55,5 ,. V V WZ-. 1-. L171:f.-rv-A::.1-ra-:.ff-,--,-f...,.Y,.:,.,..,,..,..,.,.:.,...i.,k4:3,,,?-,T.1y,f:,,q:y,-w.Ang.-.4,,1uf,w:q.gg-Q,,,.. -Q 5- A 59-:.gpgwwx:X-+A.s.Afx'.:L:::,:si:g.:-:az-::.1.,..,... f' 'Y'-281 . , . ,A
To the Fathers' Association for
their constant efforts to make this
school a better one, we, the mem-
bers of the Staff, dedicate this
. ,,.1,...5.. ..
H. BAR1-LEY ARNOLD
ROBERT L. BARTON
RICHARD A. BoREL
W. LYMAN CASE
SOL MORTON IsAAc
TIIoMAs J. CARROLL
Joi-IN K. EDMUNDS
Board of Trustees :
W. GLOVER PORTER
RICHARD V. WTLLCOX
DR. HARLAN WILSON
JAMES W. HUFFMAN
DR. BOYNTON MERRIl.L
HARRY T. MINISTER
WILLIAM G. PACE, JR,
GEORGE R. SCHOEDINGER, 'J
Alumni AssoCiation Representative: Fathers' Association Representative
EDWARD P. TICE, JR. LANGDON TIIoMAs WILLIAMS
President ........... ............... ......... H . BARTLEY ARNOLD
V ice-President ............. ........... S OL MORTON ISAAC
Secretary-Treasurer ...... ......... H ARRY T. MINISTER
H. BARTLEY ARNOLD W. LYMAN CASE
SOL MORTON ISAAC HARRY T. MINISTER
W. GLOVER PORTER
I-Ieadmasters of the School
FRANK P. R. VAN SYCKEL. ....... ........ 1 911 1941
CHARLES H. JONES ................ ........ 1 9421944
SUMNER F. DENNETT .......... ........ 1 94
SUMNER F. DENNETT
Instructor in English
Bisl1op's College 1916-17
Adirondack-Florida School 1919-2 0
Albany Academy 1920-21
COLUMBUS ACADEMY 1921-
KIQNNIETH R. EVANS DANA VVHITING CHARLES A. GOODVVIN
ILA., NI.A,, Yale University B,S,, Bodoin College
Business Manager V Dean of Faculty
DAVID H. SMITH
KA., Clark University
Lower School Headmaster
PHILLIPS D. JONES
B.A., St. Stevens
Lower School Mathematics
HS., Boston University
GEORGE D. BOWN
B.A., Haverford College
A.M., Harvard University
English, Public Speaking
EVERETT H. PERKINS VVILLIAM R. MATTHEWS JACK VVHITE
A,B., A.M., Harvard University B.S., University of N.H. B.A., PI'il1C6f01l
Universite de Nancy Ed.M., Boston University Matllenlatiw
Languages History, Civics, Geography Football, Basketball
CLAYTON 1. BEAVER RAY KINSMAN WATERS
B.A., Ohio State Columbia Art School
JOHN KICNNICTH CLINTON EIJXINIC A. HOFFINES
IL-X., Iiickcrsznr Cullcgc Kcmpvr Hall
IH3., 'Xml :vcr-Ncxvtun Denison
'l'lu-ulugival Schmnl ,
LOWER SCHOOL TEACHERS
.Arllliks mf 'rms jvxmlz Svunm.: Mrs. A-Nyrcsg Mrs. Nmmg Mrs, Hudcyg Mrs. Dc Leoncg Mrs. Haggcrty
., 1 4112-5 f
DAYIIJ NELSON CORN lil!
liver since his arrival at the Academy Dave has taken an active interest in the
school's activities. To these activities Dave has brought a jovial disposition which
has won for him a host of friends. Dave has held several managerial posts on vari-
ous athletic teams, and he was on the swimming team in his senior year. As Cir-
culation Manager and Copy Editor of the "Caravel and "Academy Life" respec-
tively, Dave has proved himself a boon to both these publications. Dave has been
accepted at Denison, Purdue, and Carnegie Tech. Of these his choice is Carnegie
Tech. Wherever he goes, he will find a place for himself in the college of his choice.
Since jack entered Academy four years ago, he has steadily gained interest
in school life and has been well liked by his classmates. Through hard work and
perseverance jack has each year bettered his scholastic achievements. "Guggy"
is easily spotted by the familiar 46 XG -on his coveted blue Buick convertible. He
has been seen, upon occasion, making his get-away from school in time to miss
organized athletics. But this he did generally to play a round of golf, in which
sport he is very prolicient. jack has been an avid supporter of all the school teams,
and his side-line support will be much missed.
During his senior year, "Guggy" served as library proctor and as Circulation
Manager of the "Caravel". We know that jack will be a successful business stu-
dent at college. .
ROB ER T GOULD LA PE
Hob l.ape has one dominant characteristicfhis sense of humour. liver since
his entrance into Academy in the eighth grade he has been the key to all conversa-
tions and bull sessions. llis classroom wit has taken a heavy toll of the masters'
patience, but even they cannot often keep from smiling at his bubbling, witty con-
versation. llob is a line student, and he has always been one of those chosen
to represent Academy in the Ohio State tests. He has always shown great prom-
ise in languages and ranked first in his Spanish class. His name has frequently
appeared on the honor roll. Hob has been active in extracurricular activities, and
has participated in varsity basketball and baseball. He was on the staff of the year-
book as Associate Editor. Bob plans to enter Amherst in the fall to study Business
Administration. Good luck, Bob! And don't let the conversation lag!
