activities. The trouble with mornings is that they come when you're not awake - Unknown Men say they know many thingsg Bo lo! they have taken wings, The arts and sciences, And a thousand appliancesg The wind that blows ls all that anybody knows. - Henry David Thoreau Dave, Can l borrow a pean? - Chris Guthrie Road trips 2 the negative reciprocal of academic success - Me The sin is not in the sinning, but in being found out. - W.G. Benham Thanks Mom and Dad 254 Sixth Form 1-:f,. ivan? vw-ll 'C' Christopher Bryan Guthrie 985 Golf Course Rd. Crystal Lake, lL 60014 Varsity Basketball 1Co-Captainl, Dance Committee fChairmanl, Ellis Theater Guild, Model LIN., Athletic Association fVice-Presidentj Two-roads diverged into a wood, and l chose the one less traveled by, that has made all the difference. - Robert Frost The door is open, but the ride ain't free. - Bruce Springstein Thanks Mom and Dad for giving me this opportunity. Sixth Form 255 Peter Andrew Merriken 2 Gray Lane Elverson, Pennsylvania 19520 Computer Club fSecretary-Treasurerj, Strategy and Tactics Club No one knows what it is that he can do till he tries. -- Publilius Syrus This generation of Americans has a rendez-vous with destiny. - FDR Common sense is not so common. - Voltaire Experience is the best teacher, only the ,f , school fees are heavy. ff - Georg Hegel God helps them who help themselves. - Proverbs Hit hard, hit fast, hit often. - Admiral Halsey 256 Sixth Form Y "Tn Wy, Thanks Mom and Dad . gi 115' ll Arthur K. Yao Art 305 Mayor Road Pottstown, Pa. 19464 Varsity Football Friendship - Never explain - Your friends not need it, and your enemies will not believe it anyway. An Optimist is someone who tells you to cheer up when things are going his way. Experience is a wonderful thing. lt en- ables you to recognize a mistake when you make it again. Achievement -- The man who rows the boat generally doesn't have time to rock it. Satisfaction - lf you don't get every- thing you want, think of the things you don't get that you don't want. Sixth Form 257 Matthew Nealon Piva Matt Solo PeeWee 3005 Norwich Way Durham, North Carolina 27707 Model U.N., French Club, Reception Committee, Convicts Club, Carolina Connection, Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Lacrosse Nowadays so many beautiful women are ruining their attractiveness by using four letter words like don't, can't, and won't. - Llnknown Carolina connection! - Presidents 258 Sixth Form .K V ,,, , XI, J 1 113. i irlfuy 'Li .1 ' Wild iz!! ml! , M .TS ,rx xx! i K, I N KN" 'Wi QQ! ' - il in-Y' lnulfasili- Thomas Gibson Allen Tom Tiger Rt. 2 Box l7A Carthage, North Carolina 28327 Varsity Soccer, Varsity Diving lCaptainl, Varsity Golf, Hills News fFeature Editorl, Ellis Theatre Guild fVice- Presidentb, BIO-AM, Prefect, Reception Committee, Grill Committee, Model UN., Movie Selection Committee, French Club fVice-Presidentj, Sailing Club, Graterford Society, Work Job Captain, Ski Club, Skeet Team fCaptainj, Gun Club, Press Club True humor springs not more from the head than from the heart. - Carlyle Let the good times roll - The Cars The Carolina Connection Club -Presidents ' , V f 'T tt V i NO,QTligCAROLlQ4A O'--Y-H . , , 'VW up--, Sixth Form 259 Christopher Douglas Bradbury Radley Boggs Slice S.F. 466 Black Swan Lane Berwyn, Pennsylvania 19312 Reception Committee, Law Club, Hill News, W Record, Varsity Ice Hockey, Varsity Baseball 7, .. 4 . 