Tower Hill School - Evergreen Yearbook (Wilmington, DE)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1954 volume:
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TOWER HILL SCHOOL
2813 West 17th Street
To MR. WILD . . .
whose devotion to his job, generosity
toward those in need, and sincerity
as a personal friend have been an
inspiration to all who knew him, We
dedicate this EVERGREEN.
EVERGREEN STAFF .........
CLASS WILL .......,
FORMER CLASS MEMBERS .....,..
ADS and POLLS ......
AIJII.lAQ1I1kQ Edilnr ,
Liferwp' Edjffl1'.f .,.. .
Copy Ecfflnff ..,..
1954 EVERGREEN STAFF
AdI'L'7'lj.l ing ...,....
,T .,.,.... LAT SNOXVDON
THE YEAR 1954
As we look back on the year 1955-54 we remember many and various thingsf
classes, football games, chapel, Dial meetings, dances. Most appropriately is the motto
of Tower Hill malta bane farlfzwumany things well done"-for Tower Hill indeed
offers a broad program including many various aspects and into each of these many
aspects brings its excellence and high standard. Throughout these many phases of
school life we notice certain things peculiar to Tower Hill-little things which dis-
tinguish Tower Hill from any other sschool and which mean Tower Hill to us. Let
us now turn our minds back on the past year and recall what it has held for us.
We had all been awaiting the morning of September 14th with a certain mixture
of anticipation and dread-anticipation of activities soon to be in full swing and dread
of losing our cherished freedom to sleep late in the morning and to lounge in the
summer sun all day. As we walked into chapel that morning we were suddenly very
glad to be there, greeting our old friends all sun-burned and smiling, some of whom we
had not seen since june, meeting our new classmates, and seeing the newest additions
to our faculty. When chapel was over and we hurried to fill out our charge slips and
fight our way to the book store, it seemed as if we had never had that three months
Soon we became acquainted with all our new friends and found out which teachers
were tough and which were pushovers. Hockey and football practice began and from
three to five every afternoon the playing fields
became scenes of great activityg Upper School
girls could be seen limping and groaning after
grueling cheerleading tryoutsg the G.S.O. com-
mittees began organizingg the Seniors gave their
Get-Acquainted Danceg and soon the school
year was in full swing.
The school day, routine as it was, was never
without its share of excitement, humor, and
surprises. Arriving at Tower Hill in the morn-
ing, the student was greeted with the sight
of a large crowd gathered on the front steps
and a long line of cars stretched along 17th
Street and Tower Road. When the clock on
the Tower pointed to 8:15 the steps were hur-
riedly cleared as the crowd fought its way in-
side and upstairs. Once or twice a month we
were apprehended in our. progress by a loyal
Social Service Committeeman who reminded
us that we were three months behind in our
pledge and did not seem convinced when we
assured him that we would be sure not to for-
get the money tomorrow.
At 8:30 the first chapel bell rang, and un-
derclassmen conscientiously set out for the
auditorium. Four or five minutes later the
Senior Room door would fly open and 16 in-
dividuals would run the marathon in an ef-
fort to get into their seats before the doors
1 if 'Ll
Tuesday and Thursday assemblies were high-
lighted by student speakers who told us about
everything from ice cream to eels. We were es-
veciall deli vhted b' the lon er s neeches which
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made us late for our first neriod classes.
After the first five periods, we were prac-
tical-ly fainting from hunger, but we somehow
managed to make it down to the cafeteria.
Scowling underclassmen grudgingly allowed
juniors and Seniors to exercise their head of
the line privilege and Mr. Hartmann was
omnipresent seeing that his precious eighth
grade did not get cheated. The only quiet place
in the cafeteria was the French table. There
struggling etudiants of French sat grinning
amiably at each other attempting at intervals
to make halting ungrammatical small talk bout
the weather or the quality of the food.
It seemed as if the year had just begun when
Thanksgiving vacation was suddenly upon us.
The next five weeks until the Christmas holi-
days were one hectic but wonderful rush. The
Juniors and Seniors left for New York where
they really painted the town Green. One group
of students even waited outside the U.N. and
took a picture of the Russian delegate, Malik.
Although visiting the United Nations was the ostensible pur-
pose of the trip that purpose was a bit overshadowed by the
New York nightlife. Hillers dined at such famous spots as
Chrlffrillbffzllllf, M1121-011 Mario, and the Dizmz Pameiezz, and then
set out for the theatre, seeing many of the latest l1itsfCfz11Ciz1z,
The King .zmf I, and The Sewell Yun' lick. The morning after
was something to behold. Three or four of the more sturdy souls
dragged themselves out of bed and attended early Mass at Saint
Patricks, but the majority preferred a later hour of arising and
leisurely window-shopping at Beyfi' or Saks Fiffb Azwme. It
was a droopy group of students that staggered off the train to
greet their parents back in Wfilmington.
After an extra long Christmas vacation, we sadly returned to
the halls of ivy with unhappy thoughts of the coming Mid-years.
Even after this strain had been taken off our minds, the Seniors
continued to mope around with sick expressions on their faces
until March 15thkCollege boards.
In spite of their worries and misgivings, the Seniors seemed
to come throughwith flying colors, when college acceptances
began to roll in during the middle of May, they were joyful to
find that in most cases they had been accepted by the colleges of
About this time of year, all Hillers from P.K.'s to Seniors be-
gan to count remaining days of school. The days were filled with
a steady flood of events-Senior themes, Field Day, Finals, Bac-
calaureate, Class Day, Commencement, and finallyithe junior
Prom. Half glad and half sad, students waved good-bye to the
little red schoolhouse, looking ahead to summer fun and back
to work again next fall,
A-'WL . rk'
. f A
Sitting, left to right: Charles XVarner. jr.. Paul j. Nowland, Pierre S. duPont III.
Harry J. I-Iaon.
W. W. Laird. Standing: George VB. Pearson, Jr., W. S. Carpenter, Alfred E. Bissell, Robert B.
Flint. Samuel Lenher. Absentees: Alexander Nichols, john K. jenney. john B. Moore.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Pierre S. duPont III., '28 B.S.
W. Sam Carpenter III., '33 B.S. .....
john K. Jenny B. S. ............,..... .
Alfred E. Bissell B.A. ......... .
Robert B. Flint B.A., Ph.D.
Harry 1. Haon B.S.
W. W. Laird B.S.
Samuel Lenher B.A., Ph.D.
john B. Moore Esq.
Alexander L. Nichols B.A., L.L.B.
Paul J. Nowland Esq.
George B. Pearson, jr. A.B., L.L.B.
Charles Warner, jr. B.A.
The Reverend W. Brooke Stabler
was born in Sandy Spring, Mary-
land. and studied at Episcopal
High School, Alexandria, Virgin-
ia, 19213 University of Virginia.
A.B., 19243 Virginia Theological
Seminary, BD., 19285 University
of Pennsylvania. M.A., 1936. He
has served as National Secretary
for School and College Work of
the Episcopal Church. 1930-525
Chaplain and Lecturer, University
of Pennsylvania, 1952-40, head-
master of Avon School, 1940-44g
and headmaster of Cranbrook
School, 1944-50. He was appoint-
ed headmaster of Tower Hill
School in 1950.
THE REVEREND W. BROOKE STABLER
To the Class of 1954:
As some of you have left my office, I have seen you pause to read The Srhoolmfzyferj-
Prayer by Ian MacLaren which hangs framed by the door. It reads:
Lord, deliver the laddier before Thee from lying, rheoling, coufofdice, and
lozirzerf which ore as lhe devil. Be pleafed fo pu! common sense in their
heurls and give them grace to he honest men all the days of their life.
It is my additional prayer that these words may be indelibly imprinted upon your
minds as you who are seniors leave Tower Hill.
Tower Hill stands for and seeks to do many thingsg but first and foremost we seek
to develop integrity and nobility of character, without which all else is of no avail.
Remember, therefore, that the facts learned, the games played, the hobbies enjoyed,
the friendships made-all these will prove nothing down through the years unless they
have beneath them the foundation of stalwart character.
W. BROOKE STABLER
HOWARD E. YULE
Axfixlazzt H eadmafter
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ARRY E. ALGARD JULIA M. JONES THOMAS B. HARTMAN
Mathematics Latin, Ancient History ist V, ,
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ROBERT W THAYER MATILDA M. ERNST GORDON A RUST
Enblnah Science, Math IIng.,lnsh
OLIVER M. CRICHTON
HENRY I. BROWN WILLIAM L. WILD GEORGE A. BALLARD, JR.
Mathematics German English, History
U P P E R S C H 0 O L
vc I L fy' A11
CALVIN L. BOURGEAULT
ETI-IEL G. LINDELL HERBERT S. DETWILER WILLIAM CARVET1-I
T yping Study Hall Supervisor Assistant Music Director
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HARRY PATTERSON, JR. ELIZABETH RICHARDSON JAMES H. STRAUB
Dramatics Assistant, Physical Education Mechanical Drawing
Assistant, Physical Education
Director, Girls' Physical Education
MARY T. SOUTHER NAOMI WRIGHT
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Back row: Mr. Drake, Mr. Straub, Mr. Fry, Mr. Patterson. Seated: Mrs. Morton, Mrs. Strom, Miss
Buckles, Mrs. Fry, Mrs. Chapman.
MIDDLE SCHOOL FACULTY
'LOWER SCHOOL FACULTY
Standing: Mrs, XVinterrOwd, Mrs. Thiel, Mrs. Parkes, Miss Turner, Mr. Straub, Miss Norris, Miss
Garrigucs, Mrs. Barker, Mrs, Drake. Seated: Mrs. Biehl, Miss Andino, Miss Foster, Miss Harvie,
l '- 1+
About the Faculty . . .
just what is the Tower Hill teacher? This question has puz-
zled both bewildered students and conscientious parents for
many years. Maligned in the dining halls, mocked in the Senior
Room, the Tower Hill teachers weather the storm amazingly
well. To further this investigation, the E1'e1'green has done the
inevitable-as is currently in vogue-it has taken a poll.
The statistical Tower Hill teacher, who is nothing more than
a well-garnished average, has an M.A. degree, has attended
three colleges or universities including Princeton, Virginia,
Amherst, Harvard, Yale, University of Delaware, Columbia
University, and the Sorbonne. Only two or three have written
books, although most have "collaborated" or written articles.
Some of the teachers seemed quite embarrassed not to have writ-
ten a book. We would suggest that if they have any free time
this summer, they publish one, because simply everyone is
The teachers come from every state along the eastern seaboard
from Virginia to Massachusetts, with a sprinkling of inland
states. We must note that our History department had a Con-
servative Republican background so there is no chance for sub-
versive theories to emanate from that area. Our Latin depart-
ment gained its first bit of culture in a one room school house.
From the scrutiny of interviews, we have been able to find
the avocations of the average pedagogue. He sleeps every
chance he gets, he reads for entertainment and has a hobby
such as photography, flying, gardening, hunting, traveling,
writing, or community welfare.
To aid the students in passing courses, we have made
a detailed study of the way teachers compute numerical grades.
English uses M4 classwork, M4 homework, W tests, with a lit-
tle common sense. Mathematics uses the average of test grades
either raised or lowered according to homework and class recita-
tion. Math teachers also used a "dash of their own judgment."
Religion is balanced equally between discussion and tests.
History, which has a light animosity toward Mathematics, con-
descended to determine grades "more or less arithmeticallyf'
Burning desire to learn and an understanding of subtleties
seemed to be a fine qua non in this subject. Every move one
makes in Latin counts toward the grade and French emphasized
daily recitations. It could not be ascertained how the German
grade was decided. There is a rumor circulating that it is deter-
mined by a combination of basketball ability, sense of humor,
and interest all added to 60. Attitude seems to play a minor
part in each department, showing that there is still hope for
the "brown noser."
Most teachers felt that any extra curricular activity which "ex-
cites one's curiosity and gratifies one's desire for 'accomplish-
ment' " would develop intelligence. It was generally conceded
by the language and history departments that work on the
Dial and independent study would be the best way to do this.
Mr. DeGroat felt that football developed powers of objectivity,
analysis, psychology, confidence, cooperation and sacrifice. All
brown nosers should take careful note of the above so they
can impress the teachers of their choice. Since many of the
teachers felt that any work in their field was good, they must
be quite satisfied with their work.
On being asked what the teachers thought would be the
greatest benefit of their courses to the students in later life
we received the following answers: English: "the ability to
communicate information clearly" and "to understand while
reading." Religion: "instilling a sense of true values and laying
a foundation by which to live." History claimed, with a certain
arrogance, that it was the only subject which taught students
to think. However, Mathematics felt it developed the habit of
"clear and logical thinking." French: "Better understanding of
another nation leading perhaps to World Peace." Latin: "Ap-
preciation of words plus cultural background." Art: "Creative
Hobby." Football: "Unforgettable Memories." Music: "Enrich-
Eighty-five percent of all the upper school teachers attended
most? athletic contests. In the boys' sports eighty-one percent at-
tended football games, seventy percent attended baseball games
and sixty-three percent attended basketball games. In girls'
sports sixty-three percent hockey, fifty percent basketball, forty-
four tennis. Teachers felt that athletics played a vital part in
building a "school spirit" which continues in the classroom.
