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CHARLES HODGES JONES
ANTED: a man capable of upholding a tradition. Wai1zt0z1.' a man pos
sessing loyalty and responsibility. Wd'1'Zf6d.' a 111311 with an understand-
ing of youth and their problems, and a devotion to a high ideal. Could
such a nian be found? 'i
These were the problems confronting the Academy Trustees at the close of
school last year. On July First the Board of Trustees reluctantly accepted the
resignation of Mr. Van Syckel, and began its search for a man to whom the tradi-
tion built up through thirty years could be entrusted. The task was not an easy
one, for such men are rare. At length they succeeded in their questg their choice
for the position was Charles Hodges Jones.
His record had been an enviable one. Graduate and professor at Princeton,
associate headmaster of the Princeton Preparatory School, instructor at the Tome
School as well as organizer and headmaster of the Lebanon School, Mr. Jones'
wide experience in the field of education convinced the Board of Trustees that
here was the man they were seeking-a man possessing loyalty and responsibility
and understanding, devotion and sincerity and respect 5 in short. a man to whom
the reputation of the Columbus Academy could be entrusted. ln his hands, there-
fore, was placed its future.
Toyou, then, Charles Hodges Jones, with satisfaction in the present, with 2, '
12 T: f
respect for the past, with confidence in the future, we hopefully dedicate this edi- ,
tion of the IQ42 Caravel. t
A Q f
CHARLES HODGES JONES
S. HALLIDAY "45" CASE "42"
W. SCHWARTZ "43" MEANS "44"
SUMMER F. DENNETT
SCMNER li. DENNETT received an A. B. Degree upon his graduation from Dartmouth
College in 1915. For the next year he worked with the South Porto Rican Sugar Corporation at
Granica Bay, Porto Rico. In 1916 he became a member of the faculty of the Bishops College School
of Lenoxville. Quebec. and taught English Composition and Mathematics while there. He joined
the United States Army in 1917 and was placed in the Engineering Corps. During his two
years in service Mr. Dennett was a member of the American Army of Occupation in Germany.
Following his year in Germany he became Assistant Head Master of the Adirondack Florida
School of Unchiota, New York, and Coeoanut Grove, Florida. In 1920 he taught as head of the
English Department in the Albany Academy, and the next year came to the Columbus Academy
as head of the English Department.
I KW?-f"' iii' 'f -',.
CHARLES A. GOODWIN WILLIAM P. HUNT
CHARLES A. GOODVVIN, Instructor of the Sciences, graduated in 1915 from Boston
University with a 13. Degree. After four summers at the Columbia University he received his
M. A. in 1923, and then spent two years graduate work in the College of Electrical and Mechani-
cal Engineering at Harvard and M. I. T. Mr. Goodwin had taught for. thirteen years in various
Massachusetts schools before Mr. Van Syckel brought him here in 1930 to take over the Science
XVILLIAM P. HUNT, Instructor of Athletics, History, and Physical Geography at the
Columbus Academy, graduated in 1927 from Ohio State University with an A. B. Degree. For
a time he also attended summer school in order to increase his knowledge of physical education.
ln the year of his graduation Mr. Hunt came here to assume the responsibilities of instructing
Athletics, History, and Physical Geography.
-..-r ,ggi Y 1 . L .-.Y A.,,,7.,.f..,y,,,,
DANA WHITING, Instructor of Mathematics, after having spent two years at M. I. T.,
graduated from Bowdoin in IQ24 with a B. S. D gree. He spent six years at the Albany Academy
as mathematics instructor before coming to Columbus in 1930. As head of the Mathematics
Department Mr. Whiting has instituted a course in college algebra. He has also collaborated
with Mr. Cecil Ewing of Tome School in writing an Elementary Algebra Text.
ADOLPH A. BUECHNER, Instructor in American History, graduated from Lafayette Col-
lege in 1919. He taught at Peekskill Military Academy, where he coached varsity football, basket-
ball, and baseball. After live years he came to the Columbus Academy and for eighteen years has l
taught English, American History, and Geography He is also Director of Athletics, coach of
Varsity baseball and swimming, and upper-lower football and basketball.
DANA WHITING ADOLPH A. BUECHNER
KENNETH R. EVANS DONALD McCREARY
KENNETH R. EVANS, Instructor of Latin, upon his graduation from Yale in 1925 re-
ceived his B. A. Degree, and began teaching the same year at Pomfret, Connecticut. In 1927 he
went to the University of Cincinnati. In 1929 he was awarded an M..A. Degree by Yale Uni-
versity. The following September Mr. Evans came to the Academy to take up his present position
as head of the Latin Department.
T. DONALD McCREARY, Instructor of the French and Spanish Department, received his
B. A. Degree from Amherst and his M.A. Degree at Middleburg French School, after two
years of graduate work in Munich and Paris. He taught English in Ecole Normale de la Sarthe,
Le Mans, Franceg French and Spanish in Riverdale, New York, Cranbrook School, Detroit, and
the Southern Arizona School before accepting the position as head of the French and Spanish
Department at the Academy this year.
JOHN S. ADAMS, Head of the Lower School, after obtaining his A. B. and ED. M. Degrees
at the University of Pittsburgh, specialized in Elementary Education during two summers of
graduate work at the Harvard Summer School. He has taught for three years in public schools
in Pennsylvania, eight years at the Arnold School in Pittsburgh, and for three years has been
head of our Lower School.
EARL XYILEY, Instructor of Public Speaking at the Academy. graduated from Dartmouth
College in 1909. He received his Masters Degree at Ohio State University in IQI7, and spent
several years as Head of the English Department at the University of Oklahoma. He is now
professor of Public Speaking and Debating at the Ohio State University.
LOWER SCHOOL ORATORY
JOHN S. ADAMS EARL WILEY
RAY KINSMAN WATERS HERBERT HUFFMAN
RAY KIXSMAN XY.Yl'liRS, Instructor in Art, graduated from the Columbus Art School,
and since has received lirst prizes in the Columbus .Xrt League and the Ohio Exposition. He
has exhibited in Paris, New York, Philadelphia, at the International Exposition in Chicago, the
Corcoran Galleries in XYashington, Baltimore and Cincinnati. He has been a member of the
American lYater Color Society since 1915.
HERBERT IIUFFMAN attended Ohio Wesleyan University, and later Miami University.
He received his Mus. li. degree at the West Minister Choir College, Princeton, N. hl. For the
past eight years Mr. Huffman has been directorof the famous Broad Street Presbyterian Choir,
which has presented musical programs at the New York Worlcl's Fair, for two successive years.
He has been head of the Music Department at the Columbus Academy for live years as well as
directing numerous choirs throughout the city.
Q ,gg Afmw
25835 :QQ 4
' W - l .0
- CLASS '
PRESIDENT ..........., WARD C. CASE
VICE-PRESIDENT. .EDWARD A. WALLER
TREASURER ,.... ROBERT F. GOLDBERG
Because they have enjoyed the same pleasures, because they have suffered the same defeats,
and because they have shared the same burden, the graduating class of 1942 has become bound
together by close ties. On that Tuesday in june when Commencement exercises will take place
there will inevitably pass over each senior a moment, perhaps very brief, in which he will feel a
sadness in leaving, in departing from the known into the unknown. Then for a second a wild
wish to ...X t o turn back. To turn back to-his mind will once again take him back through
the years, over that happy, happy past.
Four of us entered the Junior Academy, then on Broad Street, as first graders. XVith one
exception for one year we have all been at the Academy all our life. 'junie' Klages was an awful
little squirt and thinking him a fugitive from a kindergarten, we other first graders rather ignored
him. Glenn Goodwin and Bob Davis were the pugilists of the class. They even inspired in smaller
second graders great open awe, and fear too, of their strength great beyond their years. With the
coming of liditor Waller in the fifth grade we immediately foresaw a Caravel for 1942 surpassing,
in perfection, the wildest dreams of Horace Greeley. A case of mistaken identity furnished Lloyd
with a few hours of high respect from the rest of the school, but we found out at recess that he
was not the governors son. XVith the coming of Bob Brooks and Warcl Case, our class was
graced with the talents of two boys who were destined for high positions in their class: Bob
scholastically and XYard socially. The coming of Bob Goldberg, Bill Blaine, and Bill Boulger
furnished us with some much needed athletic ability, Sadly lacking in higtrioniq talents, our class
was duly grateful for the inimitable Joe Campbell. 1. R. Holden proved to be the football player
deluxe. Dave Miller filled the same position in baseball. Then with the coming of the last year
our ranks were completed by the very congenial jack Fulford, navy man, Dick Schwartz, and the
army's own Alden Stilson.
'lAnd these years together, they have been wonderful ones."
Stunned by all this for a fleeting instant, we recover just in time to hear Mr. Jones calling
the boys' names to come up for their diplomas, the last time that those names will ever be called
all together again.
fri' we-fr y
CHARLES H. F. BEACH l
"Then he will talk, good gosh how he will talk."
The Seniors have applied this quotation to several
members of their class, but it is applicable to one
senior in particular. This trend toward volubility is
usually acquired by those of us who have no other
contributions to make to our school-either as ath-
letes or as students. But Charles Beach prefers to
be different: Cum Laude in his classroom, a hard
working center on the football team, a pitcher on
the baseball team, and the vociferous ringleader of
the continual Commons Room bedlaim make him l
unique. These are among his tangible contributions
to the school. l
A sense of humor is requisite if one is to appreci-
ate "Chuck." His wit is not always confined to the
Commons Room, it has even penetrated into the
classroom fChemistry Lab. in particularj where his clever repartee, and incessant antics have given
all of us many a laugh. But Charlie can be serious and even dignified when occasion demands.
This is attested by the aforementioned fact that he achieved the highest scholastic honor pos-
sible at the Columbus Academy-that of being a member of the Cum Laude Society.
Princeton's "talent scouts" have been after "Chuck," and he has informed us that he in-
tends to acceptthem, in as much as they have so humbly accepted him. We shall miss him and
his humor, but as the poet Campbell said: "To live in the hearts we leave behind is not to die."
Baseball 2, 3, 4
Football 2, 3, 4
Academy Life, 1, 2, 3
Caravel 3, 4
College preference, Princeton
Irma Ambition, Industrial Chemist ,N
WILLIAM E. BLAINE, JR. T
There are some who excel in the field of athletics.
And there are some who rank foremost in their
class because of their scholastic attainments. But
there are many more who, although they do not
stand out in either of the aforementioned activities,
have qualities that are equally as important and de-
serve just as much credit.
Such an individual is Williani E. Blaine, jr., who
is fortunate enough to be endowed with that excel-
lent trait called perseverance. This remarkable
faculty of Bill's is evident in everything he does,
whether it be on the athletic field or in the classroom.
VVhenever Bill tackles a job he goes about it with
that same determined manner of completing the job
as best he can.
In the field of athletics Bill bent his efforts
toward football, and because of his perseverance won
himself a f'Il'Sf-Slflllg position at half-back. He worked diligently and arduously for the school year-
book, and received a great deal of praise for his efforts. In the classroom all of the masters know
that Bill, with his never-say-die attitude, will come through. Around the boys he is always laugh-
ing and joking, but the minute that there is a job to be done he casts aside this frivolity and strives
to accomplish the task that is given him.
IV e prophesy much success for Bill. Such perseverance as his can not help but succeed.
College pre ference, Bowdoin
Football 3, 4 I '4. f
Caravel 3 V
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4
Golf 3, 4
Track 3 ,X .ip
J Ll fe?
tg lv. . I-, Y H
I WILLIAM C. BOULGER
Although he doesn't plan to play football at Notre
Dame or to become the star rookie of the New York
City police force, "Kelly" Boulger nevertheless is
as devoted a son of Erin as would make the old Saint
himself beam with pride. just as certain as it is
that St. Patricks day will come each year, so it is
certain too that Bill will show up at school attired
in a green necktie and ribbon, a gleeful twinkle in
his Irish eye, and a tale upon his lips of how the
Hrst Boulger kissed the Blarney Stone.
But it is not those eyes, or that ribbon, or his name
that tell one that he is a member of that respected
clan. It is rather his inherent characteristics, sym-
bolic of that great race, that reveal the Irish in Bill.
"LUKE" Although he has a good-natured smile and cheerful
personality, "Kelly" will not be abused by anyone.