3' I hope when they look back on my life, My friends, my family, my wife, They'll shake their heads and be amused, At all the privileges that I abused, I hope they'll remember me, On this unfortunate date, Whatever, whenever it may be, And they'II know that I kept my priorities straight. But one question will always arise, The answer one can't realize, With what thought has he died? Only fools are satisfied. I have no yesterdays, time took them away, Tomorrow may not be, but I have today. - P.Y. McGinnis Slow down, you're doin' fine, You can't be everything you wanna be before you're time. - Billy Joel .ff ll 5 t -is - 1 zu-f"! Peter Bonneval Koehler Polar Beefynsmolar Krolar Killer Pete 213 Spencer Road Devon, Pennsylvania 19333 Varsity Soccer, Varsity Wrestling, Varsity Baseball, Surf Club, Model LLN., Spanish Club, Hill News, Prefect, Grill Committee, Reception Committee One short sleep past, we wake eternally. And death shall be no more, Death, thou shalt die. - John Donne God is dead - Neitzcheg Neitzche is dead - God. - QBathroom Arty Thanks Mom and Dad, Love Peter Reverend Bensinger - Thanks for opening up a locked door. You know we're living for you. You know we're living for you. Come out of the dark. Be sure of this, Nirvana, we adore you. - Icicle Works Catch a wave and you're sitting on top of the world. - Beach Boys Sixth Form 261 .XX if- . 'L if 5 T 60 0 9.73 Q . n LIE 'AJ-T. 1 r i A Q Y K X. x K K x 'X X Martin K. Yupangco 9 Pili Ave. Forbes Park Makati, Metro Manila, Philippines Spanish Club fPresidentJ, Press Club QCo-Vice- Presidentj, Student Activities Committee, Varsity Squash To my family, friendsg to the people who have made the best three years of my lifeg words will never be enough to express my thanks. - M.K.Y. -i it M7 504. Well we know where we're goin', but we don't know where we've been. And we know what we're knowin', but we can't say what we've seen. And we're not little children, and we know what we want. And the future is certain, give us time to work it out . . . - David Bryne 263 Michael Edward Basile Mike Baze Basile 90 Black Mat Rd. Douglassville, Pa. l95l8 Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Outing Club, Ski Club, Gun Club Lf Every year is getting shorter, never seem to find the time, Plans that either come to naught or half a page of scribbled lines, Hanging on in quiet desperation is the Englist way, The time is gone the song is over, Thought l'd something more to say. - Pink Floyd Mom and Dad -- Through the hardships and the happiness that we have encountered, I thank you with all my heart for being there then, now, and forever: love always. .. Me 265 ,L was-L Y' Craig Michael Forrest Frosty 1144 Ann Drive Cherry Hill, New Jersey 08003 Varsity Hockey, Hill News CEditorJ, French Club, Press Club, Reception Committee, Student Advisorship Program, Apathy is a sort of living oblivion. - Jean-Paul Sartre I always turn to the sports page first. The sports page records people's accomplishmentsg the frong page has nothing but man's failures. - Earl Warren Nothing is quite as funny as the unintended humor of reality. - Steve Allen To avoid criticism, do nothing, say nothing, be nothing. - Ben Franklin Thank you Mom and Dad for the support, sacrifice, and effort throughout the years. 266 Sixth Form asm. ga? .. -1 'pt an -f. K, X .ff "' X' X1- X' A X 'Q W . Q? , , , , if t ' in ., 0 . .........-............,,...,., John Leon Kellerman, ll John Kells J.K. 429 South Mulberry Street Batesville, ln. 47006 Hill News tCopy Editorj, Strategy and Tactics Club tVice-Presidentj, Law Club, Dining Room Shift Captain, Prefect, Cincinnati Bengals Fan Club fPresidentl l , . I b"i"1x I A waist is a terrible thing to mind. L PQ 3"" ' we .gsxn g, ye lui" f. - s -Q N 13 K ggi, i:r.xEEi5?f.1 QW tif xi wx. ,rkaf ' xvixdf, W .1 -'-WF' 'fQf..J' t ,.,." ass-'ea' . .