HOXVARD XVHITEHILI. MINISTER
The present Senior Class received a valuable addition when XVhitey trans-
ferred from Bexley to Academy eight years ago. XVhitey has always been known
for his broad smile and congenial disposition which have won for him a host of
friends. The number of class and club offices which he has held attest to his
ability and to his popularity with classmates. VVhitey was a member of the Stu-
dent Council, the Advertising Manager of the "Caravel", and Secretary-Treasurer
of Varsity UA". Un the football field he was a hefty and dependable tackle, and
he won his lettcr three years in a row. Due to patient and diligent work XYhitey
has turned in a creditable academic record, especially in his senior year. XVhitey
plans to enter XYashingtou and l.ee in the fall, and the senior class wish him the
best of luck.
Cl IQXRLIZS HUUSTC DN PACE
There is no one who can truthfully say that Charlie llace is not his friend.
Charlie has no enemies, for he makes none. His good nature is famous in the
school. C'harlie's main interest in life is farming, and he enthralls his listeners
with tales of enormous wealth and prohts from agriculture. He is generous almost
to a fault, and his house and car are always at the disposal of friends. ln any ac-
tivity Charles is dependable, and many a managerial and puhlications staff have
found him helpful. ln the smoking room or during recess "hull-sessions" Charlie's
presence is always noted, for his cackling laugh can he heard throughout the
school premises. Charles plans to enter Ames College, Iowa, in the fall, and we
wish him and his "green thumh" the hest of luck.
LUCIUS FREDERICK SINKS
l'pon his arrival at :Xcademy as a Freshman l,ucius impressed his classmates
with his jovial, congenial personality. Through the next four years Lou worked
diligently not only in his studies, hut in various extra-curricular activities. He was
the first president of .Xcademy's chapter of the United XVorld Federalist Organ-
ization: he has heen elected to the Student Council every year: he was Business
Manager of ",'Xcademy l,ife" in his senior year. His ahility is not only academic,
however, for he was elected captain of the '48 foothall team after three years of
vfiluahle service to the squad. Ile also participated in reserve and varsity hasket-
hall, along with hasehall in his senior year. He was awarded a letter in all of these
sports. l.ucius plans to enter Yale University where he will certainly continue
.Xcademy's line record at that institution.
PETER GEORGE SMITH
Ever since l'ete Smith entered the Academy in the seventh grade he has been
a leader in athletics and scholarship. Pete has continuously been on the Honor
Roll, and as an athlete has received city-wide fame. He played football his senior
year, and was the leading pass catcher on the team. ln basketball he was an easy
choice for all-C. ll. L. Pete set a new C. B. L. record by scoring 169 points in a
single season, breaking the old record by l5 points. He set two new Academy
scoring records: 239 points in one season, and 33 points in a single game. Pete
has been a class officer, a student Council member, Sports and Art Editor of
"Academy Life". and Editor-in-Chief of the "Caravel". Pete plans to enter Yale
and major in Art. There is no doubt in our minds that he will be anything but
successful, both there and thereafter.
FRANK WATSON STEY ENS
We of the class of '49 have known Frank Stevens for a long time, and never
in this acquaintance with Frank have we found him anything but generous and
good-natured. XYe have at times asked a lot of him, but he has always proved
himself willing and dependable. Frank has always found it necessary to work
hard on his studies: but realizing this, he has always done his best. He has been
on the swimming team for three years, and in this time he has never missed a meet.
He also played football and held several managerial posts through the years. Frank
this year was appointed a Distribution Manager of the "Caravel". Here, also, he has
proved dependable. lYe wish Frank the best of luck in the future. and we know
that these outstanding qualities will allow him to go far in the world.
:." fx 555
I . 7
if . l N
1 it 2.-ie'
I..-XNHIJUN 'l'llOM.fXS XYIILIAMS, JR.
liver since his entrance into the .Ncademy in the sixth grade, Tom XVilliams
has made an outstanding record in both studies and athletics. Tom's name has
constantly appeared on the Honor Roll: and he has starred in basketball. baseball
and tennis. .Xthletically Tom is alert and a steadying influence to any team. He
shines on the basketball court and has played four years of varsity baseball. This
year he captained the baseball team. Although Tom is fundamentally a pitcher,
he was named on the all-star Lf. li. l,. team as an outfielder. Tom also plays a
tine game of tennis, and an annual spring worry of the coaches is whether the
baseball schedule will conflict with that of tennis. Because of his outstanding per-
sonality and qualities of leadership, Tom was elected president of the school. NVe
know that these same qualities will stand him in good stead throughout his life.
EDM UND NUESTADT WISE
XYhen lid NVise first entered Academy four years ago, his class not only
received a leader in scholarship, but in activities as well. lid has worked on many
school projects with ardor and has had excellent school spirit. As editor of
"Academy l.ife" he has effected many improvements in this publication. lid organ-
ized an Academy cheerleading staff and supervised intramural sports. He was
Business Manager of the "Caravel", and for his outstanding work on both Acade-
my publications he was elected to the l'rcss Club. lid was also fXcademy's sports
correspondent for the local newspapers.
lid won his letter in both basketball and swimming, and remained on the
honor roll throughout his high school career. liven though lid has been one of
the busiest members of the senior class, he has always found time to fulfill all the
requests of the masters and his friends. lf he is as active in college as here, he
will be a very busy person.