Teachers felt that the friendly spirit between the students and
the faculty was the primary difference between Tower Hill and
other schools. Others mentioned the high academic standards,
cultural background and a feeling of enrichment. Mr. Stabler
epitomized Tower Hill in these words: "Fine academic stand-
ardsg cultural background of students, emphasis upon basic
fundamentals, religious program and requirements, seemingly
happy student body who likes school." Mr. Yule's comment,
"the confusion," was probably the most realistic.
However most of the teachers felt that the informal student-
faculty relationship is too often misunderstood by some pupils
who feel no obligation to produce work. At meals table manners
are comparatively deplorable or non-existent, but when the
occasion arises they are always the best. Everyone felt that
study habits were good and the vast majority was extremely
conscientious. They thought that there was a good bit of time
wasted, especially in the study hall and library, in getting
down to work.
The most provocative question was about the increase in boy-
girl relationships in Tower Hill. This year for the first time
in recent years the steady or the "perpetual" has found its
place in the daily routine. Even in the halls between classes
you can see its effect. As one teacher commented "has it in-
creased or is it increasingly obvious?" Everyone seemed to
agree that so long as it doesn't interfere or overablance the
purpose for which students came to Tower Hill in the first
place, it is all right. Miss jones, who ought to know, said it
was not new and so long as it was kept in moderation it was
permissible. On the lighter side, we heard such comments as
"nauseating after years of conditioning in boys' boarding
school." "If baseball doesn't cure it nothing will," and "C'est
These comments were taken from the majority of upper
school teachers excluding the Science department which didn't
manage to answer the questionnaire. This is true probably
because they were too busy with practical work to squander
their time on things this banal.
EDNA M, LOWERREE OFFICE STAFF-Marjorie B. Milus, Elizabeth A. Lockwood,
Financial Director Grace M. Klock.
FLORENCE B. STROM HEALTH OFFICE-Ethel R. Rode, Robert O.
Dietitian, Home Ec Y. Warren.
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When someone at Tower Hill finds that neither th
EVERGREEN Literary Editor 54a DIAL
Circulation Manager, Student Council
53, Vice President 543 Vice President
Junior Class, Chapel and Assembly
Committee Chairman 545 Cl10rL1S 51, 52,
53, 543 Tower Hillbillies 52, 55. 542
Varsity Basketball 52, 53, 549 VHfSifY
Football 51, 52, 553 junior Varsity Base-
ball 51, 523 Tennis 53, 54.
CHARLES DESSAU ATKINSON III
e school library, nor the city li-
brary, nor Ldary's of Philadelphia can supply a certain book, periodical, or reference,
the next person to whom he invariably turns is Charlie Atkinson, whose vast libraries
offer a limitless source of reading material, and whose large vocabulary attests to his
extensive reading. His main means of unleashing his vocabulary are in English class and
in his DIAL column, "Once Over Lightly," in which he manages to use most of his
newly-acquired tongue-twisters. In the Senior Room, Charlie is usually seen either madly
attempting to arrange his three shelves or desperately cramming for a History test or
Math 'quickie' which is coming up next period. As well known as his bibliomania and
honor grades are his feats on the basketball court, where he has played varsity for the
past three years, and on the football field, where, snagging fingertip passes from his
right end position, he acquired the appropriate nickname, "Bird," Charlie is quite a tal-
ented, though self-made musician, having taught himself to play the piano "the Dean
Ross way,', as well as the ukulele and the guitar. He sings bass in the chorus, and he
enjoys harmonizing in the Tower Hillbilly fashion both in school and at parties. How-
ever, not until the boarding school vacations does Charlie show his true self, and only
then does he manage to show up at parties and dances with a date. During what little
time outside of school that he can call his own, Charlie can many times be found either
loafing or playing tennis, two favorite pastimes at which he's expert. Despite Charlie's
qualms and fears about being accepted at the college of his choice, it is certain that he
will be accepted with open arms, and that wherever he goes, Charlie Atkinson will open
doors of new pleasures and adventures which will never include a dull time or-a small
flpdxl' 0-lk! of
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Dial 52, 535 Girls' Sports Editor 541
EVERGREEN Assistant Copy Editorg
Student Council 52, 543 Secretary GSO
54g Chorus 52. 53. 54, Operetta Lead
52, 53, Dramatics 53, 54: Chapel and
Assembly Committee 52, 543 Dance
Committee 53: junior, Varsity Hockey
51, 52. 53: Hockey Manager 533 junior
Varsity Basketball 52: Badminton 54.
JANET ELLEN BAKER
No matter whether in the Senior Room, in the halls or in the classroom, when you
hear a cheery voice, you know Janet is close at hand. Dashing around on some im-
portant errand, her hair in a tousle, she always has time to give a friendly greeting,
and her good hmnor soon infects all those with whom she comes in contact. She is al-
ways full of vim, vigor, and vitality. Enthusiastic participant in hockey this year, janet
served as the team's manager, and on Thursdays she was often seen scurrying around the
hockey field laden with stopwatches, scoring books, and first aid kits, and followed
by two or three assistants, impressed into service, carrying trays of oranges. She enjoys
singing in the chorus, and in the Senior Room she is usually one of the first to lend
her voice to any "Barbershop Quartets." Don't mention Colorado to Janet or you wiU
be stuck for the afternoon. Aften spending a summer out there, she became so crazy
about the place, and especially about the horses which Colorado possesses, that she is
planning to go to college in that glorious state. janet is the veritable book worm of
the Senior Class, the only one who can find time to keep up with the best seller list.
She says that her favorite book is The Saint, and she tells everybody how she loves
it. When spring comes, she can always be heard expounding on the merits of the
Phillies. Janet's winning ways, her enthusiasm, and her friendliness should carry her
far in college and in whatever she may undertake in her later life.
EVERGREEN 54: Chorus 51, 52, 551
Operetta Lead 533 Dramatics 53, 54:
Varsity Football 51, 521 Varsity Foota
ball 531 Junior Varsity Baseball 52. 53.
XXfhen Mike, otherwise known at "The Duke," first appeared at Tower Hill, he was
shocked at the narrowness of the curriculum-"They don't even have a general course
in animal husbandry!" He continued to decry this lack for the following three years
with varying degrees of enthusiasm. Soon, however, he found that he had attained the
magic age of sixteen years, after which time no one in the school had any peace. Some-
how he acquired an old beat-up 1950 Ford to which he added duals, a coat of blue
paint, a non-muffling muffler, yellow fender skirts, and a girl. The identity of the latter
was found to fluctuate from time to time, but there usually was one to be amused and
amazed at numerous driving feats, such as wrapping the car around a telephone pole,
and then unwrapping it. He continually brought into the senior room supplies of motor
magazines and instructions on "how to hit 120 in three seconds in low gear." Of
course, one must never forget the memorable days when he would return from a
grueling race with the French room clock, remarking "That fcensoredj French
Certainly most of us will not soon forget the many passers Duke smeared as defensive
end on the football team and the many pillows which were last seen leaving his hand
in the general direction of the window. We apologize, of course, for moving his book-
shelf so often, but we hasten to assure him that he has added a certain color to the
atmosphere of his class which will long be remembered by all who knew him and were
cussed out by him.
Recreation Room Committee 51, 52:
Dance Committee 52, 53. 54g junior
Student Council 543 Class Vice Presi-
dent 545 Dramatics 51, 52, 53, Presi-
dent 543 Varsity Football 52, 533 Var-
sity Baseball 53. 54g Varsity Basketball
53 54 Social Service Committee 51:
Dance Committee 53g Assistant Presi-
dent of Safety Committee 54.
Whos that roaring off in that hot, two-tone Studebaker? That's Ron Carpenter. A
three-letter man, who enjoys his greatest success in football as a pile-driving halfback,
Ron can always be counted on to give just a little more of himself as a contribution
to the team effort. Extremely friendly and popular, possessing both generosity and
good humor, he goes his merry way, always making new friendships or strengthening
old ones, and always willing to lend a hand to someone with a problem. In the class-
room, Ronnie can always be heard sounding off on any and all subjects at any time
and often drives the teacher to distraction with numerous questions pertaining to "Heav-
en knows what!" But during the winter months, this docile, lovable young scholar be-
comes a blood-thirsty gunman who spends every free moment shooting down ducks on
his farm in Chestertown. Also, Ron is the senior room policeman, as he manages to
quiet down even the most raucous of pillow fights by merely employing a few well-
chosen words. As Ron leaves Tower Hill, he leaves behind a long list of friends and
achievements, and we all wish him the very best of good luck. It couldn't happen to a
Tennis 53, 54, Varsity Basketball 53
Co-Captain 543 Varsity Baseball 53, 54
Projection Room Committee 55, 54
Dramatics 53, 545 EVERGREEN Adver
tising Manager 543 DIAL Business Man
BENJAMIN DOWN ING DAY
"Hey, 'Headl' How do you do this problem?" In the Senior Room, this question is
probably asked more often than any other, and is directed toward the class genius, Ben
Day. Although he is often a candidate for the High Honor Roll, Ben's talents are by
no means limited to scholastic channels. As everyone will attest, he is an excellent bas-
ketball player, and his skill in this field won for him the title of Co-Captain. In the
Spring, he shows his prowess as a baseball player, and has pitched our team to many a
victory. Moreover, only last summer he walked away with second prize in the Delaware
State junior Golf Tournament! In the Senior Room, he entertains his classmates with
his subtle humor, and has never been known to be caught at a loss for words. How-
ever, his classmates will long remember him not only for the game he invented-"jim
Runny," but also for his famous sayings, such as: "Say, that's not too jurisprudentn or
"Oh! ho, I'm afraid we'll have to inflict a two card penalty against you." Ben has sur-
prised us with his flair for acting-we will certainly never forget his portrayal of Ern-
est in "The Importance of Being Ernest." In his two years at T.H. Ben has not only
set many scholastic records, but has also made a great name for himself. Wherever he
chooses to go to college, we are sure he will be a great success.
Art 519 Dramatics 52, 53, Photography
Club 54, junior Varsity Football 51,
525 Varsity Football 53, 54, Speedball
51, 52, 533 Basketball 54g Tennis 51,
52, 53, 54, Projection Room Committee
51, 52, 53, 54.
Who is the quiet, reserved Senior who can almost always be found either twitching
about a math or a physics test next period or lounging peacefully in the reclining chair?
That's Will-the only person who can rest comfortably and unperturbed as pillows fly
whistling about his head. Because of his uncanny quality of being able to concentrate
even under the most trying circumstances, he is envied by every nervous member of the
class. When Will isn't worrying about his marks or about being accepted into the col-
lege of his choice next fall, a poetry book can often be foupd in his hand, while he
distractedly mumbles, "Something's rotten in the state of Denmark," or "English class
isn't what it used to be!" Will, who has attended Tower Hill for the past thirteen
years fKindergarten included, that isj, has seen many changes, and many students,
teachers, and policies come and go, while only a few have remained permanent. One
of his perennial favorites, next to English 12 poetry, is shepherd's pie which, unfor-
tunately, we have only about once a week. Outside of school, Will is often seen either
on the tennis links or at the wheel of his '52 Olds, with which he claims he isn't com-
pletely satisfied. Some day, he says, he's going to build a 'duPontmobile,' which will be
"The Car of the Century." Will should have no scruples about being readily accepted
to his favorite college next fall. When the Class of 1954 becomes a memory, Willis
duPont will certainly be remembered for his calm, cool, collected reticence and reserve.
Dial 51, 52p Assistant Editor 533 Edi-
tor-in-Chief 543 EVERGREEN Layout
Manager 54g Dramatics 51, 523 Chorus
53, 54g Varsity Football 51, 52, Co-
Captain 553 Varsity Basketball 53, 549
Varsity Baseball 51, 52, 55, Captain
54g AA Chairman 543 Dance Committee
51, 521 Chapel and Assembly Commit-
tee 53, 54.
GRANT BARNITZ HERING
"Let's get serious!" That is Grant Hering the Senior organizer calling a meeting of
the DIAL. Whether his work, on the DIAL has made him dependable or his depen-
dability has made the DIAL we will not venture to guess. But we do know that his
responsible attitude has done much to give a stabilizing force to an otherwise somewhat
less than reliable class. This opinion is combined with that fact that he spends so little
time in the Senior Room. Grant never learned that football players were usually con-
sidered to be heavy or that basketball players were to be tall. Displaying an unprece-
dented amount of energy and alertness, Grant captained the varsity football team to a
winning season. He was also a forward on the basketball team and also captained the
baseball team. Perhaps the truly amazing thing about Grant was his astonishing readiness
to cater to the whims of a certain junior girl. No matter what Grant was doing he was
never too busy to answer her gentle knock on the Senior Room door. We thus believe
that this cooperation will carry him far in this world.