Like his countrymen, the fighting Irish, he always
has a chip on his shoulder, willing and ready to mix it with anyone on the slightest provocation.
Bill is usually eager for a good argument upon any subject which he feels he can discuss intelli-
gently. I-Ie allows no one to trample on his rights.
llut perhaps Bill's most outstanding characteristic is his care-free attitude toward life. Life
is a thing to be lived, he believes, and he is not inclined to be bothered too much by a little thing
like school when a big issue like football is at stake. Although he is earnest in his school work,
he is not likely to endanger his healih by overwork. However, this should prove no great handi-
cap to him in later life. As the poet Yeats said:
"Oh sacred gift of idleness,
The teeming mother of the arts . .
Perhaps, in Billls case, he has something tliere.
Football 2, 3, 4
Tennis 3, 4
junior Oratorical Contest
College preference, Harvard
.Mb Ambition, Brewer
ROBERT B. BRGOKS
"The will to do, and the soul to dare." This deftly
describes Robert Brooks. Bob's willingness to tackle
an assigned task is reflected in his scholastic recordg
his daring is exhibited in Mr. Buechner's History
Class, where his frequent gesticulations both shock
Ellid Z-11111156 OLII' ClCCOI'Ol1S 11121StCI'.
Perhaps Bobys chief trait is his desire to read as
many good books as possible: this love of good
reading may be called his hobby. He cares little
for athleticsg he is one of the few celibates among
the seniorsg and he is also one of our best English
students. He owns a new automobile, and keeps to
himself and to his clique of friends on his weekends.
He is candid in what he says, and can often be
found Cor heardj in the Common Room engaged in C 7 I I
an argument with Beach on any debatable subject.
These frequent diatribes have prompted the seniors
to nickname him "Muleu.
Bob expects to enter Ohio State in the fall, where his book learning should stand him in good
stead He may not become the most popular boy at State, for he keeps to himself too much, but
he should be one of the most dependable. Wlhenever we think of "Mule" we shall remember a
modest, well-read boy who could always turn out the best of English themes. Remember what
Shakespeare once wrote: "He thinks too much: such men are dangerousf
Glee Club-2, 3, 4
College preference, Ohfo State University
i 'J 3
JOSEPH C. CAMPBELL
To some, the making of friends is a difficult task,
a thing to be worked on, and a technique to be im-
proved. To joe Campbell, however, the possession
of friends is part of his make-up. joe is one of
those persons whom it is difficult, if not impossible,
to dislike, even in the most passive manner. He is
a comedian, and an actor. l-lis collection of jokes,
though not that of a Benny, is of enviable size and
quality, while his frequent impromptu jokes are
always at their 'fcorny best". A natural actor, espe-
cially vocally, joe often keeps the Commons Room
in a state of hilarity. There is not a person in the
school in whose presence we feel happier.
Although he takes his humor with him wherever
he goes, joe is also a student and an athlete. In
HSOISH the class, he always puts forth all that he has ftypi-
cally joej and his instructors all appreciate the fine
quality of his work.
On the lield he excells. As a member of the football team this year, joe did a lionls share of
the work. ln the tea-time basketball league, he was the life of many an afternoon, and as this
year's baseball captain, he is doing a wonderful job in keeping up the morale. At every game there
is one predominant voice to be heard, heckling the pitcher, or encouraging the fellows on the team
but always in the same jovial manner.
Today, as never before, we need people who can see the humorous side of life as well as the
serious. Such a person is joe Campbell, who can be serious when the situation calls for it, and
jovial when hilarity is proper.
om N ,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Laptain 4
Academy Life 3, 4
M. Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Athletic Association 4
College preference, Ohio State University
5. Ambition, Radio
T'j" "Wi 2 'f"" "'2'f'w'et:e'.".:1r:jet
WARD C. CASE
You have probably all read stories of how Mickey
Sims won the big game against Middleton by his
sensational playing, or by his last-minute basket, or
by his ninth-inning home rung you are also familiar
with the Mickey Sims at boarding school -the
admiration of the faculty, the champion of the
The Academy is indeed proud of Ward C. Case, its
Mickey Sims. It is not a fair tribute to him to speak
of "Butch" Case as an Academy Senior in the class
Mickey Sims. It is not a fair tribute to him to speak
of him as Ward Case, the man, the individual in
whom those rare qualities of application, sincerity,
courage, and truthfulness are so intermingled as to "BUTCH"
produce one at Whom the world, pointing with pride,
might Well say: "There indeed stands a Man."
In his six years at the Academy K'Butch,' Case's record has been brilliant: Regular on three
varsity teams since his sophomore year, winner of the coveted "Athlete of the Year" cup in his
Junior yearg victor in the Junior Speaking Contest of last year , President of his class, Academy's
representative in a recent Columbus Town Meeting.
With his graduation this June the Academy will not lose 'KButch" Case completely, nor will
his classmates, for he has left all those who have known him some cherished thing that time will
not tarnish and separation will not dim.
1 JT -
I' , 1
Athletic Association 4 4' ro Q
Basketball 2, 3, 4. Captain 4 G
Football 2, 3, 4 X v
Track 2, 3
Student Council 2, 3, 4 ' X
Class Officer 2, 3, 4, President of Class
Glee Club 4
Caravel 2, 3, 4 Q P
Academy Life 2, 3, 4 f
Junior Oratorical Contest
College preference, Haverford
Ambition, Medicine N "
ROBERT M. DAVIS
Knowing a man is Very different from being able
to characterize him. One may be thoroughly ac-
quainted with his hobbies, his tastes, his reactions
under any set of circumstances, yet still not be able
to make others feel the things he himself knows.
To describe personality and temperament and all the
varied qualities which make any man an individual
is always difficult. ln the case of Robert Davis it
is well-nigh impossible.
For Bob is different. Not queer, or misanthropic,
or eccentric, but different-healthily individualistic
and unusual. His abilities and likes and dislikes
differ from those of other men, in many ways they
are more mature, in others more serious and thought-
IIBONBII ful. Some ordinary pursuits appeal to him, but
many which are not ordinary, poetry, and writing
short stories, and building radios, and music, and
electronics. For Bob is a romanticist, pure and simple, he possesses a highly imaginative mind, yet
a highly curious and scientific one.
Those things he undertakes he accomplishes brilliantly. Those things which interest him lie
undertakes. Things which are out of the ordinary fascinate him. Those which are common-
place he endures. To acquaintances he seems aloof. To close friends he is a true comrade. He
is a philosopher. a scientist, an individualist. Thus may his character be summarized.
Of such stuff is greatness often fashioned.
College preference, M. I. T.
Q 7 t
1 Ambition, Radio Engineer
.ICHN H. FULFORD, JR.
For a boy to enter the Columbus Academy in his
senior year and immediately negotiate the curriculum
with success is a task of no little difficulty. He
must be capable 'of adapting himself quickly to a
new environment. Yet this is exactly what ,lack
Fulford has done. For a first-year boy he has ably
adapted himself to his new surroundings, a fact to
which his excellent record is clear testimony.
But to attribute jackys success to his studies alone
would be giving a wrong impression. He has per-
sonality. No one denies this. It is his fortune to be
gifted with a manner so affable and congenial that
he is the friend of all and the enemy of none. Per-
haps it is his witty mode of speech. Perhaps it is his
pleasant expression, or perhaps it is the way in which IIJACKSXONII
he conducts himself. Most likely it is a combina-
tion of the three. Yet whatever this trait is, it is
undeniable that Iack's personality is captivating, and that his spirit of congeniality has become our
spirit of congeniality.
Today Jack graduates. His high school education is completed. As he commences upon an-
other journey into education memories of this one still linger vividly. just as the Academy has
made a lasting impression upon him, so has he left a permanent memento with it, for his spirit of
affability remains, deeply imbedded in the hearts of his classmates.
J M i
Football 4 ,f L'
Academy Life 4
Cwlee Club 4 YV! 5,
Caravel 4 8 'I
College preference, Amherst Y, fa ,Af
Ambition, Professor if f K'
rv 'Nl Y rnewfggi kg H A- .1if",a5zw1.',5zgfqpf gf fn , U! iw
ROBERT F. GOLDBERG
No man can entirely quench the Hames of en-
thusiasm. Its embers are always present, sometimes
burning unseen, but always burning passionately. To
him who possesses it it is a virtue. To him who
applies it it is an assurance. Combine with this
zeal a capability, a culture, and an intellect and you
have the character of Robert F. Goldberg-a char-
acter plain, simple, yet rare, and laudable.
Goldy, as he is called, does indeed possess this
'N indomitable spirit, but not only does he possess this
lust for success but also the means of obtaining it,
a still nobler virtue-an intelligence and an intellect
far superior and far more developed than the aver-
K age. Certainly no man can discount this, and his
'IGOLDYH record is clear testimony of this fact! Member of
the Student Council, class officer, member of the
Academy Life and Caravel staff, participant in the
Clee Club and Tennis team are but a few of his accomplishments. Yet these, alone, have definitely
established him as an indispensable part of the school, a guide and incentive to others, and above
all a leader in the eyes of his instructors as well as those of his schoolmates.
But these are not Bob's greatest accomplishments. His supreme achievement has been the
growth of his character. Long years ago an unknown, undeveloped, and callow boy entered the
Academy. Over the tortuous road of learning he traveled, sometimes fast, sometimes slowly, yet
always surely and successfully, until now he emerges as a man, a mature, respected, and developed
Certainly no one can deny that success will be his.
' J? 1
M ', 6 Giee Ciub 1, 2, 3, 4
, , ' Football 3
. Tennis 2, , 4
Qfnom 3 Caravel 2553, 4
X f Academy Life 2, 3, 4
'X Class Secretary
ga . Student Council 4
T College preference, Cornell
,KQN .- Ambition, Medicine
GLENN S. GOODWIN
To characterize a man completely in one phrase
is clearly impossible. But one may obtain an insight
into the character of an individual by a study of his
motto. Now a motto is nothing more than an aim
or a philosophy expressed as an aphorism. In the
case of some this motto is a rule which serves as
their guide in the game of life.
"I shall always do my bestf, This is the motto
of Glenn Goodwin. Not merely in the classroom,
but in every activity in which he engages Glenn
strives to do his best. On his American History
reports he spends at least twice as much time as any
other boy in the classg his work on this Yearbook
has been monumental, his efforts to enhance the
prestige of the seniors can not be underestimated. "GLENN"
Only by those working with him can the true value
of this characteristic be fully appreciated. The all-
out spirit with which he undertakes a task seems to incite and encourage his fellow-workers, in-
spiring them to work a little harder.
It is men like Glenn who will forever keep America from defeat and will insure the future of
. Q 4
Caravel 1, 2, 3, 4
Academy Life 2, 3
Coach of -lr. School athletics 3, 4
Glee Club 4
Baseball Manager 2 X
College preference, M. I. T. Fi,
Ambition, Chemical Engineer
JOHN R. HOLDEN
There is some doubt as to how most of us will
remember J. R. Holden. For there are two separate
classifications for him. Some of us shall remember
him as the athlete, others, as the friend he was to
us. Most of us shall, I am sure, remember him as
a blending of the two. J. Rfs attitude as captain of
the football team was an inspiration to every boy on
that team. He realized that there was to be no
opportunity to rest on laurels, and the example of
real fighting spirit he gave not only won him a posi-
tion on the all-city football team, but elicited
comments from rival coaches and our own coach
that there was a boy who not only gave all he had to
f the sport, he gave more than he had.
"J. R." R. makes friends effortlessly, and what is more
important, he keeps them. The high degree of
popularity and the athletic honors that he achieved
are sufficient reason for jealousy, yet no one was jealous of R., though many were exceedingly
envious. Perhaps this is due to the modesty that R. feels concerning his sporting achievements,
but on the other hand, it is probably due to the fact that every would-be rival for his position in
the school likes and admires R. too much to begrudge him his conquests.
J. R. plans to leave Academy sometime late this spring for Notre Dame University where we
are sure to hear of him.
X ' .'
4 A6 1
' I ? Athletic Association 4
,, ,fx .
V Football 2, 3, 4, Captain 4
4. I Track 2, 3
9 E Glee Club 4
'5 Z College preference, Notre Dame
raw Ambition, Business
REYNOLD E. KLAGES, JR.
Many boys come to the Academy who lack a de-
cided interest in its development and welfare.