- Q 4 1- l resent that. - FSG That is German l, second week!!! - Herr Eshbach Some memories will never die. - Marty Robbins Let us not be sorrowful at this parting for if we meet again, then we'll smile, and if we don't, let it be known that this parting was well-made. - Shakespeare Thanks Mom and Dad. Sixth Form 267 ins-ea'-it '- Varsity Swimming, Varsity Soccer, Record David Patrick Lennon Da ve 1545 Briarwood Lane Pottstown, Pennsylvania 19464 Show a little faith! There's magic in the night. You ain't a beauty, but hey, you're all right. And that's all right with me. -- Bruce Springsteen Grant that I may not judge my neighbor, Until I have walked a mile in his shoes. - Indian Prayer Mom and Dad, Thank you very much for the past four years. I know they haven't been easy for us, but 268 Sixth Form they've been worth it. ln: 5 cv , , , ug, Robert K. Hartenstine, Jr. Rob Bob Stine 2585 Pruss Hill Road Pottstown, Pennsylvania 19464 Varsity Swimming, Varsity Water Polo, Varsity Golf A-lnlEinwNl Like as the waves make towards the pebbled shore, So do our minutes hasten to their end, Each changing place with that which ages before, In sequent toil all forwards do contend. - William Shakespeare Who are a little wise, the best fools be. - John Donne Optimism - waiting for your ship to come in when you haven't sent one out. - Anonymous Sixth Form 269 David Ossman Bayri Da ve Chief Wa yri Chieftain O'Wayri I l96 Meadowbrook Circle. West Allentown, Pa. 18103 French Club, Reception Committee, Model Ll.N., New Student Advisorship, Gun Club, Hill News CEditorj, Ski Club, Student Trainer, Computer Science Club Fill your buckets while the tap is still flowing. - Old Turkish Saying You're only human, you're allowed to make your share of mistakes. - Billy Joel I have learned to seek my happiness by limiting my desires, Rather than in attempting to satisfy them. - John Stuart Mill 270 g g ""-'Qu fl l C 3 Sang Keun Kim Sunny Singer 16501 72nd Avenue West Edmonos, Washington 98020 Varsity Water Polo, Varsity Swimming, Student- Faculty Senate, Disciplinary Committee, Record fEditorl, Model U.N. Club CVice-Presidentj, Sailing Club, M-Team CFormer Memberi, Student Activities Committee Remember - Days are numbers, Count the stars. We can only go so far, One day you'Il know where you are. - Eric Woolfson and Alan Parsons So I guess maybe that'll be the next step in evolution -- to break clean like those first amphibians who crawled out of the mud into the sunshine, and who never did go back to sea. - Kurt Vonnegut Jr. Sixth Form 271 2 :Y William Allen Kirkman Guilli Guillermo Mano Sea Horse Ranch Sosua, Dominican Republic Varsity Water'Polo, Ski Club, Model Ll.N. Club, Hilltones, Glee Club, Reception Committee, Spanish Club Q ' Originality is the key to success! - Sam Khichi I've got many rivers to cross, but just where to begin I don't know. - VB4O I know we've come a long way, we're changing day to day, but tell me, where do the children play? - Cat Stevens 272 Sixth Form ,f 5 f. ai vi wi 5 I 9 U' P x. A-our fl 3. .r . .l , fe 1 we , M XMRQQXN it MQWQNM A ref--xt 4' fur W., WK 5. . -Q N""'b-'- ..,,v,,.b :E S 'Q S Scott Alexander McCallum Scott Road '2 Box 411 Perkiomenville, Pennsylvania 18074 Hill News, Ski Club, Gun Club, Junior Achievement What men believe, determines what men do. - Vince Lombardi Well this ole' river keeps on rolling through, no matter what gets in the way, or which way the wind does blow. - Bob Dylan Eat a live toad the first thing in the morning, and nothing more worse will happen to you all day. - Eric Pollak James M. Plaskitt, lll Hitman Sid Vicious Jims Jim The Bear's Den Farm Upperville, Virginia 22176 New Student Advisorship Program, Archeology Club, Glee Club, Horsemanship Club, Reception Committee, Tutoring, Cross-Country, Versailles Society-R.l.P. Ships that pass in the night, and speak to each other in passingg Only a signal shewn, and a distant voice in the darkness, So, on the ocean of life