Varsity "A" Club-4
Class officer-2', 3, 4
Varsity "A"-1, 2, 3,
Football-Z, 3, 4
Claws Officer-2, 3, 4
Varsity "A" Club-4
Student Council-2, 4
Football-Z, 3, Capt.
Reserve basketball-Z, 3
Tennis-Z, 3, 4
uC!I7'Ll'Z'l'1H-3, Editor 4
Hflflldflllj' Life"-l, 2,
Press Club-3, 4
Reserve basketball Qchampsj-2
Varsity basketball-3, 4 CCaptainj
All C.B.L. basketball-4
Varsity HA" Club-1, 2, 3, 4
Football-2, 3, 4
Swimming-l, Z, 3, 4
Student Council-2, 3, 4 fChairmanj
Hflvadfwly Life"-l, 2, 3, 4
Class Officer-1, Z, 3, 4
Varsity "A"-1, 2, 3, 4 CPresidentD
Varsity basketball-l, 3, 4
Baseball-1, 2, 3, 4 fCaptainJ
Reserve basketball-2 fC.B.L. Champsj
CBL. All-Stars Basketball-4
All C.B.I.. baseball-3
"Caraz'cI"-3, 4 CB
, 2, 3, 4 fliclitorj
Q Champs J , 3
Page F ourlven
'F'Y"""N'.z - FY?
Hardest to find-Drinky, Killer.
Most brilliant--Huff's eyes on week-ends
Best driver-Corner, Frank
Favorite conversation-Smith's women
Most Casual-Frank, VVayne
Fastest-Lape on the draw
School character-Chorge, Virgil
Most disappointing-3.2, No Bop
Biggest kiss with faculty-Minnie, Huff
Favorite hangout-Columbia Center
Loudest-Commons room vicy Humphrey
Best athlete-Guggenheim, Corner
Most dependable-Char1ie's jeep, history tests
Most outstanding-Sink's nose
Mutt and Jeff-Smitty and Gugg
Most reckless-Mr. Dennett, Wise with Caravel
SENIOR CLASS SAYINGS
Corner--Sir, I have to take the car to mom.
Guggenheim-Aw, quit it, Minister.
Huffman-But she's so soft.
Minister-But, sir, won't that cause a terrific . . .
Sinks-What do 'you want, Chorge.
Smith-But the main thing is ....
Stevens-Who's driving this car?
Williams-Was the English hard? I had a date last night.
Wise-But the Frazer has a Continental motor.
S Sb I
lfmk lK'1'ft',' Sl'11ll'I'tQ 111411111113 1111111111 1311113 11r1fck1 S1w11c1-rg 13z11'tu11.
l'r11nl l1'11:1': U'X1'111 1i:11zg Sinks, 1'.g R1-s11-1: 1111111p11r1-yg -11111651 1:11111-113 Qalmsn-nt: 113111111 211111 1414111-1
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12411: 1111111111 l'1'1'.vi411'ul
11l'l'N1H1I Smks ,N.'1'1'1'l11fy
The class of 1950 is now the senior class of Academy. Greater athletic and
scholastic achievements we now look to in the future, but the past year, our
junior year, was a glorious one.
The first days last fall were enlivened by three new boys: John Seibert, Dick
Jones, and Robert Bull. Later during the year our class benefited by the arrival
of Tom Brock and jay Hanna.
In the fall the football team was well fortified with juniors. Bill Reiland held
down one end, as did Gibby Brown until an injury put him on the side lines.
john Resler, who was elected as next year's captain, did a fine job at guard. Jerry
Stone, until halted by an injury near the season's end, played well at center. It
was Dave F ullen who filled in the gaps at guard and center in time of need. Bob
Barton, jack Kimble, and Tod Raper composed the backfield. These Juniors
have gained much experience and look forward to next season in our newly-formed
league. Preston Sinks and Dick Eidson aided the team materially as substitutes.
Several juniors contributed to school life throughout the year by giving
speeches in chapel. Stan Katz served as Community Chest speaker from the
Academy, which led all schools of Columbus in the percentage of donations to the
Community Chest. The class also gave a successful dance honoring the football
Frequently during the year the names of our class scholars: Preston Sinks,
Bob Barton, Ralph Humphrey, Bill O,Neil, Jim Spencer, Stan Katz, and Bill
Reiland graced the Honor Roll.
VVhen the basketball season rolled around, nine Juniors were seen on the
team. Playing for the varsity were Captain-elect Bob Barton, Jay Hanna, John
Seibert, jack Kimble and Tod Raper, of whom the first three received varsity letters.
Bob Barton ranked sixth in league scoring. On the reserves were Bill O'Neil,
Stan Katz, Dave Fullen, and Bill Reiland. Bill O'Neil scored 209 points to break
Bob Barton's year-old record of 204 points. Bill was also second high in league
reserve scoring, and was chosen for the all-star team. Bob Bull assisted as reserve
V.. A XM! 3
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lfrnnl Ix'fm': .NyrcSg Hull: XYillcox: I3mmcll1 Colo: Zullingcr.
lhm CUll"'.Yfl1l1l'IIf f.UIllIt'l'l
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'llml Ihnmucll .S'1'4'rVl41ry
As summer vacation drew to a close and the half-dreaded school days began,
the Sophomore class settled down to a long year of hard work. When a census had
been taken, we found that we had an unlucky number of thirteen members in our
After class elections had been held Allen Underwood was found to be our
president. Jim F eibel was elected secretary, while Tom Bonnell was elected treas-
urer and Don Cole councilman. Under this able leadership we could hope for a
At the First grading period Bob Zollinger, Jim Feibel, and Rod VVillcox found
themselves on the coveted Honor Roll. In the second grading period Bob Rosen-
feld and Bill Barnes joined the ranks.
lVhen the first football game was played, four Sophomores-Don Cole, jim
Feibel, and Bob Zollinger-were with the team. Of these four, only "Big Zoll"
won his letter, but the others earned valuable experience for next year. Rod Will-
cox and Dick Bull were managers.