MALCOLM G. JONES, JR.
Flash! There goes another flashbulb off as the camera catches a typical scene of
confusion in the Senior Room. The man behind the camera is naturally Mac jones,
class photographer and future candidate for the All-American Football team in 1957.
Many times this past football season Mac took the pitchout from the quarterback
around end and outran everyone on the field, including his own blockers. When Mr.
Hartmann tries to build up Princeton in his fifth period history class, you can be sure
to hear Mac leading the Southern contention of the class in fighting for his first-love,
the University of Virginia. In spite of all his efforts, Mac cannot seem to get across to
his cohorts that one does occasionally do some work at this Southern institution. Many
are the tales that the seniors have heard after Mac takes a trip to Virginia. Sometimes
he tells about his hunting wild ducks, but usually it's those southern belles that one
hears about. As President of the class Mac has had the undesirable job of keeping
peace between the three girls and thirteen boys. When several radical seniors begin a
pillow fight or put a firecracker in the pencil sharpener and ask for someone to light
it, Malcolm either stops such action or quickly disappears. Or when concessions are to
be sold, Mac calmly persuades the girls that the boys are really so busy that they will
just have to do it. When asked why Mac was on the varsity basketball squad, Mr. Wild
always says, "When things aren't going too well and the play becomes rough and dirty,
only Mac can cure the trouble !"
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EVERGREEN Copy Editor 54, DIAL
52, Headliner 53, 54, Social Service
Committee 513 Hall Exhibit Committee
52: Dance Committee 53, Safety Com-
mittee Chairman 54, Dramatics 51, 52,
53, Vice President 54g Football Manager
52, 539 Basketball Manager 52, 53, 5-lg
junior Varsity Baseball 52, 53, 54.
JOHN PETER LORAND
When john came to Tower Hill from Harlan School Cnot to be confused with Har-
lemj, he made an unprecendented record for sheer brainpower. Although his under-
standing of physics, chemistry, trigonometry, and the French "u" has made many of his
classmates envious, his intelligence is most readily displayed in non-academic activities.
Working as manager of the basketball team, he has learned to compute scores to the
nearest ten-thousandth. For example, if Tower Hill won a game by the score of 56.5786
to 565785, you knew it was john and his cheating pencil which had brought about this
state of affairs. We could always count on Ox fthe affectionate nickname is very mis-
leading, for there is obviously no similarity between john and an Oxj to laugh at our
jokes because his keen mind could find humor in almost anything, occasionally includ-
ing things that weren't funny. As for John's creative humor, it is a widely believed
that his puns were merely a successful attempt to disguise his intelligence. When we
read of a research chemist who has developed a process for the oxidation of hiccups as
a step in the manufacture of playing cards, it will probably be our boy john.
EVERGREEN Assistant Literary Editor
54g DIAL Copy Editor 533 Dramatics
535 Chorus 53, 543 Operetta Lead 543
Lost and Found Committee Chairman
543 junior Varsity Basketball 533 Speed-
ball 54g Tennis 55, 54.
DAVID LEVIS MACKEY
Slam! That is the resounding noise which is heard regularly at least three days of the
week, three minutes after the other avid American History students are in their seats.
Something always seems to hold him back fpossibly a jim Runny gamej but he has
more than made up for this fault with his uncanny ability to laugh his way out of a
proposed visit to Mr. Yule. Ever since Dave entered our class, things have been more
lively. At any time he is likely to come up with some choice comment which is intelli-
gent, witty, and belligerent in nature and which ranges from the various characteristics
of a crowbar to how to win at cards. Dave is always on the go, it seems. After the rush
of the academic day, Dave can usually be seen industriously participating in some man-
ner of game, of which tennis is his favorite sport. Although Dave doesn't go in for
some of the more well-known indoor sports such as patrolling the halls or swapping
rings, he certainly comes out to cheer the Tower teams on to victory. When a loud
voice booms forth with the exclamation: "Oh! That's a great one!" you can be sure
that it came from Dave who was congratulating the referee for a foul, well-called or
otherwise. Also, Dave's literary talents have been a great help to the DIAL staff and
he will undoubtedly in future years be writing ucritiquesl' to spend his spare time.
tif 'I 5
DIAL 52, 53, Feature Editor 533 EVER-
GREEN, Editor-in-Chief 543 Class Sec-
retary 54g Chorus 52, 55, 54, President
543 Operetta Lead 53, Accompanist 52,
53, 543 junior Varsity Hockey 515 Jun-
ior Varsity Basketball 53, 54, Captain
54, Cheerleader 53, 54, Head 54, Dance
Committee 523 Social Service Commit-
tee 533 Chapel and Assembly Commit-
452 iiscgxd ekgqiy,
BQESK ol Uzacvleb
DOROTHY ELIZABETH MANEY
Oh Mangey, can't we put these articles off until tomorrow? They're not quite
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finished." This is the mournful wail usually heard in the Senior Room as another
EVERGREEN deadline draws near and the call goes out to Dorothy Maney fmore
familiarly known by her unfortunate nickname,j to help with some writeup that must
be finished. Dorothy's position as editor of the EVERGREEN is indeed an unenviable
one, what with all the trouble she has in gently persuading her classmates of the im-
portance of procuring ads, and meeting deadlines, not to mention her difficulty in try-
ing to wrest a bit of writing from some delinquent Senior. We hope, however, that the
experience will someday prove as valuable as it has been trying. Chorus singer and
accompanist, perennial Honor Roll occupier, Feature Editor of the DIAL, sports en-
thusiast-what more can be said about our illustrious classmate? Also as head cheer-
leader, she has been doing her best to instill school spirit into everyone who happens
to come her way. Dot is one of the wittiest girls we know, her shrewd remarks can be
heard emanating at every possible opportunity to convulse her classmates with the
cynicism, which can be caustic or just for fun, depending on which way it is taken.
Dorothy works like a dog though, and we expect her to do many superb things after
she graduates from the college of her choice.
Circulation Manager, EVERGREEN 541
Art 52, 53, 54g Operetta Scenery 52.
53, 545 First Honorable Mention Haon
Award 535 junior Varsity Football 51.
52, Varsity Football 533 Speedball 52:
junior Varsity Basketball 53, 543 jun-
ior Varsity Baseball 52, 53, 54g Social
Service Committee 523 Safety Commit-
tee 532 Chairman Hall Exhibit Commit-
W. LATIMER SNOWDON JR
"Have you heard Carmen Lombardols clarinet solo on St. Louis Blues?" That is Yogi
speaking, the boy who is a great admirer of music in all forms except progressive,
popular, and hillbilly. In his leisure time he is usually either sitting with his ear glued
to the radio or else sitting with his ear glued to the phonograph. His aesthetic sense
is not limited to music, as he is an admirer of art in its modern forms. He often ex-
pounds for hours about some abstract drawing to which no one else can see any point.
However in his more conventional moments he produces excellent works of art, one
of which earned him a Haon award honorable mention. Is Rameses II a good cigarette?
Ask Yogi. He is a connoisseur of tobacco as well as art and music. If you are looking
for him, you have only to follow the fragrant aroma of whatever mixture he is cur-
rently burning in his pipe. In addition to his other cultural attributes Yogi holds the
title of pillow-fighting champion. He earned this distinction by once pounding an ad-
versary to his knees with one stroke, a feat never accomplished before or since by any-
one else. When not pursuing the cultural aspectlof his hobbies, Yogi frequently enter-
tains himself in the evening at one of the better bowling alleys. He usually scores well,
bus constantly complains that the pin boy is jinxing him, As we leave Yogi we wish
him luck, feeling sure that his Southern gentleman's cheerful good nature and co-
operative spirit will bring him success in whatever field he enters.
DIAL 52, 531 Photography Head 531
EVERGREEN Photography Manager
54g Class Vice President 511 Class
Treasurer 52, 53, 543 Dramatics 51.
52, 53, 54, Secretary 54g Chorus Accom-
panist 53, 54g junior Varsity Football
51, 52, 533 Varsity Football 543 Speed-
ball 51, 52, 53, 543 junior Varsity Base-
ball 51, 52, 533 Varsity Baseball 541
Social Service Committee 51. 52g Pro-
jection Room Committee 53. Chairman
LYNN DARWIN SPRANKLE, JR. X li
Looking for Baron Sprankle? He's probably right in the Senior Room playing "jim
Runny" or reading his official WCKY Almanac. When not devoting himself to the
lighter side of life, Lynn occupies himself with either photography or his studies. He
has taken many of the pictures which have appeared in THE DIAL, and is head of
photography on the EVERGREEN staff. He has also found time to tend to the class
funds for the last three years, and by now is certainly an expert both on financial af-
fairs and in convincing his more suspicious classmates that he has not swindled them of
their treasures. During most of his 13 years at Tower Hill, Lynn has been taking
piano lessons. He is now quite a good player and often plays at school functions. As
for his preferences in music, he says classical is definitely the best, but likes to listen
to hillbilly. Lynn has done well in athletics at Tower Hill, winning a varsity letter in
football and playing varsity baseball. He has also distinguished himself in the field
of science. He is the only student in recent years to discover a new chemical element
QBa-ron, a greenish-blue liquid, symbol Bnj, and he has perfected a duo-decimal
system of numbers which makes higher mathematics a snap for anyone who can
count up to three. Next fall will probably find Lynn getting accustomed to life at
Harvard, but no matter where he decides to go, his alert mind and friendly nature
will help him get ahead.
X E Q 3L,A.,9y,
EVERGREEN Assistant Literary Editor
543 Chorus 543 Social Service Commit-
tee 543 Hockey 533 Badminton 54.
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uv JOHANNA ULDAL
If you're looking for a girl who knows exactly the time to be silent and exactly the
time to talk, here she is, Johanna Uldal. jo, who is an exchange student from Stavanger,
Norway, has found that by sitting quiet as a mouse in the midst of a group of Senior
boys she can hear many highly entertaining things. At first, the boys thought she
didn't understand English very well, but when their conversations began leaking out in
the girls' locker room, they finally got wise. That Norwegian accent of Jo's really has
endeared her to everyone she has met-including some pretty surly prospective adver-
tisers for the EVERGREEN. jo certainly proved her ability to catch on to anything new.
The first day of hockey practice she held a hockey stick for the first time, but by the
end of the season she was playing like a real pro. Her scholastic ability is just as out-
standing, for in spite of "john Brown's Body," her name has always been on the Honor
Roll. When Jo returns to Norway this summer, she will probably have to hire a special
boat for all the pictures she has taken in this country. We hope that when she looks
over her photograph album back home, she'll think about us and decide to pay another
visit to the United States.
53. 54. '
Is anyone looking for an argument? just see the Maestro. He will argue about any-
thing, anytime, anywhere. All one must do to get into an argument with him is to
name the subject and what side one intends to take. Of course, Bill will win hands
down! To our knowledge he has never lost an argument. He is at his best in American
History class, arguing on anything from the jared Sparks Map to the Monroe Doc-
trine. He has already been offered the post of Secretary of State under President Tom
Hartmann in '68, He is noted for his witty verses which have earned him the title of
poet laureate of the Senior Class. As a poet he is best known for his epic poems which
have the delicacy, subtlety, and force of a dead fish. When he is not invoking the
muses, he may be heard doggedly perfecting his intonation on the harmonica. His great-
est achievement with this instrument was learning to play it left-handed so that it would
not interfere with his driving. On any school morning Bill may be seen several min-
utes late fighting against the mob toward the senior room. Bill is constantly frustrated
in his endeavor to find a better mentholated cigarette. We are sure that his shrewd-
ness and talent for debate will bring him great success as a lawyer.
Class President 51, 52g Dramatrcs 51
52, 53. 543 Safety Committee 51 52
EVERGREEN Layout 549 DIAL Boys'
Sports Editor 533 Student Council 52
53, President 54, Varsity,Football 51,
52. 553 Varsity Basketball 53 ,543 Var-
sity Baseball 51, 52, 55, 54, Captain 53.
PIERCE EUGENE WATSON
Gene Watson, perhaps the most dependable athlete in the Senior class, could always
be counted on to make a needed touchdown on a tricky reverse, to drop his deadly set
shot seconds before the final buzzer, or to slug a home run in the ninth inning with the
score tied. Incidentally, rumor has it that Gene is practically the only living human who
can eat baseball for breakfast, lunch, and dinner, work all night, and play baseball all
day. Most of Genes idiosyncracies are due primarily to his Middletown upbringing. He
speaks sometimes in idioms taken from Latin, French, and his Middletown culture, pro-
ducing a language which is, while interesting, not quite intelligible. Recently, he has
partially changed his residence and commutes alternately from Middletown and West
Chester. The student government, under Gene's competent guidance, reached a new low
which was lower than the previous low lows-which means, of course, that a lower num-
ber of disciplinary measures had to be taken. Gene carried his intelligence into the class-
room, where he was singularly adriot in comprehending the intricacies of the American
Multiplication Table. We will all miss Gene when he leaves at the end of the year, but
we know that his competence will carry him far in life.