'flunief' as he is nicknamed, is not one of those in-
different and lackadaisical personalities whose only
claim upon the .Academy is that he went there. In
fact "junie', actually bu-bbles over with spirit and in-
terest in the school. A friendly atmosphere, where
good-natured jokes are paramount, surround himg
but this is not his real worth to the Academy.
He has participated in all Academy activities from
being manager of the football team to a writer on
both the Caravel and the Academy Life. Being too 4
light for football, as he discovered when he broke if 2.
his leg, "Junie" was not content until he became at "JUNE"
least manager of that team. This is characteristic
of his spirit for his school. He fared better in ten-
nis and basketball, and in his senior year was captain of the tennis squad.
His school work is beyond reproach and his untiring and valuable aid to the Caravel is
greatly appreciated by all who worked with him on this year's publication.
This vigorous school life is softened by his everready humor and Commons Room, "you got
to show me" attitude. His light side is an integral part of the Commons Room, where seniors
decide important world issues and originate new jokes. It is this type of boy the Academy is
proud to claim as its own. For well-balanced and courageous boys with the will to light are
badly needed today. "lumen Klages, although slight of body and short in stature, personifies
the typical American boy who is going to guide his freedom-loving country in the future.
Athletic Association 4
Football Manager 4
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 4
Caravel 2, 3, 4
Academy Life 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 3, 4
Vice Pres. of School
Student Council 4
College preference, Amherst
Ambition, Medicine Ill -t
. 1 a
LLOYD K. MARK
The man whom everyone respects and admires is
the one who can assume responsibility, and can do
a job well. Such a person is even envied by others
not quite so capable as he. Such a person is always
a leader in his community.
Time and again Lloyd Mark has proved that he
is capable of undertaking and completing a task too
difficult for the ordinary boy to accomplish. He has
been instrumental in editing the "Caravel", for if it
had not been for his patience and perseverance a
large part of the work on the "Caravel" would re-
main incomplete. Lloyd has always stood well above
the average in his class scholastically. It is indeed
an achievement for him to keep his grades on a level
with his record of previous years considering the
time and effort it was necessary for him to devote
to this book.
Lloyd's work on the "Caravel," however, is not the only thing he has done. In his Junior year
he participated in the oratorical contest, doing an excellent job. That year he was also manager
of the baseball team. He has always been most cooperative and helpful at school. Lloyd now enters
the proving ground, where, in View of his past record, he cannot fail to succeed. A
U0 X ,
Baseball Manager 3
Caravel I, 2, 3, 4
Academy Life 2, 3
Junior Oratorical Contest
Athletic Association 3
Golf 3, 4
College preference, Harvard
it Ambition, Medicine
win '- ,, .Sn
.. .mama iw.nivL':v.fniskneBL
DAVID F. MILLER
"Work this summer? Blazes no, Ilm going up to
Indian River and fish E" This from the lips of easy-
going Dave Miller. Dave has a philosophy all his
own concerning life on this earth: To look on the
world with a smile and to be able to laugh at his
own petty foibles. It is generally known hereabout
that Dave has worked up many a lather over foot-
ball, baseball, and tea-time basketball, but it is also
known that he never gets over-excited about any-
thing. This is one of the things that makes Dave
so likeable. Unless we were discussing President
Roosevelt or fishin' Dave always maintained an
affable calm, but he had his own, unalterable opin-
ions on these subjects. i
Dave is no mean athlete, having made a first string "DAVE"
end position in football and having been a star on
Academyys pitching staff. Dave has often men-
tioned in more conhdential moments that no matter what the game he likes to play it. And not
only does he say it, it is evident that he means it. We know that Dave loves everything from
bridge to football.
Athlete that he is, Dave's policy is that women and sports do not mix, and therefore he has
politely passed the former by. As a matter of fact, in passing them by Dave has exhibited a par-
ticular talent for track.
The thing we shall always remember about Dave, however, is his dry joviality and his sharp,
ready wit. Hold on to these traits, Dave, they will always be a crutch on which to lean.
College preference, Denison
., If T
A' ' ,-5
RICHARD L. SCHWARTZ
Wlieii one is confronted with the task of over-
coming a terrific handicap, he either succumbs to
the problem or, like a true Viking, surmounts the
barrier and forges ahead to success. This exempli-
fies the case of Dick Schwartz, who enrolled in
Academy only this january. His was a tough assign-
ment, for not only was he faced with the liability
of undertaking new work, and new methods of
teaching, but also with the job of making an en-
tirely new set of friends.
Naturally such a task requires time, but before
long Dick had joined our comradely ranks. By
means of an amazing loquacity and a rather astound-
ing verbal wit Dick's presence was in great demand
in the Commons Room. For Dick is an able con-
"DICK" versationalistg he can and frequently does take an
active part in Commons Room discussions whether
the topic is war or C. S. G.
just as important to his future, however, is the perseverance with which he tackled his
academic problem, winning a good rating in our Class and assuring his graduation this year. jovial
and light-hearted as he may seem, Dick has concrete, down-to-earth plans for his future. His
aim is Annapolis where he will receive naval ofhcers training. If Annapolis should not accept him,
which is hardly believable, he will train as an airline transport pilot.
Viewing the unpredictable days to come and wondering what will become of our seniors, we
feel certain that in Dick Schwartz we have a classmate who is on his way and knows where he
A 1 Track 4 1
Z' Z E College preference, Annapolis
' - ' Ambition, Naval Officer
f4vi-i-i...u- -- l-
Fl w anim
EDWARD A. WALLER
Vlfhenever a person is about to introduce some
new idea into an organization, he seeks out an in-
dividual who is well acquainted with this particular
idea. He attempts to find a salesman, a person who
will be able to interpret the spirit of his idea to the
group. When Mr. jones came to the Columbus
Academy as its new headmaster he began searching
. for such a boy to help him with his task of present-
ing his conception of school discipline and manage-
ment. He was most fortunate in entrusting this
work to the boy whom his fellow students had
already chosen as their leader, Eddie Waller.
Eddie possessed all the traits necessary to the sales-
man for whom Mr. jones was searching. He is
"SPIKE" affable, courteous, frank, and has a high sense of in-
tegrity. But more important than all of these is
his quality of leadership. At the beginning of the
year Ed was elected to the highest office in the student body, that of school president. A better
choice could not have been made, for in this position he has acted wisely and assiduously in fur-
thering the best interests of the school. He has continually sought privileges for worthy students
and yet at the same time discouraged the abuse of those privileges by the other students. In
addition to the duties of President of the school and chairman of the Student Council-and they
are many and require attention daily-he has found time to act as Editor-in-Chief of the Caravel,
no small job in itself.
The whole school shares the respect and gratitude which the class feels for its leader, Eddie
Z3 I Football 3, 4
W ff J Basketball Mgr. 4
0 .. Track 2, 3
D, I Tennis 4
0 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4
.1693 ,, Academy Life 2, 3
iq, A Caravel 2, 3, 4
Q iq' Student Council 3, 4
, , Class Officer 3, 4
I, i President of School 4
34. .A '- junior Oratorical Contest
V K Athletic Association 4
J A 'ti College preference, Ohio State University
HE .um Ambition, Veterinary Medicine
. ti4S..n..... .
FAR EAST OBSERVER .....
PART TIME ATHLETE .......
MOST EASILY LED ASTRAY ..... - ............
SEN IOR'S COINVERT ..........................
GOLDEN VOICE AND TEETH TO MATCH...
LONGEST IN COMMONS ROOM ..............
LOUDEST ....................,... .....
MOST ABSENT ..................
BEST DANCER ..................
MOST PERSISTENT ............... .....
MR. JONES' RIGHT HAND MAN .... .....
MR. JONES' LEFT HAND MAN ..... .....
ROISIEST ....,................... .....
MOST INNOCENT ............... .....
SEEN MOST IN PAST YEAR .................
SLICKEST DRESSER ..........................
I GUESS I'LL HAVE TO DREAM THE REST. .
SEEN AND NOT HEARD ................ .....
TRUEST BACHELOR .......
BASHFUL ARD BALD .................
BIGGEST KISS WITH THE FACULTY .......
MYSTERY DRIVER .........
DAINTIEST ................... .........
BEST DISAPPEARING ACT ..... ..... , ....
TALL STORY TELLER .....
BIGGEST LETDOWN .....
STALEST .............. . .
LONGEST A SENIOR ......
MOST BEAUTIFUL HAIR. .
DRUG STORE COVVBOY...
SENIOR LADY KILLER...
SENIORS' PET PEEVE ....
DIRTIEST STORY TELLER
MOST MONOTONOUS .....
MOST POPULAR ...........
BIGGEST HOAX ............
Broad-Nel milk toast.
Seniors, on book report day.
Mr. Whiting. ,
Brooks' feet in History class.
Boulgerls "AH sweater.
Campbell in a Chem. test.
Klages' face and Teachnor's tires.
Mark Cwe wonder if and when he learned
Goldberg with class funds.
A. I. U. Waller.
About half of them.
LIKE STRAINS FROM AN ANGEL'S HARP..Beech's laughs.
- CLASS '
PRESIDENT .. ...WILLIAM SCI-IWARTZ
SECRETARY, .. ...., THORP MINISTER
TREASURER . ,. .EDWARD BRISLEY
THE J UNIGRS
.Xt last-at long last-we are exalted Seniors-with the Commons
Room all our own. For some of us there will be the coveted Senior
Ifrivilegesg for others the same old tedious study halls and constant worlr.
llut enough of the future. ln retrospect. the noisy .Iuniors have been the
Bliwk Sheep of the school taccording to the mastersb whose dire predictions
as to our dismal end we have so often borne with what grace We could.
I-But to ourselves, we are not so had. As a matter of fact-we think we're
pretty good. t'l'hat may be the source of all our trouble.j But seriously,
it seems that we Iuniors are a class whose forte is other than scholarship,
for we are a group of athletes. XYhat we lack in scholarship, we make up
in other interests. Wie admit that our work is not all that is to be desired.
but this can be attributed to our wide variety of activities: Glee Club, Press
Club. .Xthletics, and of course our Social Life.
lf the reader of this article may have been entirely misled by the pre-
ceding paragraph, there are, in spite of what it said, some brains in our
class. .Xlthough these much desired brains are well distributed throughout
the class, it seems that only a few boys such as Harrison Smith, Bill
Schwartz. Rudy lYille1', Tom Copeland. 'Tom Brown and Ed Brisley have
grasped the opportunity to 1nake even indifferent use of their capabilities. The other happy-go-
lucky chaps have realized that doing work is often rather a fruitless job, and so have avoided bur-
dening themselves with schoolwork. A pleasing decision, indeed, if not a wise one.
Come we now to the junior Class strongpoint-everything other than schoolwork. The Glee
Club, a truly worthwhile organization, has been enhanced by the cherubic bass voices of many of
the Juniors, and We of this club, Ed Brisley, Dave Eagleson, Thorp Minister, Hill Schwartz, and
Rudy XViller are proud that we have been able to contribute our lung power for such a good cause.
The Press Club, which consists of boys who slave for either the Academy Life or the CARA VEL,
also has a good representation from the Juniors. Life Editors Bill Schwartz and Harrison Smith
have also worked for the CARA VEL as have Ed Hutchins and Jerry Burt, both photographers.
Ed Brisley, a real business man has succeeded in keeping the Life out of the "red,', and the other
juniors Rudy Vtfiller, and Bob Wolfe have performed yeoman service for both publications.
It was intended that more space be devoted to our first love, athletics, but there is room for
only hfty more words. And yet, it is sufficient to say that in naming the Juniors who played in
sports, one would have only to go right down the class roster, for every Junior is some sort of
TOP ROW-Eagleson, E. Wolfe, Lape, Giifens, H. Smith, T. Copeland, T. Brown
FRONT ROW-E. Brisley, Hutchins, Goss, T. Minister, Willer, S. Sweeney, Burt, W. Schwartz, R. Wolfe
TOP ROW-Blanpied, Hislop, Teaclinor, Thomas, Anibal, W. Halliday, Salsiclw
FRONT ROW-A. Fulford, P. Smith, W. Copeland, D. Fleischer, Means, M. Waller, Aldrich, W. Pace, G. Stevens
- Q l
. --- L-
The Sophomore Class called the roll in September and found that
four new members: llill Copeland, Al Fulford, Bill Thomas. and Milt
Taylor, were present, this bringing the total to tifteen knowledge-thirsty
students. Soon class elections were upon us-after a close vote the three
men who were entrusted with the responsibilities of leading us throughout
the year were chosen, and under their leadership we settled down to some
just before mid-year's there came logarithms, another stumbling block
in our stony path. 'lfheu some French verbs, and a seemingly unheard-of
amount of Caesar passages, all of which presented a problem that was
enough to bog down even the most etiicient student. Along with these, a
touch of geometry, a snatch or two of Cicero, and an assortment of Mr.