With the football season over we turned our eyes towards the basketball sea-
son. No one from our class tried out for the varsity, but Bob Zollinger and Tom
Bonnell turned in good performances on the reserve squad. Jim Feibel and Bill
Barnes swam for the Academy tankers. Wayne Kayser was varsity basketball
manager, and Don Cole and Rod Willcox were members of the newly formed
For spring athletics Al Underwood, Bob Zollinger, Wayne Kayser, John
Ayres, and Rod Willcox will try their luck in baseball. The tennis team will claim
jim Feibel and Bill Barnes.
To extra-curricular activities our class contributed a great deal. Many boys
secured advertisements for both of the school publications, and Rod Willcox and
Jim Feibel contributed regularly to "Academy Life". WVayne Kayser's photogra-
phic skill has been appreciated by both the "Caravel" and "Academy Life".
Now, as the school season draws to a close, and summer vacation once more
looms ahead, we can truthfully say that we have had a profitable and enjoyable year.
Sfumlingf: Ilallwnmlz Mch-aim: Putter, Ziegler: Samlborgg Luric: I.aMu111c. C.: NIL-rcicrg Haufon
Smllvd: Sinks, T.: Rzmling Sutcr: Darflcrg IDL-mos.
Sinkw, -.S'lm1'w1f llrzuzril
His entrance into the Freshman Class marks one of the major turning points
in the progress of the Academy student's education, for it is in the Third Form
that a boy first receives the responsibilities and obligations of a community. Each
member contributes to the scholastic, athletic, and extra-curricular activities of the
school. lVith earnest zeal the Class of 1952 donated its untiring efforts for the
betterment of Academy.
This year saw our class increase wi-th the entrance of six new Freshman into
the Academy: Robert Darlier, Stephen Demos, Donald McLean, Henry Potter,
Thomas Rardin, and Ronald Sandborg. Enthusiastically overcoming the difficul-
ties which faced them, they produced an admirable record in the classroom and
on the athletic field. Ronnie Sandborg and Tad Potter were members of the
varsity football team, and the latter received his letter. These same two and johnny
Ziegler were the only players on the reserve basketball team from the Freshman
On the upper-lower football team almost every member of the class earned a
letter. A record of six victories in eleven starts shows how successful the season
was. Each player heartily enjoyed his gridiron experiences. On the basketball
court several boys were members of the ninth-grade team, which later merged with
the reserves. However, the majority of the Freshmen participated in the swimming
program, and several swam on the varsity team.
In accordance with the custom of many years, the Freshman class officers were
elected early in the fall. Charles LaMonte was elected class president, while Thur-
man Sinks was elected Student Council representative. Frederick Sater was chosen
The class of 1952 has experienced eight pleasant years in school, but certainly
this ninth one surpasses all the rest. Every member of the group, as he advances
along the path of life, will look with fond memories upon the many hours spent
with his companions in the "room at the head of the stairs". He will undoubtedly
remain forever grateful to those who have provided these many agreeable experi-
Page Twenty seven
:"""!x T' 17 Q
lfnzrrllz Ix'mt',- Kirillin, Katz, .X., l.ewis, 'l'l1tm1pstm, R., Phillips, 'lilltllll1lSUll,,l., Rllt'l121ll2ill. Clampitt, Tuller, Ford,
lilliott, lfnrsythe, lletriek, XYright, llllltlillliill, j.
Third lx'n:u.' llarlmy, Cartwright, Barnes, T., lfeinknopf, Vlll1UI'SUll, llluser, l.ane, Currocli, VYincgarncr, F.. French,
P.. Sttmeinzm, Clapliam, Quillin, Dooley, Feilmel ll., l.ztMontQ, j.
Se"t'IU1lf lx'vu': Sharp, R., llruoklmiise, lfnglisli, Miller, Crilvh, Russ, l.., Geecley, Neff, Clifford, W'yatt, Bryant,
Larrimer, Rice, Appleton, lhmtlihy, ll. Katz IJ.
lfirxl Ix'1m'.' Curran, fl., Lilillllglll-lll, VVinegar11er, VV., Chamhlin. Clinton, D., l-lelsley, Arnold, Gillette, Greene,
Leukart, VV.. Newsterlt, fi., XY2lSSCl'Sll'LllIl, Stettan, jolliigtm, Smith, S., Beatty, -I., james, Arthur,
l.aMmite--l'i t't' I' 1't'. v idrn!
Fmrcl-V-I'1' 4',i' Maul
For the young student of Academy, the Middle School is the place of initia-
tion: the basic training ground for the development of his mind and body. It is
here that the habits and ideals which prove so valuable in later life are formed.
Through the continuous and unfailing efforts of the masters, the boys emerge pre-
pared for the increased curriculum of the Upper School.