NAME NICKNAME TYPE FAVORITE PET LIKE PET HATE
Charles Atkinson "Bird" Ambitious What the h---'s going Playing the piano Meeting Deadlines
janet Baker "Bakey" Sophisticated Hello People! Colorado Catty People
Mike Beresford "Duke" Carefree Censored Women 5Ch001W0fk
Benjamin Day "Head" Silent That's n0t tO0 prudent- Figuring out M a t h Filling out college ap-
Willis duPont "Will" Conscientious Hey, how do you do Tennis Teachers with inade-
number -? quate funds of knowl-
Grant Hering "Grant" Phlegmatic Can I have your DIAL Politics New York Yankees
Malcolm Jones "Mac" Party Boy Quit goofing! Virginia Harvard
John Lorand "Jake" Punster That was a hairy one. Catching teachers run- Headlines
ning in the halls
David Mackey "Dave" Executive What's the story here? Half-Cooked hot dogs Constructing solid mod-
Dorothy Maney "Mangey" Independent Did anybody get this History class Balfour Representatives
Latimer Snowdon "Yogi" Artistic Deal me in. Music Bus Drivers
Lynn Sprankle "Baron" Bucolic Okay you guysi Country music Progressive jazz
Johanna Uldal "jo" Cheerful Is there any badminton French --John Brown-5 Body"
Robert Ulin "Maestro" Urbane That's the way it goes. Demoffafg Cadillac Drivers
Eugene Watson "Gene" Athletic It ain't all gravy! Middletown Physics
ie Study of Browning
To get into Harvard
Finishing his homework
Reading "HoW to-"
"I'm Only a Bird in a
books Gilded Cage"
msuccessful flirting Rancher Fan Dancer Reading a book W o r k i n g crossword "W h e n Love G o e 5
rearing Playboy Marine Sergeant With a girl at the Working on a Ford "You Always Hurt the
Greenhill One You Love"
vention of 'jim Run- Physicist Globe Trotter Playing ca r d s in the Sending out bills "Pass that Football"
2' Senior Room
otball enthusiasm ??
To wipe English out of
Gunning around town
"Just One of Those
tle time spent in the
To become Premier of
Russia as a U.S. spy
First Chevy-Ford Dealer
Driving a Ford
Prelude to Act III of
Skefball haffhet man Big Wheel Tower Hill Shop teach- In a red car Hunting tWhat?J "The Jones Boy"
s exuberant laugh Chemist Scorekeeper for the With a slide rule Playing golf "Dear John"
fling ads N006 Mayor of Newark Saying a witticism Hunting snowshoe rab- "Ah-h-h"
bits from a helicopter
'CHSUC Remarks gimfg- Amb255ad01' to Lady Evangelist Translating the Aeneid Walking the Dog "I'll Walk Alone"
i Red H21 Seffffafl' Of the TICHS- Disc jockey Looking for his lab Arguing over trivialities "rm 3 Long Gone Dad.
UW m 1968 manual dy"
25121115 TOP man On the totem Dairy Farmer Trolling the halls Playing new revolution- "I'm Wheeling Back
ary new card games in
the Senior Room
to Wheeling, West Vir-
7 rosy cheeks
To come back to the
Listening to boys' con-
versation in the Senior
"Ja Vi Els k e r Dette
At a bowling alley
"just My Bill"
ures of bulls on
Major League ballplay-
"Take Me Out to the
Charlre Atkrnson wrlls hrs basketball shrrt number 14 to Brll Beck
janet Baker leaves her Chevvy to Brlly Wersbrod knowrng that he ll then have a better
Mrke Beresford leaves hrs one and only Mary Ann to one heck of a crazy Chevvy
Ronnre Carpenter bequeaths hrs French books to anyone who can master the French u
Ben Day wrlls hrs football equrpment to Drck Lovrng
Wrllrs duPont bequeaths a rrght crrcular crowbar to Mr Crrchton and the Physrcs Lab
Grant Herrng grves Mr Hartmann a record album of oe Pyne s Its Your Nrckel pro
john Lorand wrlls hrs cheatrng pencrl to Mrke Ford
Dave Mackey leaves wrth Mr Rust the hope that next year s EVERGREEN staff wrll be
qurte as effrcrent as thrs year s has been
Dot Maney bequeaths her cynrcrsm to Susan Chase
Latrmer Snowdon leaves for college
Lynn Sprankle grves nothrng to nobody
ohanna Uldal leaves all her speeches to next year s forergn student
Brll Ulrn bequeaths hrs key to the equrpment room to the most unprrncrpled unror
Gene Watson leaves Howdy Cross the trtle of Tower Hrll s Uglrest
Mac jones leaves his basketball job to "The Rock."
J ' ' .
F X t f 1
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LONG H60 HND FAnAuAY
' 1. MM JUNE! 6 GRAM' HIRING u anus Atxnlun
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ROGER C. BALDWIN
ANNE c. BEH
MARY E. BIRNHAUER
ANN D. BLACKSTONE
DONALD C. BRAINARD
JOHN F. BRILL
SALLY D. CHINN
ELIZABETH H. cOATs
LOUIsA dup. COPELAND
EDWIN W. DEAN
JACK. s. DEITCH
EDMOND R. duPONT
RICHARD c. duPONT
ELIZABETH P. EcHOLs
VALERIE D. FLEITAS
of the class 0
LEONARD A. YERKES, III
WELTON W. HARRIS
SUSAN S. HILL
PARRY von L. JONES
MARIAN S. LAYTON
FIELDING A. LEWIS
ROBERT C. MCCOY
CARY A. MARVEL
CHARLES S. PERRY
WILLIAM C. SPUANCE, IV
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Standing: Richard Loving, Tommy Lawrence, Mac Landy
Standing: Dennis Berchet, Donald Corkran, Judy East-
burn, Deayne Appleton. Seated: Ann Davison, Susan Chase,
As the past school year came into being, back in
September, it brought with it a great problem for
the Junior Class, one which has, no doubt, bothered
many junior Classes in the past-namely the prob-
lem of producing mankind's scarcest element-
money. As the executives of their group, the juniors
elected Don Corkran, president, Rock Montague,
vice president, Dolly Ott, secretary, and Billy Weis-
brod, treasurer of what funds they could provide.
Since a new football season was just around the
corner, the most obvious way to start raising the
needed cash was to obtain concessions for part of
the home games.
Back row: Bill Porter, Horace Montague, Robert Richards.
Front row: Nancy Quillen, Mary Richards, Dolly Ott.
Seated: Mary Mike Milus Gail Fairman, Genie Lewis
When Halloween rolled around another chance to
add to the treasury presented itself in the form of
a Halloween dance. The juniors very eagerly took
advantage of this opportunity and presented a most
enjoyable dance. QAt least that was the general
Then they started planning for what was to be
the most important event of the year-the junior
Prom. After many weeks of discussion a theme was
finally chosen. As things turned out, the choice was
a good one, since the combined efforts of the mem-
bers of the Junior Class produced one of the best
Left to right: Diana Wardenburg, Charlotte Rode, Bill
Weisbrod, Debby Theisen, David Warren, Carol Williams
wmwwet -f.', f
Back row: Frank Brooks, Mikell Evans, Anne Bush, Howdy
Cross, Michael Ford. Front row: Marjorie Filson, Betty
Clark, Elizabeth Bennethum.
When September 14 rolled around, the illustrious
Sophomore Class, well sunburned and full of energy,
returned to face a new and eventful school year.
After welcoming their seven new classmates, they
adjourned to Mr. Wild's room to elect Pete Wells,
president: Howdy Cross, vice presidentg Michele
Freed, secretaryg and Mary Henry, guardian of their
huge treasury consisting of 30.00. The first class
meeting proved to be more destructive than con-
structive, but at the second meeting they began to
accomplish something: plans for a dance were dis-
cussed and a date in February chosen for either a
Valentine Dance or a "Dragnet Drag." An orchestra
was hired, and after the dance, their treasury looked
Back row: Bill Snyder, Reeves Montague, Bob Mosbrook,
Bill Mosbrook. Front row: Barbara Moore, Mary Ann
Rosenbaum, Eleanor Sanders, john Plant, Sandy Stabler.
Standing: Denys McCoy, Don Hanson, Bob Johnson Gra
ham Lowdon. Seated: Carol McGrew, Leslie Manning
Michele Freed, Mary Henry.
In the middle of March, the moment for which all
were waiting finally came: they were allowed to
choose their class rings. After much debate a ring
was chosen, and their arrival in june is eagerly being
The class of '56 is looking forward to next year
when it gives its junior Prom. In former years the
classes have always though! theirs was the biggest
and best, but the Sophomores know that theirs is
going to be the biggest and the best in Tower Hill's
Left to right: Lenna Watts, Charles Weymouth Beverly
Wellford, Gail White, Peter Wells, Brinty Wright Jane
also adept at holding farcical class luncheon meet-
Back row: Marshall Acken, Michael Castle, William Beck,
Bruce Beresford, David Burrows. Front row: Phyllis Coer-
ver, Judy Carpenter, Lea Carpenter, joan Clough.
September fourteenth was the momentous occasion
when last year's eighth grade hackers became fresh-
men. Temporarily subdued, they welcomed into
their ranks eight new members: Dick Ullman, Nor-
man jellinghaus, Sam Perry, David Burrows, John
Lopez, Lois Kay, Frances Heckert, and Charles Mun-
son. They then staged a brilliant campaign and
elected Gil Yule, president, Peggy Moyer, vice presi-
dent, Jimmy Wild, secretary, and Roger Kinsman,
When the novelty of being freshmen began to
wear off, they found many opportunities to indulge
in that old Tower Hill pastime-hacking. Although
they worked very hard at their studies, they were
Left to right: Dedo du Pont, Edward Cussler, Wendell
Gray, Haley Garrison, Norman jellinghaus, Elaine Fair-
man, Alison Collins, Frances Heckert.
ings in which the boys got a big kick out of throw-
ing paper at the girls.
On the athletic fields however, the seniors of '57
proved to be very useful members of the jayvee
hockey and basketball teams and Varsity and jayvee
football squads. In English they learned the drastic
consequences of comma blunders, they valiantly at-
tackled that vicious language, French, and in biology
they peeked into the everyday life of the placid
amoeba, With all their accumulated knowledge, they
can't wait to take their places next year as full fledged
Back row: john Lopez, Charles Munson, Roger Kinsman. Standing: james Wild, Gilbert Yule, Samuel Perry, Hugh
Middle row: Sally McPherson, Margaret johnson, Tory Tulloch, Richard Ullman, Cammy Robinson. Seated: Joyce
Kitchell. Front row: Margaret Moyer, Susan johnson, Lois Pierson, Renee Potter, Bonney Robinson.
ff.. . ,. -sw'
Back row: Henry Law, Paull Hubbard, William du Pont. Robert Flint, Rodney Layton, Marshall
Jenney, Thomas Keller. Middle row: Molly Chase, Terry Corkran, Ruliph Carpenter, Lalor Burdick,
Michael Fulenweider, Abigail Brill, Amy Chase, Elizabeth Evans. Front row: Walter Brayman.
Nancy Clark, Nancy Cashman, Stephanie Conklin, Judy Hartley, Carolyn Lewis, Betsy Henry.
Back row: Woody Spruance, Peter Wardenburg, David Nichols, Quinn Rossander. Middle row:
Carter Wellford, William Robertson, Robert Murray, Cynthia Lewis, Helen Richards, Maynard
Long, Pat Williams, Hunt Stockwell. Front row: Alice Warner, Pattie Krygier, Ann McCoy, Sarah
Worthington, Susan Perry, Katie Reynolds, Sandy Loving, Ann Lunger, Penny Wright.
Back row: Martha Collins, Alice Woodcock, Steve Hershey, Matthew Hoopes, Mary Bulger, Carroll
Morgan, Nicole duPont, jane Holliday, Betsy Candee, Keith Taylor, Kathy Chinn, Maggie Wilson.
Front row: Patty Hempstead, Beverly Wild, John Sparks, Scotty Kirkpatrick, Geordf: Laird,
jimmy Grady, Leigh Johnstone, Steve Hyde, Patty Attix, Susy Cashman.
SEVENTH GR, DE
Back row: Dickie Elliott, Stephanie Stull, Kitty Wheelock, Paul Milus, Arthur Valk, Pam LaMotte.
Billy Wood, Michele duPont, Maleet Brooks, Anne Kennedy, jerry Schutt, Marian Trentman.
Front row: Randy Barton, jeff Hill, jules Wright, Ronnie Maroney, johnny Pierson, Chris Get-
man, Ricky Wanner. Ans Harvey, Mary Prime. Nancy Nicholes, Beverly Charamella.