we pass and speak to one another, Only a look and a voice, then darkness again and a silence. Everybody, Come on dance and sing! - Madonna Think of everything you got, for you will still be here tomorrow, but your dreams may not. - Cat Stevens Look forward to a future in the past. - Roland Orzabal Remember who you are and what you represent. - The Family 274 Sixth Form VY 2- 'Tl ,Q Xt' John B. Mason Mas 4907 Rockwood Parkway N.W. Washington, D.C. Ellis Theatre Guild, Pipe Club Come in here, dear boy, Have a cigar, you're gonna go far, Fly high, you're never gonna die, You're gonna make it if you try, They're gonna love you. - Pink Floyd Nothing succeeds like success. - J.J.M. Far better it is to dare mighty things, to win glorious triumphs, even though checkered by failure, than to rank with these poor spirits, who neither enjoy much nor suffer much, because they lie in the gray twilight that knows not victory nor 9' ' defeat. P " - Theodore Roosevelt is Sixth Form 275 Drew William Pagliari Pag 100 Llrick Court Monroeville, Pennsylvania 15146 Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, KISS Army, Radio Club, Computer Club, Model Ll.N., Ski Club, Class of '85 Club lf it weren't for you, l would never have been dressed for school. Thanks Mom. - Me Come to think of it, l'll have a Heineken. - Me Sleep, eat and live football. - Room 10, Rolfe Take a valium. - Gateway Class of '85 What it is. - Chevy Chase I wish l were tired. - Me 276 Sixth Form f .s -..-v , Q 'X fvwuv'fL 7 N , il 'rs 'M T , fi ,"::-V - 4 . v- 5,0 "1 5-Nl... . N H .,,. 'ip Lv I ' ' .N f- r, iii' xi ,W ...' af EQ' ffiqy' 'I I my 'V f qu.. i t J' A K -J H .- ' 45, 491, ,I 7- V.-"la .ll y Q"f.5f'f"'2a2Lv - 1 I .' "'-5 -if as A "'. ,A - I nf-fu 'sT'.1,f, 'S' -' '-,':g,fVw ' .- . .75-Il '. 'Gigi' " 'l'm"'l"in' ft -la:ii!5.- s"'f ' ' .F .- gif!-' V. .,j- ll 1 A - .X I' 'V ""49.." cf fig? sift-I -. iigyf' lp? ' 4,1 QQHJQ' A 1. ,.i:lp',,,1 If. 2.33, 1, '.s.4v., ,U-pfw ps. 1 ,- we-r,"-14 '..w.f..-ef--'Wes' 25' - 1' irffw-.a-':f'efQ1'.:': fr 1:44- Slnkflrw 4 C 1 R 'gi C .V Michael J. Renna Mike Bren B. H. 26 Birchwood Court Princeton Junction, New Jersey Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Model LI.N., Press Club, Force Member, Class of 1985 Club, Rutgers Club, Club Rolfe ln the day, we sweat it out on the streets of a runaway American Dream . . . - The Boss The Time slips away and leaves you with nothing Mister, but boring stories of . . . Glory Days. - The Boss lf you don't like the world you live in, take a look around at least you got friends. - Prince Sleep, eat, and live football. - Room lO Rolfe lt's the Pride that makes you strong. - Me Thanks Mom and Dad for your love and support . . . and the chance . . . There are no two better - Andy and Pete Thanks Hey Jim KSA buddy, l'm proud of you Goon Gang '85 - Good Luck Sixth Form 277 William Huntley Panico Bill Doc 12 S. Somerset Ventnor, New Jersey 08406 Varsity Wrestling, Foreign Club, Chess Club If one advances confidently in the direction of his dream, and endeavors to live the life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours. - Henry David Thoreau Much will be expected from the one who has been given much, and the more a man is trusted, the more people will expect of him. - Luke 12:48 fPhiIlipsj Thanks Mom and Dad for this opportunity. 278 Sixth Form vnvi Timothy R. Graver Tim Graves Box 602 RD V5 Boyertown, Pennsylvania 19512 Varsity Football, Grateful Dead Club, Reception Committee, Breakfast Club Talk about your plenty, talk about your ills, one man gathers what another man spills. - Grateful Dead l get by with a little help from my friends. - The Beatles What a long strange trip it's been. - Grateful Dead Sixth Form 279 ,,,,,'L. L.