Shakespeare's poems, not to mention that two-thousand word theme on
the life history of that delightful old dictator, 'lulius Caesar. A-Xs we look
back over the happenings of this year we realize that a little more ehfort
on our studies would have been advantageous. Yet what would a sopho-
more be without those traditional frivolities?
On the athletic field the sophomore class can detinitely hold its own.
The varsity football team donned several members with letters, and in basketball that trio of
Thomas, Teachnor and Halliday, is another of Coach's great combinations. Perhaps the sopho-
mores' greatest achievement in the line of sports was the winning of the intramural basketball
championship by four or Five of our legal members. Banners for the Class of H44n were carried
in baseball by pitchers Bill Halliday and Neil Salsich, while Mike VValler held down the number
seven position among the net-men.
Extra-curricular activities claim a large number from our class also, for in the glee club alone
we had five baritones and one base. The Academy Life uses several of us to the best advan-
tage m secretarial work, advertising and the writing of articlesg while a number of us have been
drafted for work on the Caravel.
And so we have tried to show here how the Sophomore Class has spent this Vear's time.
Vve are certain that most of it has been well-spent in the tedious search for knowledge, while
other hours have been casually lost in the atmosphere which is typically "sophomore.', Never-
theless as the years come and go we find that we are learning a great deal, and what is more that
we have a desire for further knowledge.
- CLASS '
PRESIDENT .. . , . .RUSSELL MEANS
SECRETARY ...., WILLIAM PACE
TREASURER . ,. I . .MICHAEL WALLER
PRESIDENT . .. .... STEPHEN I-IALLIDAY
SECRETARY .. .... SAMUEL PORTER
TREASURER .... .... R OBERT LAZARUS
The Freshman class of 1942 has finished their first year in the
Upper School. In that year the Freshmen have proved themselves to be
true Vikings, continually fighting and striving for the betterment of the
school and its standards.
As we glance at the record of the class of U45,, we see that they made
a strong beginning and should prove to be a valuable asset to the school in
its future years. The three boys who have originally begun in the first grade
have seen fifteen boys added to their ranks, making them one of the
largest classes in the school.
In the field of athletics the Freshmen have done admirably. Twelve
of their members were on the upper-lower football squad which had a
very successful season.
The upper-lower teams, almost entirely made up of Freshmen, had
very successful seasons. The football squad, on which twelve members
participated, won eight out of the ten games which they played. The bas-
ketball squad, on which ten freshmen played, won well over half of their
games. Although the baseball season has not come to an end yet, the
team. 'made up of ten freshmen, seems to be setting an enviable record.
ln academics the class of ".t5" has truly lived up to the standards of the school and has suc-
ceeded in attaining one of the highest class averages in the Academy. This we can attribute to
only one thing, their ability to study. Although most of the boys have only taken the required
four subjects. a few have forged ahead by obta'ning additional credits in Spanish and Biology.
In view of this record the present Freshniai class inay have a bright outlook for the future.
It may easily be seen that in this present crisis America needs boys of this type, boys who are
willing to accept responsibility, and work faithfully until their task is clone. XVhereas the seniors
will probably be lighting to win the war, the freshinen realize that they will be fighting to win
the peace following the war. We feel sure that these boyswupon whom may lie the future of
America -will survive this great test and push on to victory.
TOP ROW-Williams, D. Sweney, Wet. Smith, S. Porter, W. Hunt, Pretzman, J. Schwartz
FRONT ROW-Wil. Smith, T. Harrison, Skuller, Lazarus, S. Halliday, L. Johnson, J. Evans, Hamilton
PRESIDENT ...,.,, DAN GALBREATH
SECRETARY .... ..... J Ol-IN WOLFE
TREASURER . . . ..... TAD DAWSON
THE LCWER SCI-ICOL
'Tis eight o'clock most any spring morning. Gathered about in a
cluster, some kneeling, some standing, is a group of lads deeply engrossed
in the outcome of a marble contest. XVith each clicking of the marbles
comes a sigh of defeat from some. a mighty cry of victory from others.
And then just as the game reaches its peak, when one deft blow can snatch
victory, there comes, like a peal of thunder in the night, the foreboding
ringing of the bell summoning each and all to his place in the Lower
School study hall.
Hurriedly the roll is taken. after which the boys march into chapel
for a song, a prayer, and a speech. Following this brief exercise comes
the dreaded day of toil, interrupted only by a few brief minutes for recess
and lunch, at which time the marble tournaments are commenced again.
After long, tiring, seemingly infinite hours of toil comes the long-desired
moment of liberation, the two-thirty bell, when from every door and win-
dow emanate a wave of boys, all intent upon one destination, the gym-
nasium. The athletic period has finally arrived for these boys. From
football, basketball, and baseball to Hstic accomplishments and mere feats
of strength and endurance do these boys participate, each relishing every
moment of it with intinite delight. Slowly a weary boy trods homeward, books in hand, newly
won marbles jingling in his pockets-truly the end of a perfect day.
This is a typical picture of the life of a young boy who daily spends several hours laboring
over his homework in the Lower School study hill. These callow youths of today are the men
of tomorrow. ln days to come they will be upholding the tradition of their school. For four
years they arm themselves with knowledge, seemingly useless at the time but destined to be the
foundation and structure of their entire education. For such a venture a strong, capable leader
must be provided, a man whose understanding, patience, and genuine appeal can cope with the
entire scope of this task. For these reasons has this trust been placed in Mr. Adams whose quali-
iications for the job no one can deny.
Hut he is by no means the only leader of the Lower School. ln their annual election they
named as their otiicers Dan Galbreath, president 3 john Wolfe, secretary, and Tad Dawson, Treas-
urer. Their leadership has certainly been displayed in such undertakings as the Lower School
Fair and the Lower School Play. lt is these youths of today that will be the Fighting men for
our armies of tomorrow.
TOP ROW-F. Brisley, Trek, J. Wolfe
SECOND ROW-Carrol, Price, S. Porter, Tytus
THIRD ROW-T. Dawson, Fulton, Edwards, Norton
FOURTH ROW-N. Evans, F. Stevens, Whiting, Vercoe, Jeffrey, Schmidt
FIFTH ROW-Mowery, Gilbert, Trowbridge, J. Dawson, Durell, T. Johnson, Prout, Bricker, Kolaaclter
SIXTH ROW-J. Hunt, Byers, D. Brown, Stone, R. Fleischer, Nickel, Firestone, M. Harrison, Galbretti
FRONT ROW-Jaeger, Hutt, James, W. Minister, Huffman. C. Pace, Ross, McDonald, Inglis, Harrington
TOP ROW Adams Wilson MacLapgl1lin, G. Brown, Taylor. Barton, Krieger, Clapp
MIDDLE ROW Madison La Monde, Wright, Thompson, Safer, Hallwood, W. Brown
FRONT ROW Clapham Mauger, Weymoulh, Ford, Stevens, J. La Monte, Jones
THE JUNIOR SCHOOL
XYith the new year came a momentous decision which marked the
beginning of a new life for the littlest Vikings.
In happy anticipation of the big event, small boys busily packed and
labeled -lunior School possessions for a bold and adventurous move. Un-
known opportunities lay ahead for every lad. So without a backward look
the boys of the little school came to their new home in the big school.
From that day forward their pleasure in participating in the life of
the whole school has been keen. livery boy likes to go to the gymnasium
for games with Coach Goodwin, On exhibition night those littlest top
men in pyramids were junior School boys, dizzy not only from the height.
but from the joy in being allowed to have a part. Baseball is a privilege as
well as great fun when Coach leads fourth graders to one of the diamonds
on the athletic fields. Practice in pitching, catching, and batting looms
important if Vikings are seen doing it every day.
Science, always a rich experience under the guidance of Dr. Waller,
has been added to by many nature movies which Mr. Goodwin has
shown in the laboratory. Not only the wonders revealed in the pictures,
l-nt surprise invitations to see them have given 7est and lure to entering
the laboratory. A secret not yet learned is that two big cages there are really for junior School
pets which soon may occupy them.
Of shop in the new location one of the boys said recently, f'XYe have made good progress
since we moved and next year we may be allowed to use the band saw." Bird houses, door stops,
puppets, book shelves. small boats and sea chests are evidence of earnest efforts and growing skill.
Robin Hood will excel again with his bow and arrow when the fourth grade boys present their
annual play in the new outdoor theater. A sylvan and protected site will shelter the outlaw band
when they boldly ontwit the sheriff. The timid "Rabbit XN'ho XYanted Red XYings" will feel quite
at home with his companions among the trees as the littlest boys act out his story.
Unanimous is the approval of eating lunch in the school dining room. Nothing makes one
feel more grown-up and more a member of the big family than this.
Along with these changes the usual school day with its planning, work and study periods has
gone on. Classroom duties for each boy continued uninterrupted by the move to new quarters.
Bright and gay pictures made under Mr. XVaters' wise direction decorate the rooms. Books were
given to the school library by the mothers' council.
And last but not least is the new school bus. Many little fellows make two trips a day in
this big conveyance of which they heartily approve. A Viking painted on the side started a search
for its meaning. Yl'hat daring dreams the school symbol now stirs in young travelers! May they
some day. like true Vikings. realize their dreams of valor and wisdom.
lLef+ +0 Righfl
Dorofhy L. Lowry
Hazel S. Pingree
Margery R. Moore
W. SCHWARTZ KLAGES
This year a new headmaster has come to the Academy, and with him
I has come a new system. An important factor in the new system is the
'- T' 5 Student Council. This body, though it has long existed, has never before
' i had the influence it has possessed this year, for it has been the new head-
C gf' masteris Contact with the student body.
V A The Student Council consists of the president and vice-president of
W f f the Upper School, two other seniors, two juniors, a sopho-m-ore, a fresh-
! x X man. and the president of the Lower School, lts duties are to present the
C - ou 0 ideas of the student body to the faculty, and to assist the faculty. Ideas
X are discussed in the weekly meetings, and then the members report to their
fl classes. Because of this plan the Council is purely representative. VVhen
7 matters come up requiring a special report by one who is not a member he
is called in before the Council. The Council can only recommend some-
' Q 5 thing to the faculty for its approval. .Xt times the Council has found it
Q XX i necessary to call meetings of the entire student body, but this is very
Probably the most important thing the Student Council has done this
year is to restore senior privileges. A committee of two seniors and two
masters decided first what the privileges should be and who should be
eligible for them. The most momentous thing done was the sponsoring
of a successful dance under the auspices of the Council. Other important achievements by the
Council were the senior proctor system for the library, and the resurfacing of the parking lot be-
side the gym.
This year's Student Council has done more than any previous one, but there is still much
room left for improvement.
TOP ROW-Lazarus iFT65hmdNl-MEBDS fsoplwomorel-Case fseniorl-Minister Uuniorl-Schwarh lJuniorl-Gal-
breath fJunior School Presidenfl
FRONT ROW-Goldberg lSecrefaryl-Waller lPresiclen'rl-Klages iVice-Presidenfl
In September at the beginning of the school year the Academy tilce
Club seemed destined for greatness. An unusually large number of can-
didates tried out this year, and most of them possessed some talent. Mr. Huffman directed the group ably. Everyone enjoyed practice, and at the , wi f
'Christmas Carols the club presented a creditable performance. There was .4 '
to be a spring program with C. S. G. but somehow this did not materialize.
The Christmas program seemed to complete the year, as far as most Lawn
of the boys of the Cilee Club were concerned. ltut, nevertheless. later in T 9
the year several boys who were interested in the welfare of the tilee Club TX J
got together and prepared two songs for the lfathers' and Sons' ltanquet. X 9
which they presented in fine style. Perhaps this lack of interest was due XX X
to a change of feeling caused by our entrance into the war at this time:
perhaps the fact that Mr. Huffman is now riding a bicycle instead of
driving a car has something to do with the situation. VVhatever the cause,
the fact is that the filee Club, in its entirety, ceased to function or to exist
at the end of the first semester.