My-Q-nuns-vw f..-. Q-,M -me --.Maw
Front row: Bill Marmion, Anne Bush, Nancy Hayward, Susan Yerkes, Susan Bissell, Libby Bours,
Charles Weiner. Second row: Bob Myers, Lynn Irwin, Susie Speakman, Betsy Holliday, Penny
Elliott, Pam Theisen, Lisa Newell, Mary Gawthrop. Third row: John Carpenter, Brad Reynolds,
Nancy jones, Wendy Ledyard, Nanno Carpenter, Sandy Weymouth, joey Laird, Hawky Pollard,
Front row: Pete Draper, Tommy Hoopes, Margaret Thouron, Edith Fenton, Helen johnson,
Barbara Dawson, Paul duPont. Second row: jack Lockwood, Bobby Brownell, Adrienne Arsht,
Marjorie Canby, Ellen Corroon, Peggy Riegel, Wendy Clough. Back row: Peter Yerkes, Peter
Flint, Rickie Cussler, Cynthia Burdick, Ann Elliott, Alice Browning, Sallie Turner, Elizabeth
Brown, Gail Rothrock.
First row, back to front: J. Charamella, N. Hayward, T. Smith, S. Clark. Second row: J. Fairman,
R. Williams, J. jenney, A. Elliott, G. Dugdale. Third row: C. Nichols, S. Fulenwider, W. Bank-
head, K. Collins, A. Arsht. Fourth row: D. duPont, J. Woodcock, J. Bailey, C. Barringer, J.
Hoopes. Absentees: D. Bye, C. Ledyard, V. Taylor.
GR DE FI E
First row, back to front: A. Skell, H. Robertson, B. duPont, J. Patterson, D. Lunger. Second row
C. Shutt, M. Huber, D. Kirkpatrick, R. Kennedy, T. Irwin. Third row: W. Long, R. Hempstead
S. Wilcox, K. duPont, K. Cavanagh. Fourth row: P. Dugdale, F. Dillon, D. Craven, G. Bussard
r. . ...U 3
Front row: Marina Craven, Ellen Draper, Mary
Cussler, Alice Flint, Ann Benedict, Tillie Laird,
Jimmie Weisbrod, Phyllis Copley, Penny Alderson,
jay Flaherty, Sandy Davis, Nicky LaMotte. Second
row: jerry Keller, jimmy Skelly, Hank Bush, Irene
duPont, Molly Conner, Lucy Smith, Jinxy Elliott,
Marty Wilcox, Charley duPont, Brett Lunger,
Bunny LaMotte. Back row: Tom Taylor, Sheila
Cavanaugh, Tibbie Hoopes, Nancy Lee Hubbard,
Bucky Farquhar, Leslie duPont, Allen Carpenter,
Dick Goldsborough, Billy Spruance, Linda Cara-
her, Rosa Hayward.
Front row: Russ Draper, jimmy Stmub, Leslie
Kitchell, Lex Valk, Lonnie Brown, Dick Hodge,
Ann Dugdale. Michael Acken, Roger Marmion,
Felix duPont. Second row: Mackie Skelly, Chess
Scott, Pete Bours, Nee Nee Sharpless, Bill Dug-
dale, Eva Wise, Cub Higgins, Alexis deBie, Tom
McCoy. Third row: Buzzy Hannum, Norris
Wright, Polly Reynolds, Richie Sparks, Caroline
Davis, Randolph Urmston, Missy Spruance, jonny
Newell, Si Marvel.
Front row: Suzanne Kemp, Daphne Craven, jim
Laird, Polly Kirkpatrick, George Hempstead, Cin-
dy Chapman, Alan Nichols, Mary Anne Hours,
Alex Wise, Cindy Reynolds. Second row: Susanna
Brown, Steve Davis, Rebeckah Drake, David Ott,
Stevie Hessler, Anna Hartman, Chris Coulson,
Gene Bayard, Penny Sharpless. Back row: Louise
Smith, Chip duPont, Carol Hannum, Lesley Bissell,
William Geddes, Duncan Patterson, Paul Wilson.
KINDERGARTENiBack row, left to right: Thomas Baker, Pierre Hayward, Phoebe Craven,
Constance Flint, Mary Lunger, Peter Connor, john Paul. Rodney Scott, Dean Ketcham, George
Trapnell, john Bernard. Middle row: Rilla Sharpless, Dick McKay, Alice Morse, Barton Feral,
Irenee duPont, Bruce Roberts. There Carpenter. Front row: Tommy duPont, Christopher duPont,
Andrew Wilsrvn, Susan Cohen, Margaret Pearson, Bruce Harvey, Beverly Bissell.
PRE-KINDERGARTEN-Back row. left to right: Sheila Canby, Dee Ketcham. Richard Bayard.
Teddy Pennock, Keith Carpenter, Willialii Shaw. Front row: Stevie Cairns, Emily Agoos, Sally
Harvey, Willianu Morse, Peggy Flook, Margie Lynn Goldstein. Absent: Sidney Craven, Benjamin
icience Dial jafefvj
7-Dhofo 9 n a fo A y
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Seated, left to right: Charlie Atkinson, Vice President, janet Baker, Secretary, Gene Watson, Presi-
dent, Bill Weisbrod, Treasurer. Standing: Peggy Moyer, Rock Montague, Bob Mosbrook, Bill Beck
Tom Lawrence, Pat Williams, Diana Wardenburg, Carol McGrew. Absent: Ronald Carpenter.
This year's Student Council in the first GSO meeting chose janet Baker to replace
Melinda Maston as secretary. In the same meeting, students were given an opportnuity
to express their committee preferences and were then assigned to the various committees.
Our campaign against the profane comments which appear on the lavatory walls last
fall succeeded in weeding our several young gangsters, but no charges were brought
against them because we felt that they were enough ashamed that they would not con-
tinue their misbehavior in the future.
Next, we were faced with the task of procuring a Christmas tree for the middle and
lower schools to trim at the annual tree-decorating assembly. A tree was discovered at
Mr. Drake's in Coatesville, Pa., and Bill Weisbrod, Torn Lawrence, and Bill Beck jour-
neyed out there one Saturday morning, cut the tree down, and hauled it back to school
for the ceremony.
During another meeting Charles Atkinson suggested that the Student Council place
a suggestion box in the upper hall so that students might deposit any gripes or plans
for improvement which the Student Council might develop. This plan was enthusiastical-
ly received by the members of the Council, and Horace Montague and Tom Lawrence
set to work constructing the box.
Although this year's Council started off slowly, once started, they contributed a great
deal to the betterment of Tower Hill, and as the years go on and Tower Hillers learn
more about student government, the Student Council should become a smooth-function-
ing and influential machine.
Back row: Carol McGrew, Mary Ann Rosenbaum, Lenna Watts,
Lana Richards, Abigail Brill, Molly Chase, Michele Freed, jane
Waddell, Ann Bush. Third row: Alison Collins, Margaret Moyer,
Eleanor Sanders, Leslie Manning, Margie Filson, joan McDowell,
Frank Brooks, Bev Wellford, Mary Henry. Second row: Sandy
Loving, Nancy Clark, jo Uldal, Cynthia Lewis, Susan Perry,
Amy Chase, Betsy Henry, Nancy Cashman, Pattie Krygier. Front
row: Brooke Bryan, Ann Davison, Mary Milus, Sarah Worth-
ington, joan Clough, Mikell Evans, Elizabeth Bennethum, Mike
Fulenweider, Tommy Keller.
SOCIAL SERVICE COMMITTEE
Throughout this year the Social Service Committee, with Brooke Bryan as chairman,
Mary Milus as secretary, and Miss jones as faculty advisor, has been extremely busy.
Its first project was to organize the Community Fund Drive from which it contributed
to the Junior Red Cross Enrollment Drive, The Seeing Eye Dog Foundation, CARE, the
American Heart Association, the American Cancer Association, the March of Dimes,
the World Students Service Funds and various other appeals.
Early in the fall, the Committee invited Mr. Morris from the Seeing Eye Dog Founda-
tion, to speak in Wednesday assembly. Following this, it filled fifty gift boxes for the
junior Red Cross. At Christmas and Easter time the Social Service Committee made
favors for the Veterans Hospital and throughout the year provided favors and birthday
cakes for each of the twelve children in its cabin at the Governor Bacon Health Center.
The Committee's main project was the adoption of an orphan through the Foster
Parent's plan. A part of the funds go to help support Kang Soo Yob, a twelve year old
Korean boy whose parents were killed while fleeing South Korea as refugees. Kang
Soo and his two brothers had survived as best they could until his eldest brother was
drafted at which time he and his other brother were placed in an orphanage. The com-
mittee has sent various gifts to him on his birthday and at Christmas and in return has
received several letters.
At Christmastime three baskets of oranges and apples were collected for distribution
to several childrens homes. After that a clothing drive was held, followed by the annual
Gardenia Day in March.
MARY MIKE MILUS
This year the Dance Committee under the supervision of Miss Ernst, faculty
r 5 J' advisor, and Mac Jones, chairman, gave three very successful and scintillating
'O dances. The first bi event was the informal Victor Dance, held on November
' ,LJ 21, after the annual football clash between Tower and Friends School. In s ite
yx -5 SN of the Hillers' heartbreaker on the gridiron that afternoon, everyone joined in and
fl, A. had a good time. jack ,Dougherty provided the music for a fitting climax to both
ll 64 the football and the hockey seasons, and the two schools parted again as friendly
5 Next on the agenda was the Christmas Dance, given on December 18. After
working laboriously for many days, the Decoration Committee again achieved the
X , impossible, transforming the gym into an appropriate Christmas wonderland. The
music of Howard Cook was excellent, and, in spite of a few minor mishaps, every-
- ,W one, both students and faculty, had a very enjoyable evening.
After two such successful dances, there seemed to be a great excess in the treasury.
The Committee, reluctant to leave next year's heads with so much money, decided to
give an informal spring dance. Since school matters become a little hectic at this time
of year, arrangements for the dance were allowed to slide, but at the last minute, things
were whipped into shape, and the Dance Committee, with its usual efficiency, was able
to mark off another success on its social calendar.
First row: M. Jones, Chairman, D. Wardenburg. Second row: D. Theisen, D. Appleton, B. Moore
M. Richards, G. Lewis, C. Rode, M. Atkinson, G. Fairman, C. Williams, D. Ott, S. Chase, J
Eastburn. Third row: L. Cairns, B. Clark, K. Reynolds, J. Hartley, A. McCoy,' P. Wriht, A
Lunger, E. Evans, S. Conklin, C. Lewis. Fourth row: D. Nichols, R. Loving, D. Corkran, H
Montague, M. Beresford, W. Mosbrook, T. Kitchell, L. Carpenter, G. Cross, W. Snyder, B. Beres
ford, T. Greenewalt, D. Warren, P. Hubbard. Fifth row: B. Wright, C. Weymouth, W. Wild
R. Kinsman, W. Gray, S. Perry. D
right: Marshall jenney, Lalor Burdick, Robert Flint Roddy Layton C rant Hering Rusty
Harvey, Nancy Quillen, Walter Brayman, Chairman Charles Atkinson jmet Baker Dorothy Maney
CHAPEL AND ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE
. . Q
Igll' wi X A
The Archbishop of Quebec chat-
ting with Mr. Stabler and Bishop
McKinstry, after a Chapel serv-
Front row: Cammie Robinson, Chairman John
Lorand, Ron Carpenter, Bill Ulin. Second row:
Ed Cussler, Mike Castle, Quinn Rossander,
Gail White, Joyce Pierson, Dedo duPont, Alice
Warner. Third row: Bonnie Robinson, Elaine
Fairman, Sallie McPherson, Renee Potter.
Fourth row: Bob johnson, john Plant, Bill
Tulloch, David Burrows. Back row: Gil Yule,
Haley Garrison, Bill Beck, Dennis Berchet,
Marshall Acken, Sandy Stabler, John Lopez,
Hugh Tulloch, Bill Weisbrod.
PROJECTION ROOM COMMITTEE
Left to r1ht: Chairman Lynn Sprankle, Bill duPont, Henry Law, Peter Wardenburg, Hunt Stock-
well, Willis duPont, Peter Wells, Graham Lowdon, Bob Mosbrook.
Left to right: Ricky Porter, Chair-
man David Mackey, Pat Wil-
LOST AND FOUND
HALL EXHIBIT COMMITTEE
Back row: Terry Corkran, Carter Wellford, Susan Johnson, Judy Carpenter, Lois Kay. Front row:
Phyllis Coerver. Lee Barnes, Frances Heckert, Margie johnson, Chairman Latimer Snowden.
Ygc gat W.-.2
Vol. XI WILMINGTON, DELAWARE No.7
THE 1953-54 DI L STAFF
---ie Ae A The
TowER HILL ScIIooL
lJlAl. STA FF----1953-1954
Editor-lri-C,'lzie,l' . GRANT HERING, 54
Assistant Editor ,. .... l'ARoL WILLIAMs, 55
Sports Etlilors ,
, , DoRoTIIY INIANEY. 54
. . JANET BAKER 54
..,,. DAVID AIACKEY '54
Chief Headliher .. . JOZIN LORAND. '54
Senior lrItev'I'ieIrer , , . VVILLIAIXI WVEISBROD. '55
Photography Manager , .. LYNN SPRANRLE. '54
BI-IN DAY, 54
Circulation Erclitizzgc Muiiziger.