It is in the friendly rivalry of athletics that youth finds an outlet for excess
energies and a balance for mental endeavors. Fully realizing this fact the masters
see that scholarship is not over-emphasized, although the rigid standards of the
Academy are adhered to. Athletics, a bright side of school life, have been much
improved with the coming of two new coaches and a revised program to handle
the increased enrollment. For the A, B, and First Forms an intramural league
has been organized, while the Second Form is a part of the Upper-Lower. We
hope that the efforts of these Fine coaches are soon noticeable in varsity sports.
This past year's fair, for many years an annual event, broke all previous
records, netting over 25940. This substantial sum confirms the fact that the fair
was no half-hearted undertaking. The proceeds from this enterprise have been
used to refurnish and refioor the Middle School Room. With these new improve-
ments, however, the old desks must go, with the history of their occupants en-
graved upon their scarred faces.
The Middle School Student Council, instituted last year, is comprised of the
officers of the Middle School and a representative from each form. Acheson Calla-
han represented the A Form, James Beatty the B Form, Nye Larimer the First
Form, and Bill Griffin the Second Form. This year all the Middle School officers
came from the Second Form. Byron Ford was elected President, John LaMonte,
Vice-President, and Bill Lane, Secretary-Treasurer.
Page Thirty one
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A dayls observation in the Lower School brings satisfaction and joy to the
observer. Although emphasis is placed on the academic, considerable time is de-
voted to development and growth of the individual personality. We do not lose
sight of the fact that moral guidance is essential, and so the faculty constantly
directs its efforts toward building good habits and principles. The boys of the
Lower School, because they are so young, require the endless efforts of their
teachers in guiding toward good citizenship.
The boys experience a rather full and arduous day, but these little bovs seein
to thrive by being challenged by the Academy's high moral and academic stand-
ards. The morning's work is met with a 'fine spirit, each boy exerting a great deal
of effort to do his best. These efforts are rewarded by success and the accompany-
ing happiness and high morale. During recess periods boys welcome an oppor-
tunity to gather on the hard-surface tennis court or Lower School yard to play in
groups, or to use the jungle gym and horizontal bars. In the spring the third and
fourth graders often organize a baseball game. In the afternoons there is opportunity
for discussions in the social studies groups, dramatization of stories, music-both
vocal and appreciation, and an occasional hil-'e in the vicinity of the Academy
The lunch hour. at which time all the Lower School boys and- faculty assemble
for the noon meal, is a very pleasant one. Occasionally the boys become unneces-
sarily stimulated and there is a call for "silence," The boys respect this call and
all one hears is the clicking sound of forks against plates.
The high spot of the year was the Christmas program entitled "A Modern
Christmas Play", in which all boys participated. The singing of Christmas carols
in the halls preceded this program. The halls of the Academy and chapel were
beautifully and appropriately decorated with Christmas greens by a committee
of the Lower School Mothers' Council. The Hallowe'en assembly sponsored by the
fourth grade was also very much enjoyed. Following a short program on the
meaning of llallowe'en, there was a costume parade. A judging committee of three
boys passed wisely on the prize-winning costumes and made the awards.
There is a lovely spot for a picnic just east of the tennis courts. On a Friday
afternoon in May, the Lower School boys and faculty enjoy a box lunch picnic.
Each boy comes to school "carrying his lunch" and looks forward with much
excitement and enthusiasm to when he can sit under the trees or on a blanket and
enjoy the goodies mother has put in his lunch box. Games and contests are planned
by a committee of teachers, and every boy enjoys himself thoroughly.
Birthday parties at the school are so much enjoyed by our little boys. A little
boy's birthday is quite an occasion and plans are made for treating the class to ice
cream and cake. However, treats are not restricted to birthday occasions. -Often a
"budding Viking" feels the urge to be generous to his contemporary and arrives
in the morning with a surprise treat for each member of his class. Being thought-
ful of one's associates is certainly to be encouraged.
Another important event of the year is the llook Fair sponsored by the Moth-
ers' Council. This year, a committee headed by Mrs. David M. Postlewaite will
he responsible for making this popular event a success. Table booths will be ar-
ranged in the dining room. The art department will assist in the making of
appropriate posters for the booths.
And now, since spring is in the air, may we offer a little story penned by a
fourth grade boy:
THE XVEATHER IN SPRING
Spring is cool weather, -
The robins sing.
And sometimes it rains,
The day is long.
The boys and girls play in the street.
People come home from Florida.
I love Spring. Don't you?
Page Tim ty five
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this issue gm-s to IR-tm' Smith.
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TI-IE CARAVEL STAFF
PIETER G. SMITH
Associate Editor Assistant Editor
ROBERT G. LAPE WILLIAM F. REILAND
EVERETT H. PERKINS
Adwitising Manager Busincsx Manager
H. WHITEHILL MINISTER EDMUND N. NVISE
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.S'vi1ml.' Williams: XVise3 Sinks, P.: Smith.
This year, as in previous years, u.XC2l.ilClllj' Life" has proviclecl a literary out-
let for school news. pictures, sports, ancl alumni news. lt is an important extra-
curricular activity which affords stuclents a chance to try their literary talents as well
as their business proclivities.
lincler the capalmle leaclership of licl XYise, the lfclitor-in-chief, the paper ap-
peared with many new clepartlnents ancl an improved format. Such columns as
".'Xhnnni Comer", "l.ife Lines", and "licl-itingsu were all of licl's devising, and
they helped to make the paper one of the hest in Acaclemy's history.