This is greatly to be deplored and it is hoped that the valuable and
pleasant experience of group singing will return again next year to the
extracurricular activities of the Kcadeniy.
TOP ROW-Aldrich, J. Schwartz, W. Sctuwart-z, W. Halliday, Holden, E. Waller, Brooks, Wel. Smith, Lazarus, Hislop.
Goldberg, M. Waller, Eagleson, Mr. Evans
FRONT ROW-W. Pace, Blaine, A. Fulford, J. Fulford, Willer, W. Hunt, S. Halliday, Klages, T. Minister, P. Smith
Friday night at the Academy. All normal people are in bed, or bring- is-.aff
ing home their dates, or waiting for the party to become interesting. But g .
from the press room comes a Hood of light and noise, significant of feverish 'Q l f
activity-the incessant clacking and ringing of typewriters . . . the soft X Q
swearing of one whose articles didn't ht the page for which they were EZ 0
intended . . . the scratching of red pencils eliminating triteness and repeti-
tion . . . the shouts of Hill Schwartz, the Co-Editor, calling "Who's got f
that Skating Party article?,' . . . the Business Manager, Ed. Brisley, Q
screaming, "XYe can't do that! XVhere's the money coming from ?" . . . Z
Paper everywhere-on the Hoor-overfiowing the basketp-littering the y
tables and desks . . . and constant argument about costs, printing, layouts, fly,
pictures, dummies-"Hey, Goldy, haven't you got that Sports Section
tinished Yet P" The Academy Life is going to press, and when it does time ag
and tide wait for no man. gg 51
Yet the Academy Life is more than a riot, or an up-to-date summary
of school events, however interesting. It means experience for those who
work on it-experience in writing, in handling money, in selling advertise-
ments, in transacting business, and more important, in the responsibility:
whether it is good or mediocre, original or stereotyped, depends upon their effort and ingenuity.
This year the two Co-Editors, Bill Schwartz and Harrison Smith, have endeavored to avoid refer-
ence to old layouts and to produce a new and better paper. And a good job they have done, with
new columns such as "School Notes" appearing under their nimble-witted regime, and different
size layouts. and articles representing original thinking on the part of the staff. These innova-
tions, as well as a general standard of high quality, have, we are sure, made the Academy Life
successful in presenting interesting accounts of events transpiring in the course of the Academic
Goldberg. W. Schwartz, H. Smith, E. Brisley
Many years ago the Athletic Association was organized for the pur-
pose of awarding monograms to those players who, by their perseverance,
have lent their time, effort, and skill to Viking athletics. lloys are judged
not only by their athletic prowess and time in game, but also by their
spirit, desire to win, and regularity of attendance at practice. Favoritism
does not enter into the selectiong each boy's merits being carefully and
impartially weighed before a final decision is reached. lf the association
deems it necessary, the coaches may be consulted for advice concerning
the eligibility of a certain boy: but this is seldom clone, however, since
boys on the association have been teammates of the aspiring lettermen and
best know who should be entitled to a monogram. lf a boy merits a let-
ter, the committee will see that he receives it. If he does not receive one,
he should resign himself to work harder the next season for the good of
the team. as well as for his own interests: for the wearing of an Academy
TX" should mean a great deal to any boy.
The .Xssociation is composed of the captains and managers of the
Football, Basketball, and llaseball teams. The proof that the members are
capable of doing a fair, impartial job of awarding letters is shown by the
fact that there have been but few complaints concerning its decisions in the many years of the
lLeft to Righfl Case, Klages, Waller, Campbell. Absent-Aldrich, Holden.
EDWARD WALLER REYNOLD KLAGES
ASSOCIATE EDITOR R PHOTOGRAPHER
LLOYD MARK ED HUTCHINS
EDITOR H N I BUSINESS MANACER
CHARLES BEACH-WARD CASE-JACK FULFORD
SUMNER F. DENNETT
T. DONALD MCOREARY
W. Blaine "42" E. Brisley "43" Hislop
Boulger "42" T. Copeland "43" M. Walle
Brooks "42" T. Minis+er "43" W. Hun'I'
Campbell "42" W. Schwarh "43" Carroll
Davis "42" Willer "43" Whifing
Q B b
1 9 52
Q i A
when you nrst receive it
recall the school year of
ILEFT TO RIGHT, Holden.
Caravels, like all other annuals, strive to present a fairly complete
published record of the past school year in as interesting a manner as pos-
sible. The first part of this assignment is relatively easy to accomplishg
it is the latter part that contains the challenge in trying to present some-
thing which escapes imitating the preceding year books, and yet contrives
to live up to the well-established standard of what comprises a Caravel.
This year the changes have been primarily concerned with improving
the interest content of the type matter. XYe have tried to rescue senior
write-upsg we have attempted to make all articles shorterg we have em-
ployed a larger size print, which we think is more attractiveg we have
worked long hours over new page arrangements, enlarging and elaborating
when the subject seems to merit the expenseg we have used drawings done
by a member of the student body. ln these efforts we have tried to be as
completely original as possible. And above all we have kept in mind our
goal: to produce a book which would best represent the life and personality
of the school.
Such in brief is the plan of the IQ42 Caravel. lt is the sincere hope
of the editors that this volume will provide for you an interesting afternoon
and that in years to come it may serve with some measure of success to
IQ42 and recapture for you some of its atmosphere.
Fulford, Case, Goldberg, Hufcbins, Klages, Mark, Goodwin, Weller, Beach
Lower School Play
The l.uwer Seliuul this year has hacl one of the finest years in its history. The tirst tive or
six weeks were rather quiet, with the new buys lmeecnning aeeustmnerl to the school regime, while
the nhl hfws triecl tu settle clown after a long three months' vacation. Late in Uetoher there
was a strange aninunt of aetivity in the gymnasium. Upon inspection we founcl the boys husy
huilfling stancls clesignecl luy them fOr the
fair. The fair was tlmasecl upon the plan of
a steainliuat with a large smokestaek in
the miclclle of the tluor surrounclerl by the
various stancls. ancl even whistles blowing
in the lmaelcgrouncl. Vrolmalmly the most
pupular lmooth was the l11OtllC1'Sl hooth,
where clelieious cookies, eakes, and ean-
rlies made thy the mothers were rafllecl Ott
lay a wheel of Chance. The most exciting
nimnent of the evening was the rafile of
an lrish setter puppy flunatecl hy VX'ilhur
November 17 proved a tense clay for
the boys inasmuch as Mr. Adams was
designating who was to take part in the
annual play. This year it was a lfreneh
X li-lay by Mulier. "The lmaginary lnvaliclfl
, The boys began rehearsals the next clay,
the east eunsisting of eleven boys, who
added laurels to the master's coaching as well as to themselves. They
entertainingly developed such parts as Toinette, the maid: Argan. the
grouchy old mang Angelique, the loving young daughterg and Thomas
Diaforous, the disappointed doctor of medicine, and filled out besides a
splendid supporting cast. Although the play was presented only one night,
it delighted a well-filled auditorium, surprising both parents and guests
with the poise and delivery of seasoned actors.
The Friday following the play, the acrobats of the school displayed
their prowess and skill in building human pyramids, turning somersaults,
and amazing the audience with various other acroibatic feats. Their pre-
cision and coordination indicated many hours of practice to develop such
perfection. These activities were brought to a close with our spring vaca-
tion just before Easter.
In this world of strife and war may we always be able to live up to
the ideals of the school and show by our actions the faith vested in us by
our parents, who see in us not only the boys of today but the men of
tomorrowg men of honor, loyalty, and courage.
To Mr. Adams and his assistant staff we are grateful for their under-
standing guidance, and inspiration which have prompted our accomplish-
A New School Bus!
x oy? .li
Eg Eta. X
"Say, there, Doe, you played a pretty nice game today." "Thanks,
Mac: and I want to tell vou that that kid of vours can reall hit a olf-
,4 5 . . Y 3
.I A ball." The large room is hlled with cigar smokeg many rather ample,
ll Q xx middle-aged paunches are expanding still more under the effects of a two-
1:' - 1 . . . .
l Lf' h inch steakg hearty lau hs consummate the diversihed tumultg hands shake
Q across the tableg the clatter of glasses and dishes reverberates back and
forth. Then some be0'in to look at their watches, sa ' a word to their bovs
a s 1 .
it next to them. then vet u 1. vo CU110'f2lfl1lZ'LlC the winners, make a few fond
I I Wy 6 l z-. tw
0 farewells, and reluctantlv take their leave. The smoke is now bevinnin f
l . as is
to drift out the open windows, and the remaining group is huddled together
at one end of the table. Save for the cheery note of this small group, no
noise now drowns out the Jeaceful cricketin of the noctural insects. An-
4 other .Xcademv Father and Son's Banc net is ra Jidl Jassin from the
4, I . 1 1 Y 1 g
' P 'Jresent to the last, where it shall avain and avain be relived in the minds
,I l l as 5
l of those fathers and sons who attended it.
Perhaps this picture is too sentimental, but in an annual event such
as this an appeal to the sentiment is inevitable. Yet to those who have
been a part of this tradition throughout the years, the one day in May is
a source of boundless pleasure: a day on which fathers and sons may become better acquainted
with each other, a day on which each may further come to appreciate what a hue companion the
other may be.
lLef+ 'lo Right, Robf. Wolfe, Rudy Willer, Thomas Brown
The highest honor which can be bestowed upon a boy graduating
from the Columbus Academy is that of Cum Laude. Cum Laude is
awarded to the top fifth or fraction thereof of the graduating members of
the Senior class whose grades during their junior and Senior years average
above eighty per cent.
The object of the Cum Laude Society is the encouragement of higher
standards of work in preparatory schools. It is an honor which signifies
the highest scholastic achievements and the fullest. most conscientious
exercise of the students' intellectual endowments.
The Cnni Laude Society was founded at the Tome School, Maryland.
in 1906. Since its first memorable meeting the Cum Laude Society has
grown, until now it is a national organization whose numerous chapters
convene annually, enrolling new members at each nteeting. For a high
school student to receive entrance in the Cum Laude Society is an honor,
corresponding to the coveted l'hi Beta Kappa of college. lt signifies not
only the person's scholastic achievements, but also the hours of toil and
labor as well as his attitude towards his high school studies.
This year Cum Laude was awarded to Glenn fioodwin and Charles
Beach. These boys attended the national meeting of the Cum Laude Society at the Laural School
Cleveland, where they enjoyed a delicious lunch as well as some interesting speeches.
We congratulate these boys, and sincerely hope that they will "nourish the love of sound
learning and make wisdom and truth the guides of their lives."
CHARLES H. F. BEACH
GLENN S. GOODWIN
WILLIAM P. H UNT
CASE .......,.,......,,....,.......... as e+ al K
CAMPBELL ..,..,..,....... Baseball AN, '
L-3.5, A sp
B L L n NVQ,
HOLDEN 4,., F b II Fi
The time is at liriflay afternoon of last
Septeniherg the place is the dressing room
uncler the Ciranclview stacliuing the char-
acters ure the nienihers of the 1941
Viking' Football Squacl. One hears the
noisy rlin of shouts for a manager, or gay
singing ancl joking, followecl hy hursts
of laughter. This, in short, is the Acacl-
emy lfoothall Team-on the surface. Hut
unclerneath, one can perceive the nervous
tension, which through umnzmiiest, can he
noticecl in the boys' actions. Une player
cannot seein to hit one of the eyelets in
his shoes: another. alreztcly clressecl, is
sitting in :1 corner twitching his linger
unconsciously, his mincl out on the
tiranclview gricliron. Wie testecl our met-
tle for the tirst time against VVesterville
last week :incl won. 14-0, but this week
we are facing one of the best teams in the C. B. L. 'We all know that
Academy is the underdog, but we are ready, to a man, to light our hearts
out to win. For three quarters twenty-two men pitted themselves with
the balance iirst going to the maroon team and then to the blue.