WILLIAINI BELIR, '57
BRooRE BRYAN. '55
SUSAN CHAsE, '55
JOAN CLoIIuI-I, '57
lVlICHAEL FoRD, '56
MAC LANIIY. '55
CAROL MCGREW, '55
t'IIARLiss ATKINSON. '54
MARY lllllikl AlILUS, '55
HoRAcE MONTAGUE. '55
.UAKBAKA llflUORl'I, '56
CllARLUT'l'lrI I-tuoiz, '55
lllARY ANN RosI'NIsAI'xI, '55
DIANA WARDENBYRG, '55
DAYIIJ VVARRININ, '55
, GORDON A. Rvsr
The Students' Activities 1-'ec is
used to defray the cost of the Dizil.
The editorial columns of this paper arc open to
communications from stuclcnts, alumni, faculty. and
parents. All czvniinunications should be aclclrcssccl to
The Editor ot' the Tower Hill Dial, and must bc
signed, although the signature will hc withheld from
publication upon request.
Seated: janet Baker, Gene Watson, Carol Williams, Grant Hering, Doro-
thy Maney, Charlie Atkinson. Standing: john Lorand, Billy Weisbrod,
Lynn Sprankle, Dave Mackey.
"All the news that's fit to print plus some more that isn't,"
would perhaps suit the Tower Dial under the 1953-54 staff. Led
by nine Senior and two junior staff members, one two-page and
six four-page issues were edited over a space of six marking
periods. The opening day issue was the first of its kind since
the Dial came into existence eleven years ago and highlighted
this year's publications.
Following mid-years the new staff took over for the remain-
ing three issues of the school year.
Tower Hill's chorus has Presented many programs during the course of the school
year. At Christmas they met the Friends chorus, for two concerts, one at Tower Hill
and one at Friends School. The operetta presented in March was Oscar Straus's "A Waltz
Dream," with leads David Warren, Carol McGrew, janet Baker, Charlotte Rode, Carol
Williams, Tuss Greenewalt, Mac Landy, John Plant, Alison Collins, Mary Ann Rosen-
baum, and Bill Beck.
This year has been the first that Tower Hill has had an orchestra. Under the capable
direction of Mr. Carveth, it made its bow in a short concert before the Christmas play.
The Dramatics Club enjoyed a full and successful season as usual. Under Director
Patterson it elected officers, Ron Carpenter, President, john Lorand, Vice President,
Lynn Sprankle, Secretary, and plunged into the perennial task of selecting its first
play. This, produced in early November, was a "mystery without a solution" entitled
"Let's join the Ladies" and featured an eager cast of 16 players.
The Christmas play was the always impressive "Why the Chimes Rang." Although
it was rehearsed for less than four weeks, the actors applied themselves well, and with
the splendid cooperation of the stage crew, an admirable production ensued.
With the end of mid-year exams came the prospect of two more plays, one to be
given in early March and the other in late Spring. The first, it was decided, would be a
comedy by Regina Brown entitled "Tom Sawyer's Morning." Bill Porter took the title
role and was supported by a large and diverse cast. Not satisfied with its success at
school, the group took their production out to the Alfred I. duPont Institute, where the
young patients were given a real treat.
As our EVERGREEN went to press, the last play of the season was still only in the
future, nevertheless the Dramatics Club was in the midst of a successful, productive
year, with hopes for many more.
Standing: Bill Mosbrook, Sam Perry, Bob Mosbroolc,
Denys McCoy. Seated: Mike Ford, Donald Hanson.
Left to right: Mr. Tlmayer, joan Clough, Judy Car-
penter, Ann Bush.
Left to right: Mr. Straub, Lynn Sprankle, Wfillis du-
Pont, Mac jones, john Lorand.
Cum Laude, an organization similar to Phi Beta Kappa in colleges and universities,
is an honorary academic society for the encouragement and reward of high academic
achievement in secondary schools.
The Tower Hill Chapter of Cum Laude, which was founded in December, 1942, began
with twelve members. Each year the Chapter elects one-fifth of the graduating class
in its junior and Senior year and adds two members of the faculty as honorary members.
MEMBERS IN COURSE
Samuel Philip Foster '43
Elizabeth Pearce '43
Kenneth Stewart Mowlds, jr. '43
Thomas Canby Woodward '43
Gilbert Thomas Brown '44
Elizabeth johnson Preston '44
Mary Emma Mertz Wagner '44
Phi Bela Kappa
Edward Clark Plumstead '44
Elizabeth Ashmead Garrigues '45
Phi Beta Kappa
William Herbert Jamieson '45
Robert Kenneth Lindell '45
Peter Michael George Harris '46
Barbara Nowland Allison '46
Charles Leslie Sweeney, jr. '46
Robert George jahn '47
Marion Pauline Watt '47
Barbara Lee Webb '47
Robert William Woodhouse '47
julie Burke Dent '48
Anne Thompson Sutton '48
John Andrew Sweeney '48
Kathryn Gertrude Wood '48
Marilyn Ruth Morrow '49
Charles Warner III '49
Lawrence Charles Morris, jr. '49
John Edward Oliphant '50
Carol Virginia Yost '50
Emily Frances Ernst '51
Margaret Velma Hill '51
Barbara jane Hunter '51
Harry jean Haon '52
Isabel Allen Lockwood '52
David Flett duPont '52
Charles Richard Ellis '53
Judith Marie Green '53
Sandra Congdon Jellinghaus '53
Gail Landy '53
John Peter Lorand '54
Harry Elwood Algard, Jr.
Mary Tayloe Souther
julia M. jones
Phi Beta Kappa
Cecile Marie Buckles
Robert George DeGroat
Matilda Mary Ernst
Walter Brooke Stabler
Phi Beta Kappa
William Louis Wild
Carolyn Savery Thelander '47
Robert Atherton Thayer '52
Howard Erwin Yule
Phi Beta Kappa
a W I
' X I
an ,X N if!
' .PN My N
Front row: J. Lorand, C. Atkin-
son, C. Tulloch, H. Montague, L
Sprankle, D. Berchet, W. du-
Pont, L. Snowdon, G. Watson
T. Lawrence, W. Beck, G. Cross.
Back row: Coach R. De Groat,
B. Beresford, C. Robinson, R.
Montague. R. Carpenter, F.
Brooks, M. jones, G. Hering, W.
Weisbrod, J. Wild, M. 'Beres-
ford, D. Warren, M. Landy, C.
Weymouth, Coach B. Britting
ham, Coach W. Wild.
With seven returning lettermen plus other potential varsity
players from last year's squad, Coach Bob De Groat called his
team together on September lst for two weeks of practice before
the beginning of school.
During the weeks of preparation for the opening game against
a new rival, Newark Academy, eleven players were woven into
a strong unit which was to remain fairly constant throughout
the season. Baird Brittingham, fresh from four years of Yale
football, used his playing experience to build a strong line,
while Coach De Groat ran his experienced backfield through
The trip to Newark, NJ., proved successful as the Tower
eleven marched 45 yards late in the fourth quarter to gain a
12-6 victory. With spirits high the team worked hard for the
next contest which was to be one of the toughest of the year, the
Friends Central game. After giving up a touchdown early in
the fourth quarter, the Green and White team marched for two
six-pointers in the last four minutes of play to pull the game out
of the fire, 13-7. A pass interception on the one yard line by
Grant Hering brought a long awaited for victory against the
The first letdown of the season came at Germrntown Friends.
A listless Tower Hill team gave up two touchdowns in the first
half and seemed incapable of moving toward a score. On the
opening kickoff in the second half, Gene Watson took a reverse
TOWCI Hill -,-w--- ........... 1 2 Newark Academy ,4,,
TOWCI Hill ------. .A..... 1 3 Friends Central ,,,,,,,,
TOWCI Hill -.-.... ....... 6 Germantown Friends
Tower Hill --l---- ..A.... 3 2 Baltimore Friends ....
Tower Hill --.i--. ....... 3 9 Sanford .......,..........,.
Tower Hill --.---i ....... 0 Wilmington Friends
THE 1953 FOOTBALL SEASON
and scampered 60 yards for Tower's first score. With a minute left in the game, Tower
moved to the Germantown one yard line, but lost the game as four plays failed to net a
Two weeks practice revived the squad as they traveled South to run all over Baltimore
Friends, 32-20. Highlighted by Mac jones' four touchdowns, the game would have
been even more one-sided had not the second team given up two touchdowns.
Preparation for the Delbarton team, champions of the Ivy League of New jersey
private schools, was seemingly wasted as the contest was snowed out. But perhaps this
gave the impetus for the Sanford game as Tower Hill crushed the Yellow team from
Hockessin 39-0. Ronny Carpenter scored four times to lead Tower to its first victory
over Sanford in some twelve years.
The final game against Wilmington Friends, proved too much for the Tower eleven.
The offense failed to move as Friends won the traditional game by a score of 12-0.
Charlie Atkinson was Tower's only player receiving votes for the Robinson Award
which went to Friends tackle, Mike Blake.
The 1953 team brought winning football back to Tower Hill after three losing
seasons. Gang tackling, deadly blocking, and roughwbruising football paved the way
for the successful four and two record.
Left to right: Charlotte Rode, Brooke Bryan, Mary Atkinson, Debbie Theisen, Dorothy Maney,
Early in September Charlotte, Dorothy, Debbie, and Mary began teaching cheers to
those who wanted to try out for the four vacancies on the cheerleading squad. After a
week of practice, a panel of judges composed of the boys' and girls' coaches, the var-
sity captains, and the old cheerleaders, after much debate chose Judy Eastburn, Brooke
Bryan, joan McDowell, and Lea Carpenter. These eight cheerleaders, under the leader-
ship of Dorothy Maney, practiced endlessly and using their combined ingenuity came
up with numerous new cheers, such as Fight Yell, Green Team Win, and Team Yell.
Something new was added this year--junior Cheerleaders. Stephanie Conklin, Cynthia
Lewis, Susan Perry, and Carolyn Lewis kept up the spirit of the younger rooters and
cheered the midgets on to many a victory.
This year Tower Hill has had more school spirit than ever before, and in December
the cheerleaders for the first time received awards in recognition of their part in keep-
ing up the pep of both players and spectators.
Perry, Carolyn Lewis.
'V Left -to right: Cynthia Lewis, Stephanie Conklin Susan
Front row: Charlotte Rode, right wing Debby Theisen, right innerg Deayne Appleton center
forwardg joan McDowell, left innerg Susan Chase, left wing. Second row Margie Filson right
halfbackg Barbara Moore, right fullbackg Nancy Quillen, center halfback Ann Davrson goalie
Diana Wardenburg, left fullback, Brooke Bryan, left halfback.
Friends Select .....
Westtown Friends ....
VARSITY at HALF-TIME
UNIOR VARSITY HOCKEY
Tatnall ..r,.........,,,.....,.r, ,,...
Front row: Mary Henry, Margie Johnson, Phyllis Coerver, Captain Judy Eastburn, Alison Collins,
Michele Freed. Second row: De-do Dupont, Tory Kitchell, Dolly Ott, Gail Fairman, janet Baker,
Mary Richards. Third row: Beverly Wellford, Mary Atkinson, Sally McPherson, Lindsey Cairns.
W N... an
Left to right: Coach. Mr. Wild: Rock Montague, Grant Hering, Mac Jones, Bob Mosbrook, Frank
Brooks, Howdy Cross, Gene XX'atson. Kneeling: Co-Captains Charley Atkinson, Ben Day,
With the passing of football season, Mr. Wild set to work in an attempt to fashion
a winning basketball team. With five returning lettermen, all seniors, including c0-cap-
ains Charley Atkinson and Ben Day, plus a host of promising substitutes up from last
year's Junior Varsity, his job was not to be a difficult one.
His first efforts were well rewarded as the squad downed a good Avon Grove five,
49-44. A journey to Unionville was less successful as the latter's strong, tall team pre-
vailed, also by 49-44. The next week, however, the Green and White steamrolled a
weak St. Peter's team, 92-38. The Friday before Christmas, the l-lillers upped their rec-
ord to 5-1 by vanquishing Friends Select on the Philadelphians' small court, 47-29.
Following Christmas vacation, the squad took on St. Andrew's of Middletown, top-
ping them by 54-40. Germantown Friends fell under the pressure of an unusually close
The current four-game win string was snapped in a home game which marked the
first encounter in recent years with a public-school-league team. Although Tower led
Salesianum at halftime by 12-10, the Sallies' reputation for the strong finish was felt,
and the visitors pulled away to a 38-29 victory After mid-years the first of the annual
classes with Friends occurred, also on the home court. In a fairly tight battle of defenses,
the Hillers prevailed all the way, winning by 37-26.
When a second public school team, Delaware City, failed to arrive, under spurious
excuses, the team was credited with a forfeit, upping its record to 7-2. A visit to Little
Three rival Sanford resulted in an easy 50-26 success.