-GY wo. -L f ..,- ..--P 5x85 f 'I I 9 V I I N lg. ' .. t 3 e 321' We r., In ffl' ,f x .- 4 'lx .. 1 .1 -. ,A xg Q.. .s-1 Q, Lf 2 5 + , .1 V K V P Peter Otterbein Pete Terminator Otter 124 Laurelwood Drive Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15237 Varsity Football, Varsity Track, P,G. Sucker Club, Hill Rally Club, Hill Wildlife, Ski Club Man cannot discover new oceans unless he has courage to lose sight of the shore. Sometimes when you put one foot back you have a better position to start running. To be is to be. - Socrates To do is to be. - Jean-Paul Sartre Do be do be do. - Frank Sinatra lt's a town for losers, l'm going out of here a winner. - The Boss Special thanks to Coach Eccleston for all your help. Tough times don't last, but tough people do. - Reverend Schuler Mom and Dad, Thanks for sacrificing so much to give me this opportunity. I couldn't have done it without you. l love you both with all my heart. 281 + s X ,S .3.. ,xi X ar 1 X S if m,,,qq, 'Q David Sean Meltzer Wiz Wizard Meltz Shmeltzer 5606 Ventnor Avenue Ventnor, New Jersey 08406 Reception Committee, Student Advisorship Program, Junior Achievement, Athletic Student Trainer, Sixth Form Committee Man of the Pipe Club, Probation Club Warren R. Brown Jr. 34 Plant Ave. Hudson, Mass. 0l749 Hockey Sixth Form 'fad John Lansing Zabriskie, lll 149 Mountain Avenue Gillette, New Jersey Hilltones Nice-Presidentj, Glee Club, Choir, Damn Yankees, Pipe Club fSixth Form Committeemanl, Outing Club, Pennhurst, Special Olympics - The Grateful Dead in ,, H viz ,.".-'Z- ,ill ,"':'..-"" iii f V' llll l ,llll l III! llll ,Z A35 . Ill lll ff Ill l Ill ? Ill Titian -Q -.......- 'f-'M-vi' Sixth Form 285 lg .AIA Remember When "Shut up, Claus". . . Mr. Parker's dog . . . J.A. cookies . . . McCarthy broke the phone . . . Wallace shaved his head . . . Vantine didn't chew . . . Long's football pool Mr. Mandi- go's tree . . . intramural volleyball . . . "Go sell it in Hong Kong". . .Pee Wee Piva. . . Eamon lrish Special. . .Talk- ing Heads in English. . .Winner Uohn McGlinnJ brought the French fag to his room in Chamonix . . . The Break- fast Club had a 24 hour suspension at Dick O's house Lundy went to Trader Vic's in London with Whitey .. . "Do you want some candy?" . . . When Steiny used deodorant . . . Mr. Little locked himself in the closet . . . Egg McHills in the Grille in the morn- ing . . . the installment of the me- chanical Mookie Speno went to .1 286 Sixth Form hx speech class and failed . . . Omar wasn't in a picture. . .Wenzel wasn't hungry . . . Kevin wasn't b hind a camera . . . Harding, Benn tt, and Meltzer's exam-week road .rip Chip's car made it back from Wash- ington in one try . . . Chip and Allen led swim practice Hallcheck on Whitey's hall . .. Llz: Spring the dugout didn't fly fDamn Yan- kees!j Tom and Mike had Puff Wars. . .Cross Country lost. . . Sher- rerd House, Black Russians . . . Back- gammon Wars in Middle School . .. stage lights in Middle School . . . road X Q C iii I ,- X , X .. t 4 I Mllln- N . ?x"T 'NT' N i fy 42,3', Smurf' S . 'W L .e-'f Yi ggi all -ill if 1 S trips to Oldfields . . . Mike Ll. and Dr. Groten became friends . . . the Week- end Warriors . . . Skooks gets nuked by van corruption . . .Zaroof is on fire . . . Dominic had a Korean experience . . . Sam wasn't hurt .. . Geisler fell asleep in the closet Hutcheson knew what was happening Gra- ham didn't have any food . . . Giam- mattei didn't spit all over his class. . . Aleco didn't wear Cologne . . . Sung- Bin-Bong learned to swear .. . Woo- dard's shirt went up in smoke . . . road trip to Penn State . . . 540.00 or so. . .Judy saw the moon . . . 