The time quickly wended to the middle of the last quarter. Although
we have had to stave off threat after threat by Grandview, we are still
leading by the narrow margin of six points. VVe are all almost dead on
our feet, but then R., whose shrill voice has spurred us on, breaks
through and nails the ball carrier for a six-yard loss. .Nt this point, liow-
ever, the tide begins to turn, Grandview is on the march with the ball on
our twenty. They have been pounding our line, and we seem unable to
stop them, until finally they push us into the end zone, and then they go
over for a touchdown. The place-kick is good, and Grandview wins by
the close margin of 7-6. XVe are all heart-broken, but that is the way
As the season progressed we Vikings were forced to absorb other
defeats, some bitterly contested battles such as the St. Charles game or
the Park School game, and others which we prefer to forget. But we can,
in all honesty, say that in every game we fought hard. and, win or lose,
we played fair and clean ball. And to Captain R. Holden, who was
truly a fine leader, we wish to extend our congratulations for being elected
the most valuable player in the C. ll. T..
-215,5 a ,
TOP ROW-Klages. Mgr., E. Brisley, E. Waller, J. Fulford, Boulger, Case, R. Wolfe, Teachnor, Goss, G. Stevens, Wil-
liams, Mr. Hunt, Coach
MIDDLE ROW-A. Stilson, T. Copeland, Miller, Jones, W. Szhwarlz, Holden, lCapt.l Blaine, E. Wolfe, Campbell, Beach,
FRONT ROW-Salsich, W. Copeland, A. Fulford, Means, Sveney, W. Halliday, M. Waller, R. Fleischer, Eagleson
.5 a jx tes., ,V I
, g. - if f ky
't'w'll'xl I flf"ee-i'3QW'i"."! fgiif Q
"Smitty" Gets the Tip
This year's basketball team was not a great deal dilferent from
those which have preceded it. lt has had its good days and it has
had its bad ones, but on the whole it was a better-than-average team.
Hut the one outstanding trait of this year's aggregation was its ability
to take defeat without flinching and to come back for more. Although
they might have lost a hard-fought game on a Friday evening, the
following Monday found the entire squad ready and willing to dis-
cover their mistakes from Coach and then go on to win the next
game. This kind of spirit is vital and essential in the building of
men, and the boys of the Academy have gone far in mastering this
The captain of this year's team, Xlvard Case, was continually
hampered with bad luck. A leg injury in football prevented him
from playing in many of the games, but in those in which he did
participate he was the sparkplug and leader of the squad. Ed VVolfe
contributed no end to the success of the team by his ability to take the
ball from the backboard and pass it to one of his
teammates. The sure and steady eye of Bill
Thomas kept the Vikings in many a race, and the
left-handed hook shots of "Swifty" Teachnor
always provided Coach and the benchwarmers with
a thrill. Tall and lanky Bill Smith could always
be counted on to strip the basket with one of his
famed one-handed push shots, and many games
were put on ice by just such a shot. But let's not
forget those other four boys, who by their untir-
ing eliort during practice helped to make the hrst
live men what they were. These substitutes whom
Coach always found ready when he needed them
were: Bob lYolfe, Hill Halliday, Herb Tape, 'Tunie
Klages, and Hill Schwartz.
This team of "42" won better than half of
its games, hnishing third in the C. B. L. race. It
scored 554 points to 594 for its opponents: and
had an average almost equal to that of the teams
that it played. It was not a championship team
in any sense of the word, but it fought hard ard well and deserves a Vote of praise.
LEFT TO RIGHT: E. Waller, Mgr. Klages, Teachnor, E. Wolfe, Smith, Case lcapfainl, Lape,
Thomas, W. Halliday, Schwartz, Coach Hunl'
ADOLPH A. BUECHNER
Baseball is an American game. While
it is true that man has played ball in
some form from time immemorial, it is a
proven fact that baseball is a game of
distinctly American origin. As every true
fan knows the plan for playing the game
in its present form was devised by Abner
Doubleday, at Cooperstown, New York,
in 1839. A
We at the Academy benefit from
Doubleday's contribution every school
day during baseball season, at which time
one can find our varsity practicing in
preparation for the coming league game.
This year, as in several previous years,
we are suffering from a decided lack of
material, and our record clearly reilects
this weakness. Perhaps a lack of spirit
has handicapped usg perhaps we did not
y i I ' 7
BASEBALL - 1942
make the most of our practices. It is diflicult for a poor team to exhibit
a great deal of spirit and lightg but certainly not unheard of. Let us fer-
vently hope that in the future our Viking baseball teams can find leaders
capable of instilling optimism into our forces. lt is then, and only then,
that the real meaning of Viking will hold true in reference to us.
llill Halliday, Bill Thomas. and Harrison Smith have stood out for
their capable performances on a weak team. The contributions of Ed
, 7 ' '
7 ' o g
Brisley, Arnold Jones, and Steve Halliday have also been impressive not
so much because of their ability as because of their perseverance and f '
team cooperation. Individual performances mean nothing without team
Our pitching was spasmodicg Beach, Miller, and VV. Halliday round-
ing into shape too late to win games. Beach, in the linal two games, turned
in excellent relief performances against Arlington and Bexleyg and our
entire team seemed to take on a better appearance. Our hitting throughout
the season was not up to its regular standard. but this can be attributed
to the fact that many of the players were new and inexperienced.
To a spectator baseball seems to be a very easy and simple game to
play. But to one who really knows the sport as it should be p-layed, it is
a very difficult game to become accomplished in. And although this year's
team did not end up as a championship team, it did learn to take defeats
and come back lighting: something few teams can do.
TOP ROW-Aldrich, Mgr.. S. Porter, T. Copeland, Beach, Salsich, A. Fulford, Williams, Lazarus, Asst. Mgr., Mr. Buech-
FRONT ROW-E. Brisley, W. Halliday, Goss, Miller, Campbell lCapf.l, H. Smith, Thomas, W. Schwarh, S. Halliday
ABSENT-Jones, Prefzman, R. Wolfe, Lape
1 , ,Mg .t
O ln past years tennis has occupied an insignificant position in Academy
sports. lt has given the Academy wit vultures real meat to pick over, and
sometimes it seemed that the players themselves were somewhat listless
concerning their sport and their lack of interest.
q We have attempted. therefore, to correct this sad situation in Acad-
, emy's IQ42 tennis team by instilling a more persevering spirit in our team.
Q Our aim was a chance at the Central Buckeye Championship and satisfac-
" tion in knowing that we had done our best. To attain this goal we
QE, realized that extraordinary talent would be an invaluable aid, but unfor-
tunately Academy had a scarcity of good players. Nonetheless we did
N. not surrender to the handicap, but rather fought in order that we might
leave behind something worthwhile, something to inspire tennis teams of
K6 the future. VVe fought mostly because of the joy such a battle brought us.
'Eg Our captain was forceful "fume" Klages, a leader with the game spirit
our job required. NVhen we needed a verbal lacing, "-Iunie" was prompt
in administering it, and as a result the tennis team exhibited a fire under
pressure that teams of the past seem to have lacked. No position was cinched, and the seniority
rule of previous years was abolished.
Positions on the team ran as follows: No. I, Bill Boulgerg No. 2, "junie" Klagesg No. 3,
Steve Sweneyg No. 4, Iiob Goldberg: No, 5, lfdward XVallerg No. 6, Thorp Ministerg and No. 7,
Commencement will slash the team considerably, though leaving a potentially formidable pros-
pect for next year, foremost on the team being Steve Sweney, Thorp Minister, and Mike NValler.
LEFT TO RIGHT-E. Waller, M. Waller, Boulger, Sweney, Minisier, Goldberg. Kneeling: Klages, Capt.
GULF - 1942
Though .-Xcademy's 1942 golf team faced a very tough schedule this
year, things seemed rather promising. There were two new members of
the school who professed to offer a passable golf game, plus two of last
year's star performers. XVhen the qualifying rounds were over, the
Academy golf team stood thus: Bob Gittens and Jack Fulford alternating
at first and second positions, Halliday at third, and Bill Blaine at fourth.
Arrayed thus, and under the captaincy of Bill Halliday, we faced a sea-
son's load of city and Central Buckeye teams that looked tough both on
paper and on the fairway. There was Grandview, who was picked to win
the C.B.L. championship by city sports writers, and Arlington, in whose
ranks was the Ohio State junior Champion. It would have been quite
easy to consider such matches already lost and resort to forfeiture. VVhat
the layman does not realize, however, is that to play well at an athletic one
must love it. That is exactly the way the golf team decided to feel about
it. Suppose that in the long run we did not win any championship, there
was the opportunity of playing the best high school golfers the city and
Q1 px' B
district could produce, there was the great thrill of taking a point or two away from one of these
renowned low medalists.
Golf is one of the most friendly, personal types of competitive sports there is. The golf team,
was calling its opponents not profane names, but by their first names. A bad shot called for
sympathy, a good shot-for congratulations. For golf is a gentleman's game, and every Academy
golfer enjoyed playing with gentlemanly golfers of other schools. Because the competition was keen,
friendly, even chummy, and gentlemanly, those who played in the matches enjoyed both winning
ILEFT TO RIGHTJ: Blaine, Giffins, W. Halliday, Fulford
UPPER - LOWER SPCRTS
We all know that the familiar sight of boys scampering from the
MQ 1: main building to the gymnasium every afternoon, literally tearing their
5 clothes off, is a sign that Upper-Lower Athletics are in progress. Those
J who once played recall vividly the impatience with which they awaited
I Zi W their Upper-Lower games. They fondly look back on the brisk November
X X days when they scrimmaged "The Bexley Bobcats" or with even more
-Eh 'J' enthusiasm, roughed it up with the "Gas House Gus" team. They re-
t ' Y " membered the extra effort and hours of practice which in time made them
! outstanding enough to be awarded a "red shirtn or an "A" letter.
, l X Under experienced coaching the boys of the second and third forms
S ' are taught the fundamentals of football, basketball, and baseball and the
priceless lesson of good sportsmanship. Generally speaking, they are
A J given the groundwork for the more strenuous routine required for varsity
, .i sports.
The teams of boys in the classes "45" and "46" proved no less valiant
than the line ones preceding them. During the football season they played
games with Arlington, University School, and Bexley. Of the ten sched-
uled games the junior Preps were victorious seven times. Three times
they were defeated, twice by a larger Arlington squad and once by an evenly matched Univer-
sity School eleven. Fleet-footed Steve l-lalliday's end runs, and Bill Hunt's smashes through
holes opened by a strong line accounted for most of the yardage.
The basketball squad enjoyed much the same kind of success as did the football team, win-
ning seven out of twelve games. VVith the same kind of spirit and determination shown so far
the Upper-Lower should be able to complete the year with a good record.
ILEFT TO RIGHTI-T. Porter, G. Stevens, W. Hunt, Wel. Smith, Wil. Smith, S. Halliday, D. Sweney, J. Hun+, W. Cope-
land, Mr. Buechner lCoacl'1l
IC boys of the X tncl l 101111 thfth 'mtl sixth Qraclcsl have 1 coti
pulsory athletic periorl i11 tl1e afternoon. Tl1e object is to get bovs i11te1
ested i11 athletics. lt is also clesignccl to clcvelop tl1e boys and to teach
them how to get along with eacl1 other. The sports i11 which the bovs talcc
part are: football i11 the fall, basketball i11 tl1e winter. and baseball i11 the
spring. They may also participate in tennis i11 place of football or baseball
16 mntct the X '1 or lla Q yt L pe1fo1111't11ce ot pyramids
wrestling matches, ancl relays. Swiinniing is a11 optional sport, but most
of the boys take part, especially after a harcl frame of football or basketball.
,-Xll tl1ese sports are superviserl by a master who teaches the incliviclnal boy
how that particulai' game is playecl. The ,X ancl B Forins have hacl some
games with outsiclc schools. This year these boys have shown unustial
ability at football. During football season the A ancl 13 Forms l1ave won
most all the games tl1at they have playctl with ontsiclers. In the basketball
Tl . z 1 7 ' ' 1 , 1 . 1 1- 1,
. 1 It
In tl " 1' . .ntl B 17 l.','21"Z ' ' . ' ' U' ':, X'
6 X R '
season not many games were playecl witl1 outsirle teams because of the
limited time on the basketball floor. The last basketball season l1as proveel
QS X .
a great success for the .X ancl 11 Forms, as they have won all the games tl1at they have played
Altogetl1e1' tl1ese successes prove that the ,X ancl B Forms are getting goofl training i11 athletics which
will be invaluable for varsity competition.