Mr. George Hown again held the post of Faculty .rXclyisor. Preston Sinks, a
hlunior, seryecl very capahly as Associate liclitor. Others on the staff were: l'ete
Smith ancl Tom XYilliams, Sports lfclitorsg Uavicl Corner, Copy lfclitor, liill Rei-
lancl Qaiclecl hy XYayne Kayserl. l'hotographer: l.ucius Sinks, Business Manager:
Tom XVilliams, Advertising Manager: Charles Pace, Circulation Manager. with
Ralph lluniphrey as his assistant. The paper was clistrihutecl to all stuclents anxl
alumni, a total of 700 people. This is the largest circulation that the paper has ever
This improrecl ".-Xcaclemy l.ife" has set a high stantlarcl lor ensuing years.
lfriencls of .Xcarlemy, olcl anrl new, are proucl of it.
.slfrllllffllflf Reiland: Sinks, P.: Sinks. l..
.S'4'utm1.' XYilliamsg XYise: Smith: Minister.
THE PRESS CLUB
The Press Club is an honorary journalistic organization composed of those
members of the staffs of "Academy Life" and "Caravel" who have shown outstand-
ing interest in either publication. The members are chosen by the faculty advisors
of the publications. The purpose of the Press Club is to increase interest in jour-
nalism at Academy, and to provide for a close relationship between "Caravel" and
This year only seven boys were admitted to the club. This differs from previ-
ous years when all members of each staff were automatically admitted, and thus
the organization is now an honorary society.
From the "Caravel" staff the following boys were chosen: Editor Pete Smith,
Assistant Editor Bill Reiland, and Advertising Manager XVhitey Minister. Smith
and Reiland are also members of the staff of H:XCZlKlClllj' Life". Members chosen
from the stall' of ".Xcademy Life" were: liditor lid XYise, .Xssociate liditor Preston
Sinks. .Xdvertising Manager Tom XYilliams, and Business Manager l.ucius Sinks.
lid Wise is also Business Manager of the "Caravel".
The profits from the two publications go into a fund which will equip a new
press room. XYith several successful seasons the fund should be large enough
to furnish an up-to-date press room.
liailom Row: Reiland, Presidentg Feibel, D.g Laklonte, J.: Dooleyg Forsythe: Carrodig Barnes, XY.: NYinegar-
ner, F.: Lane: Mr. Evans, director.
.S'm'mni lx'1m': Stone: Hoffhinesg Rcslcr: Bartong XVillcoxg Katz, S.: Pace: Kiinblvg Huffman, R.
Top lx'oft': Ayres: Minister: Corner: Zollingerg Smith, P.: Spencer: Rapcr.
A new-comer to the activities at Academy is the Glee Club. Now a permanent
organization devoting at least an hour a week to rehearsals, the Glee Club is the
outgrowth of a singing group assembled at Christmastime to sing carols. The
Glee Club, besides having sung in chapel, participated in a joint concert with the
choir of The Columbus School for Girls. The Club was under the able direction
of Mr. Kenneth Evans.
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CUM LAUDE SOCIETY
The highest academic honor which can be bestowed upon a member of an
Academy graduating class is that of election to the Cum Laude Society. Students
in the top fifth of the senior class whose grades average eighty percent or above
during their Junior and Senior years are eligible for membership. The object of this
society is to encourage highest standards of scholarship in preparatory schools.
The Cum Laude Society was founded at Tome School, Maryland in l906.
The society has grown since then, and it is now a national organization. Entrance
of a high school student into the Cum Laude Society is an honor which corresponds
to receiving the coveted Phi Beta Kappa key in college. This honor signifies the
highest scholastic achievements and the fullest, most conscientious exercise of the
student's intellectual endowments.
The members of the Senior Class who have been elected to the society this
year are: Peter Smith, Tom NYilliams, and Lucius Sinks.
I nyc Forty fi e
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Bnltnm lx'rm': Rcilznulg Raper: Klinistcrg Rcslerg Sinks, l..3 Huffman R Parton fUillll cr
Academy , .c 0
Bexley A i
The football team, experiencing its first year out of C. B. L. competition,
finished the season with a record of three wins and three losses. The Vikings com-
menced their season against Bremen. Led by plunging Dick Huffman, Academy
swamped the home team 20-0. The next game, however, was quite a different story
as Academy faced Mt. Sterling on the latter's field. Sterlingls hard-running Dave
Baxter and fast-charging linemen proved too much for the Vikings as they fell in
defeat 27-7. After this 'defeat the team settled down to work in preparation for
the next game with 'Cincinnati Country Day School. On an extremely sultry after-
noon the teams found themselves lined up for the opening kickoff. Although the
score at the end of the half was 13-7 against them, an inspired Viking "ll" man-
aged to edge the "Queen City" squad 14-13. A decisive factor in the victory was
the accurate passing of Bob Barton and the determined running of Tod Raper.
The next game with Grove City started out as a defensive battle, and the half
ended with the score tied, 0-0. The second half was a different story. A reju-
venated Grove City team ran up a score of 13-0 before the final gun. The next
game was the eagerly awaited contest with Bexley. Although Bexley was highly
favored, the Vikings were determined to put up a good fight. The first quarter
was fought evenly with neither team gaining any ground. But as the second quar-
ter began, the Lion's greater reserve strength and heavier line began to take its
toll. The half ended after Bexley had made two touchdowns to Academy's none.
In the second half a tired but spirited Academy team tried to fight off the power-
ful Bexley thrusts, but found it useless as Bexley collected two more touchdowns
to end the game with the score reading 26-0. The team, after two defeats in suc-
cession, was eager to face a victoryless University School squad. Playing anything
but brilliantly, the Vikings managed to eke out a 17-13 win.