5 year plan evacuation . . . the final Pep Ral- ly Claus Tommy's paint job . . .Symonds got busted. . . V2 pound stolen . .. midnight trip Reading . . . Steiny had a girlfriend or anything. . . Hacksaw's proctology lessons. . . Big Bad Bill is Sweet William now. . .Sen- ior Polyester wears cotton . . . fcontinued on page 2893 ' 1 ml-4 Sixth Form 287 -X. Mxxxx .,f X ,al NTU U V' J' 'K nl-ff z xvfw' ' is NE. K.. x -S so , -.xx NN..,5Xx,,,.mM,,.f Xgxff My-" , """-...,x,N ,f-+,...ff"' N N II, ,,,,-A' Wif i 22944, '1 11,2 M. f V J YQ. Iw i , if , gig , 77 ffm gi' 'Z el' 'lm b 1 ' x F Ai f Q ' DN , wi, V ' 1 y , 'Wm ' , X X. k X X. IJ js . if X., I Z K Bicky drank SeaBreeze . . . Tim's room was clean . . . Harding drank it all . . . Rob's love letter from Char. . . Ross attempted to write . . . Condon versus Beem .. . Pottstown brought joy to Upper School . . . Baum makes "college tea" . . . Hall soccer . . . fire crackers . . . the Iron Maiden concert . . . Enfield broke Cintas' nose . . . the Hutch Wall. . .Baker was with a good looking girl . . . Gruber published his own Steam Tunnel . . . Vice Night . . . the ski accident . . . Commando missions. . . fire extinguisher raid . . . off-roading in the Blazer . . . Harrison wasn't wearing something from Vir- ginia Biking on Mission Bay . .. hunting trips . . . Apfel and Tamblyn danced together . . . McCarthy spazzed. . .Howard the Duck. . .Hur- ricane Gloria . . . "Aleco's cooking" .. . Cintas wasn't sarcastic .. . Rox- anne the Snake escaped turkey pot pie with hard crust . . . "Wendell is a winning dorm" . .. Hector Ace- vedo . . . we made a dougnut run and D.T. was closed Townies raided the pipe club . . . Fetal pigs were fin- ger puppets. . . the phallic symbol on the soccer field . . . Gillispie trashed Cintas in a fight Corro grew on trees Terk's didn't exist. Huns- berger's beefcake shower Rob's book How to Kill with a Cruiser Cup. . . Baum got a haircut . . . Piva got a spanking . . . Gilbert wasn't watching the tube . . . The Redder the Meat, the Harder We Beat . . . sit down, Claus . . . Where's the beef . . . Snausages . . . the Devil visited Mar- kle House Sixth Formers pulled pranks . . . there was an angel in the food . . . the Steam TunneIdidn't of- fend anyone . . . Dr. Riegel made sense . . . Mr. Woodward wasn't jok- ing . . . Gali got back from a vacation on time . . . Graham didn't work . . . Baitel didn't wear Polo . . . Morris tried to fly, but crashed. Sixth Form 289 L 959 Q. ,. ff .1 I . sz-1 'nw -. ,. Q-71' Class Elections Most likely to succeed Most likely to recede Most esteemed Most intelligent Most influence with faculty Seeks that influence most Most conservative First to appear on Miami Vice Most liberal Most optimistic Most pessimistic Most popular with opposite sex First to write a book Funniest Best Dressed Biggest geek Biggest mooch Eats most quiche Thinks he doesn't Mr. Coffee Biggest woman-hater Peter Prep Danny Day Boy Harry High School Steve Statis Pro Joe Hill Done most for the Hill Luckiest Talks most, says least Talks least, says most Rowdiest Crash Monster Biggest Band-aid Biggest non-conformist First to make a million First to give it to the Hill Class bigot First to get married First to have to Class artist Class jock Biggest grind First to return to teach Biggest blowoff Class politician Mr. TV Class Animal Class Vegetable Class Mineral Kodali Zabriskie, Barry Archer Zearfoss, Bushkuhl Archer' Gruber' Knighton, Grant Vantine, Kirkman Speno, Bell Brogan, Hutcheson Zabriskie, Tovar, Bayri Vantine, Koehler Collins, Tovar Piva Yupangco, Bravo Enfield Knowles' Bennett, Lee McGlinn, Khan Bell' Gillispie Geisler Merriken, Donato, Lennon Wenzel, Brownrigg Greene Symonds, Brogan Archer, Bell Harrison, Baker Baker' Kellerman, Hunsberger Holmgaard Ramos, Graver Cam' Marsh McNally Symonds