Lightning then proceeded to strike thrice. At Westtown Friends a tall, experienced
squad outlasted the Hillers in another tight duel, 38-35. Three days laer, in the absence
of center Atkinson, the team lost still another close match, 50-49, to a heretofore weak
St. Andrew's offering. The return match with Unionville was not without honor as Tower
carried its strong foes into overtime before bowing by 50-48.
Winning ways were resumed in time, however, in the second Sanford test, as the
Green Wave romped to a 60-32 victory. The climax to Tower Hill's fifth successful
season in as many years came in the Friends clash, staged on the Alapocas court. The
Hillers, dominating the play, played one of their better games against inspired Blue and
White cagers, rolling to a 42-34 triumph. In view of the outstanding teamwork ex-
hibited by the 1953-'54 five, which bowed out with a 10-5 log, Mr. Wild and the
school had just cause for pride.
The junior varsity aggregation, coached by Mr. Hartmann, may be considered even
more sticcessful, as the second team enjoyed its first winning record in several seasons.
The future varsity, composed of such promising boys as Bill Beck, Reeves Montague, Gil
Yule, jim Wild, Bob Mosbrook, and Roger Kinsman, defeated handily such squads as
Unionville, 40-31, Friends Select, 28-17, St. Andrews, 37-24 and 35-313 Sanford,
47-14 and 47-155 and arch rival Friends, 33-29 and 30-26. The only defeats were ad-
ministered by Salesianum, Unionville fthe return matchj, and Westtown. With their
record of 12 won and only three lost, they may look forward to some productive varsity
Left to right: Coach Mr. Hartmann, Mike Castle, Gil Yule, Bill Mosbrook, Bill Beck, Bruce
Beresford, Roger Kinsman, jim Wild. Kneeling: Captain Reeves Montague.
Left to right: Carol Williams, Beverly Well-
ford, Deayne Appleton, Ann Davison, Nancy
Quillen, Barbara Moore, Phyllis Coerver, Gail
Fairman, Manager. Kneeling: Debbie Theisen,
Charlotte Rode, Co-Captains.
With high hopes of equaling last year's undefeated season, the Girls' Varsity, cap-
tained by Charlotte Rode and Debbie Theison, opened its 1954 season by tying Ger-
mantown Friends 44-44. The next week, the Tower Hill continued their success against
Sanford, winning 24-16. The third game of the season found Tower Hill up against a
strong and determined Friends School six. In spite of the hard work and fine teamwork
of the guards Charie Rode, Barkie Moore, and Ann Davison, Tower dropped the game
in a two minute overtime by a score of 41-40. The girls' luck seemed to increase as the
Hillers defeated Friends Select 43-12 before losing to Sanford 34-36 and falling before
St. Elizabeths 39-42. On February 20, the Varsity, out for revenge, met Friends School
for a second time. Forwards Debby Theison, Deayne Appleton, Nancy Quillen, and
Mary Atkinson clicked time and again to bring the Hillers out victorious 37-29. Fol-
lowing this, Tower Hill went on to defeat Westtown, Shipley, and Baldwin, finishing
the season with a record of 6-3-1.
The Junior Varsity got off to a bad start, losing to Germantown, Sanford, and
Friends, they began to click in their fourth game against Friends Select, winning 45-16.
Meeting Sanford a second time, the Junior Varsity came out victorious, before losing
to St. Elizabeths 20-23. In their next encounter with Friends, they edged out the Quak-
ers 33-31 and went on to beat Westtown 28-18. In an end of the season slump, how-
ever, the junior Varsity lost its last two games to Baldwin and Shipley.
GIRLS' J. V.
First row: Alison Collins, Tory Kitchell. Genie
Lewis, Captain Dorothy Maney, Mary Mike
Miles, Susan Chase. Leslie Manning. Second
row: Margie Filson, Margie johnson, joan Mc-
Dowell, Joyce Pierson, Judy Eastburn, Dolly
Ott, Mary Henry.
aw .-w.lnf- - n larry
POLLS AND ADVERTISEMENTS
Since discussions in lhe Senior Room usually de-
generale lo pillow fighls or worse, we have had lo
slop all lhoughl in lhal area. We did. however,
wanl lo discover lhe exlenl of social life of lhe aver-
age Tower Hill upper school sludenl - his lilies,
opinions, and aclions. In order lo calch lhe spiril of
lhe sludenl, we have underlaken a somewhal impos-
sible lask: namely, a poll. There are lhree Irinds of
lies - while lies, nefarious lies, and slalislics. Un-
forlunalely, we musl apologize for our slalislics. for
allhough we have accuralely averaged lhe facls lhal
we've received, lhese facls are somewhal inaccurala.
We will call lhe sludenl who fils lhe following speci-
ficalions Mr. Tower Hill of I954. Allhough he is
ralher amorphous, we hope he does poinl in lhe righl
In lhe firsl place, lhe mosl slarlling resull of lhe
poll was lhe facl lhal of all lhe people who go lo
bed, only 98.6 per cenl gel up in lhe morning. The
percenlages break down lo lhis: 6 per cenl go lo
bed al 9 P.M., 20 per cenl al 9:30, 27 per cenl al
I0:00, 23 per cenl al I0:30, I6 per cenl al II:00,
3 per cenl al lI:30, and 5 per cenl relire belween
I2 and I A.M. In lhe morning, I per cenl gel up
al 5:30 A.M., 4 per cenl al 6 o'cIocl:, I9 per cenl
al 6:30, 37.6 per cenl al 7:00, 33 per cenl al 7:30,
and 4 per cenl al 8:00. When lhe figures are lolaled,
we find lhal I.4 per cenl of lhe sludenl body never
gels up al all. If lhings conlinue like lhis, in less
lhan lhree monlhs lhe enlire upper school will be in
a complelely somnolenl slale. lnformalion which
mighl lead lo an explanalion of lhis phenomenon
should be broughl lo lhe Senior Room.
Secondly, il was found lhal Mr. Tower Hill doesn'l
own a car. Only 2 per cenl of lhe upper school
sludenls do. Since many of lhose who don'l own
cars do nol even drive yel, we may conclude lhal
lhe lransporlalion problem al Tower Hill is nol loo
acule. Besides, 20 per cenl of all lhe sludenls
who do nol own cars do have one al lheir disposal.
Thirdly, Mr. Tower Hill plans lo allend college.
Of lhe I00 per cenl who wanled lo conlinue lheir
educalion beyond prep school, lhe maiorily of lhem
favor small, coed colleges. Fifly-seven per cenl wanl
lo allend a small college: lhe remainder prefer a
large one. Coed inslilulions are favored by 55 per
cenl, a slighl maiorily over lhose favoring an all
men's Ol all women's college. Forly-one per cenl
of lhe sludenls have decided lo which college lhey
wanl lo apply. The favorile colleges are Virginia,
Pruucelon, Vassar, Darlmoulh and Harvard in lhal
4 Drug Slores
PROMPT PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
HARDWARE AND SPORTING
Delaware Ave. and Scoll Sl.
No Parking Problems
TRAVERS MOTORS, INC.
YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER
4+h and Cheslnul Sls.
NEW CASTLE, DELAWARE
THE TOWER DIAL
The quesfion, "Which branch of lhe armed serv
ice do you like basl?" broughl' lhe expecled ans-
wers. The Navy was favored by exaclly half of lhe
upper school poll sheefs. The Air Force followed in
popularily wilh 23 per cenf, while lhe Marines and
fhe Army 'lied for lasl wiih I4 per cenf. Several
more confidenl lor hopefull sludenls lisled no pref-
When lhe pollslers had 'labulaled all 'lha rec-
ommended changes for Tower Hill, lhey concluded
lhal' eilher lhe school is going lo pol' or else lhe
sludenls are becoming increasingly perfeclionislic.
The mosl popular suggesled alleralions were op-
lional gym, a beller arl deparlmenl, and, naturally,
less homework. Two conslruclive recommendalions
were lo have a publicalions room for 'lhe DIAL end
fha EVERGREEN and lo enroll no more sludenls
'lhan fhe presenf fofal. Some of lhe 'A' sludenls
requesled ihal lhe Honor Roll requiremenl be raised
lo 85, while mos? of ihe Juniors desired a change
of one kind or anolher in nexl yaar's Senior Room -
larger, conlaining a radio and a phonograph, or
iusi plain "boiler,"
According +o 'lhe reporls compiled and ediled in
lhe Senior Room, l38 sludenls of 'lhe l38 polled
receive grades. By means of Mr. Crich'l'on's circular
slide rule, lhaf comes oul lo a figure which, when
rounded off, equals I00 per cenl. ll was found lhaf
of lhese sludenls, 2I per cenl receive average
grades of 65-70, 20 per cenl' gel 75's, 27 per cenl'
receive 80's, anolher 20 per cenl gel' 85's, ll per
cenl receive 90's, and all of I per cenf pull down
95 or beller. Apparenlly, mosl' sfudenls aren'l salis-
fied, or af leasf aren'f doing fheir basl' work, for
74 per cenl of 'rhem 'think lhey could do boiler,
while only 3 per cenl 'lhink 'lhey are doing lheir
besf. The remaining I3 per cenf don'+ know whal'
'lhey are doing,
Ellsworth J. Gentry
7 Rodman Road
9 l -2607
CHILD PORTRAIT STUDIES
Al' Your Home or Our Sludio
Weddings, Parlies, Banquels, Efc.
Black and While
KE'L,S PENN PHARMACY
Pennsylvania Ave. af DuPon'I' S+.
Dependable Service Wilming+on. Del.
Phones 2-20I4, 2-l5ll
Since PRESCRIPTIONS-DELIVERY SERVICE
HUBER BAKING CO.
Fannye Gold COMPLIMENTS OF
Disfincfive Dresses, MORRIS SQUARE DEAL
Coafs, and Suifs JEWELERS
WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Wnminghnl Del.
PHOHS 7709 PHONE 4-6121
' h d-D ld
l+'s BRooKs srumo Rm ar one
I0 Wesi Tenih S+.
For Opposife DuPon+ Building
Wilming'l'on, Delaware TELEPHONE 4-6004
PHONE M09' Repairing and Remodeling by
MANSURE 81 PRETTYMAN
DuPon+ Bldg. Wilmingfon, Delaware
HOW MUCH D0 YOU STUDY EACH NIGHT?
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STATIONERY 8. BOOKSELLERS AII of The New Books
4I5 Markei' SI'reeI
Concord Ave. and Washingion SI.
And The BesI' of 'l'I1e Old
Phone 7545 Delaware Trus'I' Building
GF METAL FURNITURE DEPT WILMINGTQNI DELAWARE
FRANK W. DIVER, INC.
2IOI-09 PennsyIvania Avenue
Bes+ of Luck-
+o The Class of '54
WARRANT'S ESSO SERVICE
Lancasier and CIeveIand Ave.
412 DELAWARE AVE. TIRES BATTERIES
WILLIAM N. CANN, INC
THE DRUG STORE
OF EXTRA SERVICE
Dial 8537-8538 Delaware Ave. af DuPon+ SI
Ferris and W. Gilpin Roads
Brosius 8: SmecIIey Company
LUMBER SERVICE CURTIS MILLWORK
SELECT HARDWOODS BUILDING SUPPLIES
Markef a+ Ninih GOOD FOOD
YOUR B. 8: O. RESTAURANT
TOYS' GIFTS AND I6I6 Dersgre Ave.
ARES SOPHlA'S sus sl-lov
I836 N. Lincoln
GEORGE CARSON BOYD
ZI6 W. Ten'I'I1 SI'reeI'
Wilmingfon, Delaware CI9'I'he5 of
PHONE 8-4333 DIS'I'IhC'I'IOI'l
GEWEHR PIANO COMPANY
The House +I1a+ Music BuiI1'
2l2 W. 9TH STREET-WILMINGTON, DELAWARE
Known for Serving WiIming+on Ihe Besi' in Music
'For More 'Ihan FORTY YEARS
Sfeinway. Kimball, CapeI1ar+, Dumonf, Philco, Hammond Organs
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61th and Mlaurket Wfrilmingtcm
A Greai Sfore-In A Grea? Cify
Eh? A Sfore Equipped Wiih All
ifrngt Phofographic Needs
PENNY HILL DOUGHNUTS S1311 And 'f'e"'f"' Sewice
244 Philadelphia Pike ?-- Smce '904
Open Evenings I
The Highesf Type Fi m Processing
T I. N . H I .
e O O ly Oak 3234 Done In Our Own Dark Room
909 Orange Sfreef Wilmingfon, Del.
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THE BATTLE OF THE SEXES
This year has broughT on an unprecedenTed increase in, quoTe, "boy-girl relaTion-
ships." AlThough only 22 per cenT oT Tower Hill sTudenTs consider Themselves "going
sTeady," anoTher I4 per cenT Think The word "sTeady" has a somewhaT unTorTunaTe
connoTaTion, and They claim ThaT They are iusT "going," whaTever ThaT means. An
inTeresTing poinT is ThaT There are Tour more boys Than girls who are going sTeady.