Special honors went to Bob Barton and Tod Raper who were elected to the
2nd team of the All Independent team. Dick Huffman, Bill Reiland, and Lucius
Sinks were also mentioned.
This year the team worked well as a unit combining spirit and hard work to
bring about a successful season. Under the able captaincy of Lou Sinks and the
fine coaching of Mr. White, the team did accomplish something-the will to play
Page Fo: ty mm
S X, ,
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' Q' 5
.S'tm1d1'1zg1.' Kayserg Lape, Sinks, L.: Kimbleg Coach VVhite.
Seated: Sieibertg Bartong Smithg Hannag VVilliams.
C. C. D. S.
This year's basketball season was far more successful than the won-lost column
would seem to indicate. While the record shows 8 games won fof which only two
were in C. B. L. competitionj and 10 games lost, yet the team was undefeated in
Class B competition.
The team was built around towering Pete Smith and agile Tom Williams.
To these two were added Dick Evans, Bob Barton flast year's high scorer of the
C. B. L. in reserve competitionj, and John Siebert. Until the Christmas vacation
the team was undefeated save for one loss at the hands of St. Charles. The Reyn-
oldsburg quintet was handily and quickly defeated. But when the team journeyed to
Cincinnati, the game with C. C. D. S. had all the earmarks of an indoor football
game from which the Vikings emerged battered -but victorious. The most excit-
ing pre-Christmas game was played against St. Charles. Both teams played hard
and well before St. Charles came out the winner by a score of 44 to 36.
After the vacation the Vikings went into a slump that took a heavy toll of
victories. Then the services of Dick Evans were lost to the team when he left
school. Fortunately a spirited jay Hanna stepped into the breach. Slowly the
team became rejuvenatedg spirit and experience accumulated until Academy rooters
went wild with excitement as the season ended with a burst of wins.
There was no holding the Vikings as they met Mt. Vernon for the second
time. A substantial lead in the first quarter was never relinquished, and Academy
The next week found Academy again facing St. Charles. At half time the
score was tied, but superior last-quarter speed of the Carolinians proved too much
for the Vikings. The score was 61-49.
The final C. B. L. game was with Grandview, who had for several seasons
defeated Academy with disheartening regularity. In this game the Vikings un-
leashed such fury and displayed such teamwork that Grandview seemed at times
helpless. It was in this game that Pete Smith scored 33 points to break a previous
C. B. L. record for individual points in one game by one point.
On the next night after defeating the Bobcats Academy journeyed to Cincin-
nati where they finished the season by defeating a traditional rival by a score of
1 8 1 .
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Sfandiny: Bullg Bonnellg Potterg Fulleng Zeiglerg Coach Beaver.
Scalval: Rt-ilzmd: Katz: ONeil: Sandburg: Zollinger.
Under the capable tutoring of Mr. Beaver the Reserve Basketball Team, al-
though short in stature and inexperienced, had a successful season. Mr. Beaver
had a difficult task in organizing a well-rounded, smooth quintet, since the boys
had never played together. However, because of his excellent knowledge of the
game, Mr. Beaver welded together a fine unit. The players not only performed
well as a group, but improved individually in great strides. In his first year at
Academy Mr. Beaver is to be congratulated on the wonderful job he did as basket-
The starting Five was led by Captain Bill U'Neil, who led the C. B. L. Re-
serve League in scoring. Sophomore Bob Zollinger and junior Stan Katz were
the starting forwards. Bill Reiland, Center, and Freshman Ronnie Sandborg com-
posed the other two members of the starting quintet. Other members of the squad
were: Dave Fullen, Tod Potter, John Ziegler, and Tom Bonnell.
The highlight of the season was the fact that Bill O'Neil set a new Academy
Reserve scoring record by tallying 209 points. In both the Urbana and Mt.
Vernon games "Tweety" swished twenty-one points through the baskets.
The Reserve Team lost many heart-breakers throughout the season. Six
games were lost by less than five points. These losses included not only a 3l-33
double overtime loss to Cincinnati, but a 32-33 defeat at the hands of Bexley after
Academy had led until the Final two minutes of play. However, all the players
had an enjoyable time: and, thanks to Mr. Beaver, many excellent players are
ready for the varsity season of l949-'50.
Inq: Izfty our
Standmq Darflerg Stevens: Barnes, VV.: Feibel, J.g VV1seg Mercierg Hannag Potterg Brown, Cv.g Coach O'Dell.
Under the capable leadership of Mr. Ray O'Dell, an Ohio State student in
Physical Education, the swimming team finished the season with a record of one
win and three losses. For the first time the team competed against the city schools
in the Columbus League. The experience gained this year should contribute
towards a successful season next year.
Since only two seniors, Frank Stevens and Ed XVise, were on the team
this year, an experienced nucleus will be on hand next year. Captain Gibby Brown,
a junior, led the team in scoring. His capable leadership and good spirit made him
the logical choice as captain of next year's team.
All of the meets were held at the University natatorium. The first engage-
ment was lost to St. Charles, the second won from Southg the third lost to Bexley
fin the last eventj g the fourth lost to XVest, the Central District champions.
Jay Hanna, Tad Potter, Frank Stevens and Gibby Brown swam the free style.
while Ed VVise and Bob Darfler swam the breast stroke. Bill Barnes, Ian Mercier
and Capt. Brown handled the back stroke, while Jim Feibel was the individual
medley swimmer. The divers were Hanna and Dave Fullen.