Woodard, Grant, Conger Hagood Bradbury, Mullaney Bennett, Panya Lewis, Vollmer Symonds, Baldia Baker, Vollmer Graver, Ramos, Lewis Speno' Gilbert""' Knowles, Koehler Baitel, Wiley Johnson O ZQNSQ-3?RY?if2v'?2'Mif5z72:'iZB14.KQ8.1?g1:Sf1l5fYLi3Afs'92l'f.l'iWRMS Landslide 291 Sixth F orm 'E2?B9 Theodore Baker Achilles Thomas Gibson Allen Michael Robert Apfel Samuel Johnston Archer Robert Baitel Robert Ross Baker Christian Michael D. Baldia Andrew Earl Barry Michael Edward Basile Patrick A. Basile Bradley David Baum David Ossman Bayri Craig William Beem Todd Kennedy Bell John Jackson Bennett Michael James Bernert John Williams Bicknell, Jr. Brad Neal Bowelle Christofer Douglas Bradbury Aleco Jaime Bravo Thomas Christofer Brogan Omar Anthony S. Brown Warren Richard Brown Christofer Hertel Brownrigg Paul William Bushkuhl Theodor Victo Cam Robert Vangvanichyakorn Carreon Jeffrey Kuan-Chao Chen Paul Steven Collins Oliver Carrington Conger, lll Robert Scott Corro Peter Owens Cox William Mitchell Dawson, IV Martin Joseph DeBenedictis 292 Sixth Form 188 259 160 155 233 161 185 186 265 212 195 270 174 221 236 209 181 190 260 206 157 251 284 262 242 192 194 177 238 232 246 198 179 264 Michael Edward DeFao Joseph Anthony Diaz Anthony Andrew Donato, Jr James ee Ealy Rene dre Ekeheien Paul K vin Enfield Albert . oseph Evans David radley Fallon David harles Fifer Craig ichael Forrest Shawh n Londsdale Fox David erard Frain Franci co Javier Gali Christ fer Michael Galizio Peter icholas Geisler, Jr. Gregory David Gilbert Forrest Scott Gillispie Allen adwell Grant Timot y Robert Graver Kevin John Gray Theodore McEwan Green Craig William Gruber Christ fer Bryan Guthrie' Thom s Richard Haan Rober Camp Hagood Simon Roland Hankinson Charl s Lohse Harding Scottlreston Harrison Robert Kepler Hartenstine, Jr. H Claus olmgaard Dunca Allen McCaslin Hutcheson Jonathan Yale Johnson John Leon Kellerman, ll n Matthew Hunsberger 21 1 183 170 223 191 241 199 201 253 266 230 254 207 210 176 168 218 182 279 280 197 252 255 208 202 184 229 217 269 245 159 189 237 267 Index Nyle Elmosarrah Khan Samrat Khichi Sang Keun Kim William Allen Kirkman James Laurence Knighton Joseph Hanson Knowles Satish Kodali Peter Bonneral Koehler Joseph Richard Kollhoff, Jr. Kevin Wilcox Lahey Stephen Subers Lee David Patrick Lennon Anthony Charles Leonard, Jr. Graham William Lewis John William Lundy Charles Craig Mahoney Andrew Rogers Marsh John Berger Mason Paul Joseph Matuch Scott Alexander McCallum Dominic McCarthy James Joseph McCarthy John Francis McGlinn, ll Andrew McNally George Jeffrey Meiler David Sean Meltzer Peter Andrew Merriken Kyle Winston Moore Michael Joseph Morris, lll Jon Patrick Mullaney Peter Edward Otterbein Drew William Pagliari 215 193 271 272 219 224 227 261 200 158 231 268 204 228 248 164 240 275 213 273 166 203 235 216 173 284 256 247 222 249 281 276 William Huntley Panico Amarak Verapany Khampan Sung-Bin Park Jonathan Drew Pierce Matthew Nealon Piva James Marshall Plaskitt, lll Timothy Patrick Ramos Michael James Renna Matthew Wells Rocca Jonathan Peter Rotenberg Jon Jay Sasala Thomas Justin Sherry Brian Paul Somerday Eric Lee Speno Allen Gardiner Symonds George Oliver Tamblyn, lV Darren Thomas Taylor Christofer Harold Tovar Bradley Charles Van Spriell Peter Wells Vantine Michael Wayne Vollmer Paul John Wallace Eamon MCG. Walsh James Victor Wenzel Michael Richard Wiley, Jr. William Allen Woodard Arthur Ke-en Yao Martin Katigbak Yupangco John Lansing Zabriskie, lll Panya Ayman Muhammad Ameen Zaru John Stovall Zearfoss Felix Stefan Gerard Zvarick 278 1 96 205 1 78 258 274 1 80 277 1 72 224 1 75 283 243 1 56 1 7 1 1 67 234 239 2 14 169 1 63 1 65 282 1 62 250 1 87 257 263 285 226 220 244 Sixth Form 293 