These boys are eiTher disillusioned or else have secreT Tlames who are being kepT
under cover. One oTher losT soul didn'T seem To know iusT whaT his sTanding was.
Besides Those who "go sTeady" and Those who iusT "go," There is anoTher 2I per cenT
who would "go" if The opporTuniTy arose. The remaining 43 per cenT have decided
To play The Tield. Encouraging, isn'T iT?
The caricaTures abouT whaT Mr. Tower Hill looks Tor in Miss Tower Hill are prac-
Tically selT-explanaTory, and The reader may consTrue Them To mean anyThing he wishes.
Miss Tower Hill likes a preTTy versaTile sorT oT fellow who has 4I per cenT personaIiTy,
28 per cenT looks, I0 per cenT manners, 7 per cenT heighT, 6 per cenT dancing abiliTy,
5 per cenT money, I per cenT sTupidiTy, and I per cenT cleanliness. WhaT The Tinal
I per cenT wanTs isn'T Too clear.
38 per cenT of Tower Hill's upper school sTudenTs have daTes once or Twice a
week, which roughly corresponds To Those who "go sTeady" or iusT "go." I9 per cenT
have daTes Two Times a monTh. corresponding To The people who would go sTeady ii
They had The chance. ln The remaining 43 per cenT, There are abouT 8 per cenT who
daTe once a monTh. There are 20 per cenT who would Take 'em or leave 'em, buT, if
Taking 'em, would Take 'em once or Twice a semesTer. The oTher I5 per cenT never
have daTes, and This group corresponds To Those who look for noThing in The opposiTe
28 Domestic Offices from Coast-to-Coast
I A ld ,mining I we--ui
IINIIAIWLISIINW r el!! MBI! R Q
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FRANCIS I. DU PONT 81 CO.
Du Pont Building Wilmington, Del.
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Phones 2-6494, 2-4776
SUPERIOR SANITARY SUPPLY CO.
JANITOR'S SUPPLIES O SANITARY EQUIPMENT
"We SeII Superior ProducI's"
SUPERIOR BUILDING 306-308 SHIPLEY ST. WILMINGTON, DEL.
Henry I. Law
SIXTH AND SHIPLEY STREETS
5 I 5 Shipley SI.
EVERYTHING FOR THE HOBBYIST
Fourfh and DuPon+ S+ree'Is
"DRY CLEANING AT Irs FINEST"
I607 Pennsylvania Ave.
Wilmingfon 6, Del.
COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE
Fire, CasuaIIy, Life, Marine, FideIiI'y, Sure'I'y
J. A. MONTGOMERY, INC.
GROUND FLOOR-DUPONT BUILDNG IOTH AND ORANGE STS.
JOHN'S BODY SHOP
2302 W. 3rd Sf. Wilmingfon, Del.
Jusl' Dial 2-2I55 Day or Nighf
OVEN BAKED PAINTING
24 HOUR TOW SERVICE
JEWELRY and WATCHES
Agenfs for OMEGA
Drive Drive ROLEX, GIRARD-PERREGAUX
Plln PlOu+ PHONE 5-2I83
ease eased 907 Orange S+. Wilmingfon
Where QUALITY and SERVICE
A+ No Ex+ra Cosi'
21132 LUMBER I
VARNISHES BUILDING MATERIAL Aul'o Sa es
AND ENAMELS AND MILLWORK
ANTHRACITE GAQQ'QjAQf,f,,Ef,ES NEW CASTLE, DELAWARE
Phone 6-254I Greenville, Del.
40+h and Marlrei Srreefs
.Www Zadie Mmm
3l I9 LANCASTER AVENUE
- II' I 5
,J I 'HAI U
JOSHUA CONNER s. soN M699
235-237 Marke+ s+fee+ ,
Wilmingfon, Delaware '
Phone 60l I
DELAWARE COACH COMPANY
'LI I I iw
printers Q lilhographers
FRONT I ORANGE STREETS, WILMINGTON DELAWARI
PHONE 2 3631 4-2R90
PAINTS s. rlNlsHEs
I908 MARKET STREET- I3-I5 E. 4+I1 STREET
'W A 111, ,552-lwwfaf ' .1 ,
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T.:2..,'1:i1:, ::..':':,i,.'t:::':..:n:: Can + Hold All fy ,
Monroe or June Allyson. 79 por cenf of Ma'-il n,
'CL :V 'A I, E , uid fha! avoir pgefererce was Mirilyn Y
flliiniif' .sf ' 7
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' ' 3 O n 'Q nex uosion owevar er 1--
celul :tid lhzfqihel wourld ulhorbger a .10
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I -axkfagbzah hkping. wifh ihe hbons' sonsimsnh.
17 X f Szi'2Lf?ibf?-- W. 1l.'ll."g.,l'fa ".ll,:..l,.1 '22 ill 'iffy -4 1,
y ' l nay movie Processes. Rasulis llmre were 1
1' f 7 M , I Fill'LZXZ''",-1"n2'vl13l'ZlllZ""'1El"'l'l -
DM ' " ' :.':J..:'ii,"!fs 2.1. "4:i:"?:g'::i:1 Quan
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as avi an worn o . n f o of or
K lE.11c11."Ell','nf'.1.TEE .l.f.E11.s?ZfffSE l E L
f is innovaion as e e vanlage o
' an inilial Eosulafify and erha s ll
WWE grjglp i:l:l1,k2:,.:a'l E?'f:1.:5::',t: dren
QL! E E 5142
, ,.fL2wL. LEVEL
E WILMINGTON COUNTRY STORE
GREENVILLE, DEL. CAPE MAY, N. J.
Li! Casual Clofhes for Men and Women 'Th Z'
Sweafers - Gills 4 I 2-7515?
rs E' l 3
ful , .. QA n
Saye r B ros. 'L U5
250 CLEANERS LAUNDERERS PHOTO Center
wb, Garmenf Slorage-Rug Cleaners Where Tower Sfudenls 'Ltgvlzikq
'l Wllmln9+0n 6-82" Gel Their Besi' Service 'Ong ffl,
MM? EAST SERVICE DRIVE-IN STORE SEE REMO
A I8+l1 and Markef S+s. I920 Marky, S+. -'-'IENMJQA
Branch Slore: 700 Delaware Ave. WILMINGTON' DELAWARE 1 ably!!
T5 FREE DELIVERY f .
- , Vf1,1Qx,'!NfD1q
T7 , A f E, 1 .' L - , .
WWW ,DD'w7'2..Z Q70 fd9'k4'Vu7' Qi ' A On 97 61' Vvzpwf' RQ
Mffwfcwb Q7 ,fagkff W1 ffm QYQLM. legal X66
ERNEST DISABATINO 81 SONS,
PHONE 8-43 I9
26OI W. FOURTH ST.
For Qualiiy Meafs COMPLIMENTS OF
Produce and Groceries
CALL ESSO STATION
HALDAS BROS. KENNETT PIKE
Phone 6.25 Wilmingion, Del.
ADVANTAGE OF MUSIC STUDY
COMPLIMENTS OF AT A MUSIC SCHOOL
CO. Assurance of Good Teaching
Association wiih Ofher Siudenis in Music
Appearance in Sfudeni' Reci'I'aIs
S"iP'eY S+- 6+ Second DELAWARE sci-looL of Music
FOUNDED 'N Im sos N. Broom S+. Phone 2-84I7
Wilmingion Sporiing Goods, Inc. I
I009 Ta'InaII SI.
"OIcIsmobiIe Sales 8: Service"
HROCKETS TO NEW HIGHS"
DELAWARE OLDS, INC.
40th and Governor Print: Blvd.
New and Used Cars
LUNCHEON " DINNER TRI-COUNTY PROVISION CO
WinkIer's Restaurant PORK PACKER5
I5th and French Sts.
Manufacturers of Fine Sausages
AN EMPLOYEE OWNED AND
Try Our Tender Delicious Franks
QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS
GOLDEN GUERNSEY MILK
Phone Wilm. 6-8255
NEW CASTLE, DELAWARE
Pennsylvania Avenue and Union Sts.
I7II Woodlawn Avenue
FOR FINE FOODS
Phone 4-3 I 26
JIIELHRD R DHUIS
,EIGHT TIIIRTY ONE Dlllllll-Tl' S'l'IlEl?l'
WILMINGTON I0, DELAWARE
CHINA - GLASS - JEWELER - SILVERSMITHS
Carl R. Hill
Residenlial - Commercial- Farms
J 81 S QUALITY
I9O0 Scofl' Sfreel
IOI5 Washinglon S+. WiIming+on, Del. Meal, Groceries, Produce
Phones 5-5555 - 2-0955 Seafood
Phone 4-6I95 We Delive
McELHINNEY and KIRK
I03 Wes+ 8+h S+.
BAKERS AND CATERERS
Bakery and Luncheone+'Ie
QUALITY AND SERVICE
FOR OVER 50 YEARS
King S+. al Sevenlh
ll0 S. Union SI.
A F R I E N D
SPECIALIZING IN FINE Eooos
FOR MORE THAN 70 YEARS
DELAWARE AVE. and LINCOLN ST.
Phone 8 I 94
WHAT IS YOUR POLITICAL AFFILIATIONF
RIGHT wlNG LIBERAL MJ,
I Inf' wma' if
In I? QHQN
" I I
Y K xi xx L- X lki lk fx xx x i 5
Cf f ' c I A 'V
I X' - ' ' ' A ,
gr ' tx 8 .7 H V 'flu
'N DEQQIQENT oaxnecmf
CITY AND SUBURBAN DELIVERY
DANIEL G. ELSEN
5I8 Norlh American Building
Trophies - Awards - Gavels
Class Rings - Jewelry
Telephone Wilminglon 4-7l88
"Building MORE POWER
'lor An Expanding Delmarva
POWER 81 LIGHT CO.
Cavalier 81 Company
Odd Fellows Bldg., l0+h and King Sls
PAUL W. SHERWOOD, Prop.
EDITH N. McCONNELL
CATERER - CONPECTIONER
2 I 8 Wesl Ninlh S+reel'
Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
Roll A-Way Your Cares
Holly oak, Del.
Phones H.O. 2939, 8-I60O
GILPIN, VAN TRUMP
81 MONTGOMERY, Inc.
LIST YOUR HOME
Where Experience, Financing FaciIi+ies, Esfablished Clienrele
and MuII'i-I.isI' Affiiiafions Assure Besf Resulfs
SUPERIOR MORTGAGE SERVICE
Prompf Ac+ion for Builders and Brokers
30l Wesf I HI1 Sfreei' Phone 6-8I4a
Fire - CasuaI+y - Life - Marine - FideIi+y 81 Surefy
J. A. MONTGOMERY, INC.
Ground FIoor - du Pon+ Building IOII1 8: Orange Sfs.
92I Marlcef Sfreef
Medical Arfs Building
Delaware Trusf Building
Fairfax Shopping Cenfer
For Delivery Call 5-330I
AND DOOR CO.
Lumber and Millwork
"A" and French Sfs.
Locafed on fhe Chesapeake Bay
Special Emphasis on Aquafics,
Handicraff, Oufposf Camping,
INFORMATION AND BOOKLET
Available Through Camp Office
I05 N. Union Sf.-43rd and Markef
Waffles- Sfeak Plaffers
Counfry Ham 'n Eggs
THE WORLD'S LARGEST HAMBURGER
FOR ONLY 254
3400 LANCASTER AVENUE
WILMINGTON 99, DELAWARE
9 Easl l2+h S+ree'l'
Suburban Office: 2203 Concord Pike
Our Facilifies Are Available C
'lor Transaclions, Large or Small
- MEMBERS -
New York Sfoclc Exchange Chicago Board of Trade
American Slock Exchange New Yorlc Co'Hon Exchange
Philadelphia-Ballimore Commodi+y Exchange, Inc.
Sfoclc Exchange Nevf' Yorlc Produce Exchange
LAIRD, BISSELL, 81 MEEDS
Marker S+. Enfrance, du Ponl Bldg.
Open Wednesday Evenings 7:00 fo 9:00
For Your Special Dinner Dale
THE GREEN ROOM
HOTEL du PONT
DELAWARE MOTOR SALES CO.
I606 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE
HUBER 81 CO.
2I6 Wes? 9'fh SIree+, WiIming'Ion, Delaware
E. WORKMAN, INC.
I3I6 Union S'Iree'I
Phone 6-858 I
DeIaware's Largesi' Laundry
and Dry Cleaning Plan?
CONTRACTORS LAUNDRY-DRY CLEANING
HEATING FUR AND GARMENT STORAGE
ENGINEERS HAT CLEANING AND BLOCKING
INSULATIQN 28 Trucks +o Serve You Dial 6-8I6I
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
5- .mf ' -. g
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Q JJAJJUL KJ
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Suggestions in the Tower Hill School - Evergreen Yearbook (Wilmington, DE) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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