STANDING 1Leff to righflc Hun? 1CO6Cll1, Stone, Nicltell, Inglis, Huffman, Harralw,
KNEELING: F. Stevens, B. Fleischer, Bricker, M. Harrison, Durell.
ou Q12 ADVERT xztg
LUTHOL TOOTH PASTE
THE LUTHOL - C0
Academy Students Prefer
O when good
Besl Wishes of I
I49 Easf Broad Sfreei
GOOD LUCK TO THE
NOW IN THE SERVICE
DON M. CASTO
Bexley Goodie Shop
547 S. Drexel Ave.
HOME BAKED GOODS
.ul-. , ,
As the rocket bus caroomed its way up the winding drive we of the class of ,42 settled con-
tentedly on our rather ample hulks. I say that we settled contentedly because we had no end of
confidence in our rocket pilot, "Ace" Parsons, whom, although he left our ranks in the latter part
of his senior year, we were honored to have act as our Cto us an obsolete wordj chauffeur.
As we rounded a particularly graceful sweep on the long drive we came in sight of our destina-
tion, the palatial plantation of paunchy Dave Miller. It was a magnificent replica of the old Civil
VVar era plantation and our thoughts turned to the youthful Dave of Columbus Academy who
vowed that some day he would have a plantation and drink mint juleps. Well, that was our pur-
pose in being here at this class reunion-to drink those juleps and reminisce. As I said, with its
glistening white columns and sweeping, terraced lawns, it was as breath-taking a view that con-
fronted us as "BoBo" Blainels house was the first time we saw it. fOf course, after a few parties
at "BoBo's"-but never 1lll1ICl.J
Several seconds later 'fAce" screeched into reverse gear, managing to halt the violently swerv-
ing bus directly in front of the spacious veranda. fThere was no tire shortage, so "Ace" had every
right to make such a stop.j
lVe piled out of our swift craft to find hospitable Dave standing at the top of the stairs to
welcome us with open arms. Having deposited Otll' bags fsuitcases, of coursej, we hurried from
our respective suites to look up our old chums. Several of us noted a single gentleman heartily
enjoying a heavy snooze on a large, canopied bed in an adjoining room. This, our host hastened
to explain, was old Bob Davis, who had capitalized on his yen for slumber by becoming president
of an old, reliable mattress firm. On waking up later on in the week he added that his present
capacity with this corporation was as demonstrator. Our joyous little group descended the stairs
in an almost orderly fashion and found to our immense surprise old Bob Brooks standing there,
clean as a whistle, expounding on the excellence of a new brand of soap he was selling. And there,
directly before this unretiring orator, a reasonably rapt expression on his face, stood General Alden
Stilson who had just returned from his victorious conquest of Mars. His presence brought back
our senior year at the Columbus Academy and the conquests of General MacArthur.
Our party passed on to the veranda and was about to relax in the spell of its first mint juleps
when a terrific commotion took place. In a cloud of dust a quite lengthy vehicle, which closely
resembled a hearse, had come to a reluctant halt in the driveway. Fearing the worst, the entire
party rushed to the ominous conveyance. There we found, much to our relief, "Luke" Boulger
and "BoBo', Blaine both of whom had chosen this method of transportation to the weekend party
in order to escort an ample group of buxoin chorus girls.
But I am getting ahead of my narrative and had better explain this startling occurrence as
those aging reprobates did. "Luke" informed us that he had become, as we predicted, after
obtaining several lofty degrees from Harvard University, manager of a funeral home, whose hearse
he still drove. That was the hearse we now saw before us, and we chuckled inwardly to notice a
sign on the door reading, "Let Boulger Bros. Bury Your Bodies". The winsome eightsome fthe
same chorus girlsj was all "Bobo's" idea. You see in the meantime he had become a second Florenz
Ziegfeld, another Billy Rose, and had decided to liven up our little reunion with a troupe of his
star performers. Most of us now were in possession of those conventional things called wives
which prevented our keeping a very regular attendance at the old dives, so we trusted that BoBo's
taste was as good as it was in his senior year at Academy and bade the girls feel at home. While
the girls were prettying up after their wild ride, we all rejoined our neglected juleps. We were
C ontimned on page 76
I CENTRAL OHIO'S ONLY I F d
I 25I3 Easr Main S+reeI'
I H. W. SAYRE
THOS. L. CAREY
I YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHING
FURNISHINGS and SHOES
30 EasI' Broad S+ree+
Ch b I Commerce Bldg.
'T' ' ' ' ' " ' 'I ' - - '
' Bexley Pharmacy '
BexIey's Modern Drug S'Iore I Complimenis of
250I-03 E. Main S+.
Phone EV 'W I Trafford Tallmadge
1: DRUGS zz PRESCRIPTIONS
, FOUNTAIN -
nr I L. .. ....
REAL ESTATE MANAGEMENT
COMP'-'MEN-I-S I Specializing in
I RENTALS AND LEASES
' ' ' oFF1c:Es v
I ' S T O R E S '
. I ' APARTMENTS '
FRANC,IS KITCHEN I I Howard P. Stallman
50 East Broad Sfreef
1 l 1 i 1 1 T l
Proplzery-Co1'zfz'11ned from page 74 '
once more settled comfortably on the veranda, enjoying a spectacular Southern sunset when a howl
closely resembling that of a drunken hyena smote our aging ears. We found, of course, that it
was Joe Campbell, knocking himself and a small but appreciative audience out with a hot joke. The
story of Joe Campbell is a real epic. It took this remarkable fellow only one year to jump from
an elevator boy's job to the position of the highest-paid comedian on the air. Of course, he was an
elevator boy thirty-four years before his big chance came, but even so-. Last year Calvin Camp-
bell, as he's now called, beat out both old Fred Allen and 'lack Benny with his crackerjack Per-
simon's Pep Juice Program.
And in the hilarious crowd surrounding Joe were several old classmates now dignitaries in
their own right. Prominent in the group was Glenn Goodwin, now a renowned scientist Creputedly
looney, but we knew betterj. And there beside him stood J. R. Holden, LLO. Ph.D., S.B., who was
at the time President of Harvard University. The fact that he was as bald as a billiard ball made
him look like a cute, dumpy, little boy, but we knew that behind that bulging, student's forehead
lay a great mind.
Several minutes after exchanging warm handshakes with these line fellows we were summoned
by the great dinner gong, and we strolled with very little sobriety to the splendidly laden festive
board which Dave had provided. Having managed to lodge myself in the proper seat, I turned to
the man on 1ny left to discern why in - - he wasn't passing me my plate. The man to my
left, of whom I speak, was a rather tall, dignified looking man whom I immediately recognized as
"Butch,' Case, current Governor of Ohio. Nevertheless, despite his lofty rank, I asked him why
the --- he hadn't passed me my plate. On recognizing my phraseology, he turned, spoke a
single soft word Qwhich I had better omit in this accountj, and with tears in his eyes, fell on my
.MV I , . lv 4 an A .
lla. I Sf- I
neck. I reciprocated in an equally warm manner albeit- I still wondered where the -- my
supper was. - a - I - .
"Butch" and I turned our attention, after adequate weeping, upon two scholarly looking gen-
tlemen directly across the table from us. Their conversation seemed slightly agitated Qin a profane
wayj and was punctuated with merciless incisions on a defenseless turkey leg. "Butch" explained
that these would-be Simon Legrees were merely Dr. Wialler and Dr. Klages. It seemed that Dr.
VValler was a horse doctor while Dr. Klages was an obstetrician Ca baby bringer, kind readerj,
and neither could convince the other that their respective patients should receive different types of
treatment. It is said that they are eccentric, but none of us would believe that.
About this time everyone seemed rather anxious, a fact which at first did not bother me, as I
was thoroughly enjoying myself with a fourth large helping of potatoes, but I, too, soon became
anxious. Finally someone had the courage to admit his anxiety and unite us in a body. VVe were
all worried as to where the chorines had gone. We hadn't seen them since six o'clock. W'e dis-
covered, after some research, that theywere frightened by the gleams in the eyes of several mem-
bers of our class Kyou know how timid chorus girls arej, and wouldn't do their little dances until
the gleams were removed. XV e all wanted their performance, so we set out to find those possessing
an optical gleam. The gleams we found in the eyes of Charlie Beach and Jack Fulford, who were
doing their best to seem unnoticed in a corner. VVe led these bloated gentlemen away from the
dinner table onto the veranda, where we earnestly pleaded with them to extricate those sinister
gleams. We finally arranged a compromise on sun glasses, whereby the gleams were less notice-
able. Of course, before relating the ensuing events of that evening, I should enlighten you as to
the careers of these two questionable gentlemen. At the present time "Muscle Mouthv, that's
Charlie, was using his unlimited volubility to the best advantage and had become involved in
politics. He was at that time campaigning for his election as mayor of Columbus, Ohio. His
Continued 011 page 82
i Compliments of
Qlentangy Bo lin
I Center q
1 i im
Leckie Coal C0
2354 E Mann Sl'
Facing Pleasani' Ridge
Edward P. Zipf
vo sou+h ohio Ave. C0mPlim'eln+S
BICYCLE sHoP of
RENTALS-ssc Per Hour
Locksmi+h fogngIlK21:kes of Locks Ted and Dave D Onnan
Lawnmowers and Tools Repaifed
I. C. JACKSON
Residenls- Inveslmenfs - Properfies - and Farms
"Specializing in Bexley Properly"
25ll E. Main S+. Phone EV l635
i 2I S. High S+. Columbus, O
TAILORS TRAVEL SHOP
MODELING FOR MEN AND BOYS
545 Souflm Drexel Ave.
Columbus' Leading Exclusive
HARRY T. MINISTER
50 E. BROAD ST.
For Ihe Finesf in Foods
I Sfop aI' 'Ihe
J- W SPAIN BROAD-NRL GRILL
I "The mee+ing place of +he Eas+"
COM PLI M ENTS OF
THE OLIVE TABLET CO.
DR. EDWARD'S OLIVE TABLETS
The Ideal Laxaiive
For Sale af All Druggisfs
Ben Rainer Ari' Mashund Lee Yassenog
The Ben Ratner Co.
SPORTING GOODS - MEN'S WEAR
ARROW SHIRTS - TAILORING
BATES SI-'ZOE EXPERT
I63 N. High S+, Nexi' Io Clock AD 2500
2359 E. Main S+.
I-I. C. I-IELMBREKT
ED K UNDERWOOD OWEN H. BATES
FOR THE FINEST IN UNDERWOOD
7" --" N I R a a+ Broad s+. . . Columbus, ohio
A+hle+ic M K I Sporfs- FA M55
E ui men+ ' ,i kv wear "' ""'
q P A A, E ' '
SMITH AND LEE X W
N l20 Easi' Broad MA 38ll
DON MCALISTER - of We
73 Easi' S+a+e Slreel'
and Heating Co.
Wi+I1 flue C pl 'r ELEANOR J. GROGAN
of The Newbrook
The Goldberg Iron Library C0mP3UY
85 Steel CO' I39 Easl' Broad S+ree+
.- ..-,,-, ,., I w7 Y-.... ...--Y ....
C pl' + I
I33 EAST BROAD STREET Inc
S. B. JOHNSON I
1: nl -in 1 1 l ll " 1
-1: -1 :n I I I 'K' '-' 1
Connel's I C pl +
Bexley Greenhouse ' of
2385 E. Main S+. FA 319: ' A FMEND
l-1-i--- .1 -1. 1
RICH JERSEY MILK AND CREAWI
HUNTER S RUN
F A R M
Ask Your Grocer
KESTER BOEHM R E KLAGES O
Continued from page S2
opponent was a man whose integrity, honesty, and fairness gave Charlie something to shoot at. Of
course this opponent was the Honorable Floyd F. Green, who, while rather ancient, was still keep-
ing Columbus on the map. "jackson', in the meantime had become professor of English, French,
and Married Harmony in an unheard-of mid-Western college and was deeply engrossed in raising
quite a large family. I
Finally the girls consented to go on with their act, and we settled as comfortably as possible
on the edge of our chairs to observe the proceedings. Ah, what a show the girls put on. It was
easy to see that our emotions were a strangely mixed assortment of glee, sad memories, and remorse
-glee at being able to relax and once more gaze on an impressive display of feminine pulchritude,
sad memories of our swiftly fleeting youth, and real remorse that our wives couldn't see us now.