sTi'WF:Z9i:i?.'31iitX?4'!tt7R'x'P7.'b5i'MYI' 294 Patrons Allied Corporation Mr. Allan A. Ash Mr. 8 Mrs. M. Baitel Dr. E3 Mrs. Liveo B. Baldia Mrs. Joyce A. Barron Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert Basile Dr. 8 Mrs. John W. Beem Dr. 8 Mrs. Manuel Belandres Mr. 6 Mrs. Peter B. Benedict Mr. S Mrs. Edwin L. Berkowitz Mr. Jose M. Bonetti Mr. E3 Mrs. William Boyd, Sr. Mr. 8 Mrs. John M. Broomall Mr. 8 Mrs. James C. Calvin Mr. S Mrs. Querubin D. Carreon Mr. and Mrs. Vincent E. Cerow Dr. S Mrs. P. Chandrasskhar Citicorp Mr. S Mrs. John Colaizzi Mr. 8 Mrs. Kenneth Coles Mr. Stewart Cox Mr. William M. Dawson Mr. C. John Di Cuollo Mr. William J. Diller, Jr. Mr. James E. Dockter Mr. John W. Duall Mr. 5 Mrs. Dial Dunkin Mr. Hugh P. Eastman Mr. 8 Mrs. Thomas Eccleston Mr. S Mrs. Ralph Eidle Mr. 5 Mrs. George B. Emeny Mr. Peter W. Enfield Mr. S Mrs. Albert L. Evans Mr. 8 Mrs. C. R. Fallon Mr. 8 Mrs. Joseph E. Fanelli Mr. and Mrs. John French Mr. 8 Mrs. Glenn Fretz Mr. 8 Mrs. Arthur Fuerman Mr. and Mrs. Francisco Gali Mr. 8 Mrs. Peter Geisler Mr. F. Maynard Gillispie Mr. S Mrs. Herman Greenberg Dr. S Mrs. Lawrence Greenberg Dr. S Mrs. Richard J. Greene Mr. John M. Gvodas, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Harris Mr. H. Preston Harrison Mr. E3 Mrs. Robert K. Hartenstine Mr. 8 Mrs. William F. Hecht Mr. 8 Mrs. R. H. Hogan Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Hoidal Mr. Raymond H. Jensen Mr. 8 Mrs. L. E. Jimenez-Vallealla Mr. 6 Mrs. Chris Jones Ms. Carmencita D. Katigbak Mr. John L. Kellerman Mr. Ezekiel S. Ketchum Mr. S Mrs. Hans Koehler Mrs. Samuel Kozloff Mr. S Mrs. Gerald F. Lahey Mr. 8 Mrs. John N. Lee Mr. Anthony C. Leonard Mr. S Mrs. John Loftis Mr. Paul L. Mahoney Mr. 8 Mrs. James A. Marquet, Jr. Mr. John J. Mason Mr. S Mrs. Edward G. McAnaney Mr. 8 Mrs. John D. McCallum, Jr. Mr. S Mrs. Philip E. McCarthy Mr. 8 Mrs. Philip E. McCarthy Mr. S Mrs. Terrence J. McGlinn Mr. and Mrs. Gary M. Meyer Ms. Virginia H. Meyer Mr. 8 Mrs. Allan Meltzer Mr. S Mrs. Robert E. Mitchell Mr. Alberto C. Motta, Jr. Mr. 8 Mrs. Gerald J. Mullaney Mr. S Mrs. John A. Nyheim Mr. 8 Mrs. J. Michael O'Brien Mr. S Mrs. Richard A. Pagliari Dr. Thomas J. Paolino, Jr. Mr. Tae-Joon Park Mr. and Mrs. George Passela Mr. 8 Mrs. Jorge E. Perez-Rubio Mr. S Mrs. John Piva The DiaI's Sincere Appreciation - 'TJ-fRNfSRDXNEiR?CRNEliQ3ZEWNTS3b5XN38Q3TEQ4hiMRMkNiCwK5,NZSQ?S 3NKW -MDRNNKZQYHE Mr. 8 Mrs. Skip Rebar Mr. William E. Rees Mr. Eugene A. Renna Dr. S Dr. Anthony Renzi Mr. Fred G. Rockwell Mr. S Mrs. Sydney Rodin Dr. 8 Mrs. Larry Rotenberg Dr. S Mrs. W. T. Salisbury Mr. 8 Mrs. Donald Saltman Mr. Vernon C. Scandola Mr. 8 Mrs. John P. Schreffler Dr. S Mrs. Joseph Scornavacchi, Jr. Mr. 5 Mrs. Robert M. Semisch Mr. Edward Sherry Mr. J. Henry Smith Mr. R. M. Stanton Mr. and Mrs. H. Dorn Stewart Mrs. D. Jean Sweeney Mrs. Mary H. Taylor Mr. Henry A. Teufel Mr. Charles A. Van Gordon Mr. Edward K. Vantine, Jr. Dr. S Mrs. Robert W. Vollmer Mrs. Yolanda Wallace Mr. 6 Mrs. Guntram Weissenberger Mr. 8 Mrs. John Zabriskie Mr. E3 Mrs. K. L. Zearfoss 1 Patrons 295 . Support the Dial's A d t ts Is s Alliance Metals Arrow Camera Shop Bechtel's Sport Shop Copy Fast Printing David Frain Beauty Salon Frederick Bros., Inc. Gibble's Grocery Store The Grill Heritage Book Shop O'Donnell, Weiss, Mattei, Koury, and Linderman Orthopedic Specialists of Pottstown, John R. Donahue, M.D. Orthopedic Specialists of Pottstown, Elliot Menkowitz, M.D. Orthopedic Specialists of Pottstown, Richard P. Whittaker, M.D. Philadelphia Dry Cleaners, inc. Roll, lnc. Storb Travel Service Van Buskirk and Bro. Woods Food Service Management 101 44 86 95 36-37 88 83 33 92 90 76 70 71 109 45 35 82 107


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