We had all assumed an air of nonchalance and half interest fwhich fooled nobodyj when our
chartered little show was seriously disrupted by an excited gentleman who rushed madly onto
the Hoor. Mistaking his intentions, we rushed oult, and, with some effort managed to halt his
mad rush. Having identified himself fit was, of all persons, Lloyd Markj this impetuous fellow
hastened to clarify his motives. Lloyd, in the years that had passed, had become owner, president,
and manager of the largest shoe store in New York. To assure us he presented his card which
read, "Mark Time VVith Mark Shoes." We were fully convinced of our old classmate's character
when he insisted that he was rushing onto the floor in order to show our performers that they
could double the effect of their show with his new style heelless and toeless shoe. Scanty Sandals
he called themg ainyt that rich? So characteristic of the old Lloyd Mark who always had a name
for every one. Remember his "one-butt" Goodwin and others?
We were about to turn in for the night at the end of the show, but we couldn't persuade two
members to wind up their discussion. After some consultation we perceived that these gentlemen
were none other than Dick Schwartz and Goldy. All they wanted to do they assured us in
tearful, pleading voices, was to talk over the past years. This we finally allowed, for hadn't those
years been full and successful for them? "Goldy" was by this time the paunchy president of the
Golco Gas and Hair Tonic Corporation, Inc. Cwe remembered his handsome wavy hair back in
the days of the Commons Room at the Academy-yep, he was using Golco vasoline on it even
thenj. We all felt like cheering at hearing "Goldy's" success story. One more phenomenally
successful career had been carved out by a classmate of ours. This last, but not least, member
of our class was a notoriously fast fellow tall I meant was that he was a track man, but you had
better read between the lines for meanings I dare not print. This amazing lad's name was Cand
isj Dick Schwartz, a late comer to our class, who lost no time in becoming one of its indispensable
characters. This lad had. in the ensuing years, become M. C. of the Schwartz Story Hour, the
longest string of lies on the air. And we remembered how Dick used to wow us with those re-
motely possible stories of his. Dick's personality was what you might call dimensional: his
character had infinite depth, his stories were somewhat tall. Gur confidence in his inevitable
success had been realized.
And that, friends, is the most solemn account possible of the proceedings of that first night
of our class reunion at Dave,s. The rest your humble recorder had best leave to conjecture. As
to the chorus girls, while pleasant to think about, they are best not referred to again. This, of
course, is a mere precaution in case our wives should come across this report.
MR. AND MRS. W. LYMAN CASE
For a Good Meal
Slop al' +l1e
Cape Cod Kitchen
l865 Easf Long Sfreel
HARRY J. ROOK
soclETY BRAND cLoTHEs
Manl1aHan Shirfs '
Mallory Hafs '
I5 E. S+a+e S+. Beggs Bldg
The M. Hertenstein
GREY 'RON CASUNGS Household Financce
Columbus, Ohio Corporatlon
Our families like . . .
BECAUSE HIS QUALITY IS THE
B E S T
' FINE MEATS ' PHONE: MA 4243
' UNUSUAL FOODS ' FREE. PROMPT
' BAKERIES DELIVERY
' ADDRESS: 675 E.
' FRESH VEGETABLES BROAD STREET
T. E. DAVIS
-V-ffhf V--V --H - I , ' '
GIFTS of SILVER
GEO. BYERS INC,
I SPECIAL OCCASIONS
AND Made by
TOWLE -- GORHAM
I INTERNATIONAL SILVERSMITHS
l42 E. Main S+.
Regisfered Jewelers-American Gem Soci 'I'y
, 30 Years-Qualify-Price-Service
Y, ,LY ,,,, , Y, W ,fn , ,X ,I ,,
C O M P L I M E N T S
MR. AND MRS. ALBERT SCHIFF
The Jack UT All Trades
' When you are seriously ill, you seelc The help
oT The besT docTor available.
' When your auTomobile sTarTs To buck and
snorT, you rush iT To a skilled machanic.
' When March TirsT rolls around, you engage an
experT who Thoroughly undersTands income
' When you decide To Tollow a career in any one
Tield, you wanT The knowledge oT rnasTer
craTTsmen and Teachers.
' Yes, more and more we live and workin an age
oT specialisTs, and The Jack oT All Trades can
no longer hold hisl own.
CerTainly, This is True oT real esTaTe., When you wanT To buy or sell, To
lease or louild, you need The guidance oT realTors who by Training and
experience are qualiTied To serve your besT inTresTs.
JOHN W. GALBREATH 8: CO., REALTORS
42 EAST e-AY sr. COLUMBUS
Chas. G. Schaefer, Inc.
B O N D S
Every Kind - Everywhere
T A I L O R S WE
For Fafhers and Sons
52 EAST BROAD ST. 63 S- HIGH ST-
B L A I N E
888 N. Nelson Rd.
"A Meal al' 'rhe Wheel"
2775 Easl' Main S+.
Q CIP ECJSI
CHINESE DISHES -I Transmion
DINNERS IZ'I of This
LUNCHES 5 Any Time
LIQUQRS . Day or Nigh+
280I EAST MAIN STREET
Columbus' Mos? Modern Chinese Res'I'auranI'
CAMP SARON A
Dk lk is
LocaI'ecI on Lake Ripley
ar if X
MR. AND MRS. HAROLD G. OLSEN
I866 Covenfry Rd.
ir if ir if
BUY A SHARE IN
STAMPS - - - TODAY!
'lr if ir if ir ir 'Ir
ir ir 'A'
Miller: "If I hadn't hurt my Hnger in football, things would have been different."
Goldberg: "She,s only a Sophomore, but . . ."
Stilsoh: "Now the H. M. S. Hood was hit on the No. 2 turret by a twelve-inch
gun . . ."
Mark: "Mule, you're an obese sycophantf'
Holden: "XYhy donlt you guys speak English F"
lfValler: 'fNow, damn it, who swiped my sandwich P"
Davis: 'Tm going out for a smoke."
Brooks: "Beech, you're just a muscle-mouth."
Mr. Buechher: "So help me Hanna if I catch . .
S. Swehey: " ."
Anonymous' "Dave Parks told me that I was the best center in the cityf,
Klages: "I,ll bet I havenlt listened to my radio in six months." fCa1fhpbell:
'KVVhat's the matter, did the installment collector catch up with you ?"j
J. Fulford: "Now Carol told me ..... H
Beach : t'I'll throw all ten of you out of here."
Blaine: "Boy that really inspires mef'
Coach: "Now Bob, please don't swear."
W. Halliday: 'KMiller, you're just jealous of my curvef'
Case: "I made it home in 22 minutes from Lancaster last night."
Hamid Dog: "You look like 'Butchl Bensonf,
Blahdfvied: "Careful jones or I'll bash your head in."
Campbell: K'Darn! I left my medals at home todayf'
R. .S'elzwart:.' "You Schlemeelf'
Boiulger fIn history classj : "I didn't quite get the question, sirf'
R. Wolfe: "Coach, should I save for a spurt ?" fBy popular requestj.
DV. Sehwavftz: "Say, where is 'I'om's anyway ?"
Aldrich: "I don't careg that's what Mr. Buechner said."
Al Fulford QTO a certain Seniorj 1 "How is my substitute today F"
Etta Glass: "Now you boys can have this milk tested in any laboratory in the city."
Eaglesoh: l'Oh. Yes Sir- Yes Sir."
Moose.' K'0h Klages, cokes won't hurt you. They've done wonders for me."
Hutel1ins.' "Is this too brief, Coach ?"
Gittens: "I haven't been to a second period Study hall yet."
P. Smith: "Boy, it's mellower than the devi1.',
Goodzoivr' "Well, personally I don't agree with Einstein."
I .............................................. .......... I
THE I942 CARAVEL
ENGRAVING Sl ELECTROTYPE CO
8I2 W. Van Buren S+., Chicago, IIIinois
I CREATIVE ART
ix WILLIAM J.FREUND Klngswood 2054
I www. King Ave.,conumEus,ohTo
The slalll of The I942 CARAVEL wishes Io Ialce Ihis opporfunnky Io
Ihanlc IIS many paIrons for Their generous support Your conlrrbuhons
have enabled us Io publish This annual yearbook. We sincerely hope
Ihal' II may be a source of much salisfaclion and pleasure Io you
DR. F. R. ALDRICH
CLAUDE E. ANIBAL
MRS. H. B. ARNOLD
CHARLES W. BROWN
T. J. CARROLL
EDMUND A. DONNAN
JAMES B. EVANS
DR. FRANK W. HARRAH
G. D. HARRINGTON
MRS. JOHN H. HISLOP
R. HOWARD LIOMAS
DR. SHELDON J. MANN
DR. LOUIS MARK
MRS. F. J. MCDONALD
DR. RUSSELL MEANS
MRS. A. E. WALLER
THOMAS C. WILSON
F. J. WRIGHT
Altmaier, O. C. ...... . . 83
Baker Art Gallery .... .. 83
Bexley Barbers ....... .. 78
Bexley Goodie Shop .... .. 73
Bexley Pharmacy .... .. 75
Blaine Lumber Co. .... . . 89
Broad-Nel Grill ..... . . 79
Byers Inc., Geo. ..... .. 86
Cape Cod Kitchen ........... .. 85
Carey, Thos. L. ................. .. 75
Case, Mr. and Mrs. VV. Lyman .... . . 85
Casto, Mr. Don ................ . . 73
Community Hardware ..... . . 79
Connells Florist ......... . . 81
Davis, T. E.-Grocery .... . . 86
Donnan. Ted 81 Dave .... . . 78
Eagleson, Freeman T.. . . . . 80
Far East Restaurant .... .. Q0
Fulton, H. V. ............ .. 89
Galbreath Sz Co., John W.. . . . . 87
Gitlin Bros. ............... . . 78
Goldberg Iron Sz Steel Co. .... .. 84
Gray, Mrs. Eugene, Inc. ........ . . 81
Hertenstein Foundry, The M.. . . . . 85
Household Finance Corp. .... . . 85
Hunters Run Products .... .. 81
Jackson, I. C. .......... .. 78
Johnson, S. B. ..... .. 81
Kitchen, Francis ..... . . 76
Kull Jewelry Co. ..... . . 86
Leckie Coal Co. ..... .. 78
Luthol Co. ........ ,. 72
McAlister, Don ...... . . 84
Merk's Restaurant .... ,, 89
Minister, Harry T. .... , , 79
Montaldo's ......... , , 73
New Book Library .... , , 84
O'Brien ............... , , 89
Oleson, Harold G. ........ ,, 90
Olentangy Bowling Center. .. , , 77
Olive Tablet Co. ..... .
Paul's Food Shoppe .....
Porter, W. Glover ....
Ratner Co., Ben ..........
Reynolds Plumbing Co.. . . .
Rook, Harry ...... .
Sayre, H. YV. ............. .
Schaefer, Chas. B.. . . .
Schiff, Mr. and Mrs. Albert ......
Smith Sz Lee, Inc.. .
Spain, J. VV. ..... .
Stallman, Howard P.-. . . .
Travel Shop .........
Underwood Sz Bates
Zipf, Edw. P. .... .
Thus ends another year, a short fieeting instant in life's advancement. NVith
its passage go sixteen seniors, men now, prepared for the trials and tribulations
of manhood. Their high-school education is complete, and as the Academy's
gates of knowledge close for the last time behind them, a feeling of awe grasps
each one, a clutching fear of insecurity marking their passage from the known into
the unknown. Now what? For most of them college, a novel experience indeed,
and from there uncertainty. Their years at the Academy have been long ones,
filled with all the distresses of maturity. No longer boys, no longer callow youthsg
but men now, developed, dignified personalities, each one of them.
Yet these men face a far greater task than mere college existence. The fate
of democracy rests upon their shoulders. Their backbone is DemoCracy's life line.
ln them does it place its trust for security. They must not fail, and indeed they
will not fail. The Academy is proud of these men, proud of what they are now,
proud of what they will be.
And so as sixteen solemn, reserved seniors slowly file out of Academy's gates
on June 9, they will carry with them a tradition, a lasting memorial of the Academy,
of its valiant Vikings.
Your influence on them, Charles Hodges Jones, has been profound and ever-
lasting. In each onels heart there is a steadfast devotion towards you, a respect
for your way of life, for the position which you are so ably filling. Withotit you
in this final year the going would have been rough. Many would have been led
astray, had it not been for your unflinching endeavor to point out the path and
help them regain it. And so farewell seniors-Academy's men of today, Democ-
racy's men of tomrroow-farewell. .
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