The highlight of the season came in the meet with South when the last event
fthe 200 yard yard free style relayj was won by Potter, Feibel, XVise and Barnes,
giving Academy their lone win.
lfollnm Row: llanforclg llull, Robt.: Bull, Richard.
.llirldlc lfrrzv: Luulerwootlg Potterg Sandborgg Lapeg XYilliams: lVillcoxg O'Neilg Katz: Bartong Zei er
Top Irvw: Xlr. O'lh-ll: llonnellg Zollingerg Browng Fulleng Kayserg Kimble: Mr. Beaver.
This year the Academy baseball team under the leadership of Mr. Clayton
Beaver and Mr. Ray O'lJell started practice with only four returning lettermen-
Tom XVilliams, Bob Barton, Stan Katz, and Rod XVillcox. Because of this handi-
cap the team was not too successful in their tirst few games. Team spirit was good,
but the batting was weak. ln addition to the four lettermen there were two Fresh-
men on the starting line-up-Ronnie Sandborg and Tad Potter. The "keystone"
sack was held down by Bill O'Neil, while Stan Katz controlled the "hot corner".
Bob Barton took care of first base and batted in clean-up position. Tom XVilliams,
the number one pitcher, was aided and abetted by Al Underwood, llob Barton,
and jay Hanna throughout the season. The outfuelders were-Tad Potter, Dave
Fullen, and Bob Lape. Others out for the team were-Tom Bonnell, Gibby Brown,
Wayne Kayser, john Ayres, and john Zeigler. In the first game Academy threw
a scare into the much favored St. Charles team by leading four to nothing in the
fifth inning. But a munber of Academy errors resulted in a win for St. Charles.
Although Academy lost the next five games, an experienced nucleus should be on
hand for next season.
.S'r'cor1a' Row: Groff: Sinks, T.: Bown Qcoachjg Stoneg Ressler: Pace.
First Row.: XYrif1htg O'Neil: Siebertg Sinks, P.: Sinks, L.: Williams: Lane.
The spring of '49 offered an opportunity to the Academy tennis team to gain
the C. B. L. title that was lost by such a narrow margin a year ago. VVith an
intense desire to avenge a defeat at the hands of Arlington which stood between
them and the cup last May, the Viking team began to practice under Coach liown
and Captain Preston Sinks.
An intra-squad tournament was organized early in the spring to rank the
players. Positions were filled as follows: Q11 Tommy XVilliams, Q29 Preston
Sinks, Q31 Lucius Sinks, Q45 Bill O'Neil, Q55 John Siebert, Q63 john Ressler,
Q71 Jerry Stone, Q85 Bill Reiland, Q9j Thurman Sinks, QIOAQ Bill Lane, and Qllj
John Wright. At present writing it looks as though Tommy XVilliams, Preston
Sinks, and Lucius Sinks will fill the singles berths, while O'Neil, Siebert, Ressler,
and Stone will play the doubles matches. The remaining boys will serve as alter-
The schedule includes matches with the following C. li. L. teams: Delaware,
Arlington, Grandview, Bexley and Mt. Vernon la new addition this seasonl.
Chillicothe has been scheduled for two non-league matches.
This year being a member of the tennis squad involved more than simply
playing tennis: it meant tilling in as carpenter, painter, cement layer, and jack-
of-all-trades. A cement surface with a hangwall for practice volley was constructed
entirely by the squad during the fall and spring. The project was abetted by
other boys including Pace, Humphrey, Spencer, and Groff. This year's squad will
leave behind a backboard for the use of future Academy teams: and, if dreams
come true, a cup to grace the trophy case next year.
One of the most pleasant aspects of the school year at Academy this year was
the excellent athletic program. The Upper-Lower squad, composed of football
hopefuls of the eighth and ninth grades, assembled in the autumn under the super-
vision of Mr. Clayton Beaver. Inspired by his enthusiasm, the football team
enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in several years. VVith an intense desire
to win, the scrappy young Vikings gained six victories in ten starts.
For the first time in many years there were enough players for two full teams.
One team, composed primarily of Freshmen, won two of their six games. The
other group, the members of which were mostly Second Formers, enjoyed a per-
fect season of victories unmarred by defeats or ties. Letters were awarded to:
John Buchanan, Jack Corrodi, Robert Darfler, Stephen Demos, John Detrick,
Charles Dooley, Donald Feibel, Byron Ford, Frank Forsythe, XVilliam Griiiin,
Nathan Hallwood, Starling Hanford, James Huffman, Charles LaMonte, John
LaMonte, Frank Lewis, Thomas Lurie, Donald McLean, Ian Mercier, Frederick
Sater, Thurman Sinks, Fritz Winegarner, John Wright, John Zeigler and Man-
ager Geoffrey Clapham.
lVith the approach of winter came the bounce of basketballs on the back-
boards. However, because of the number of boys the players of the Upper-Lower
were divided into two groups. The Second Form was coached by Mr. Jack White,
while the several members of the Third Form played on the reserve team. Several
letters were awarded to Freshmen on the varsity swimming team.
In the springtime the members of the eighth grade once again had their own
team. The Freshmen played on the varsity baseball team, while some strengthened
the tennis team.
Pam' fifty eight
Page S ixty
HONORS - AWARDS
THE WILLIAMS CUP
Presented to the Columbus Academy by the Williams Alumni of Central Ohio
in honor of the Head Boy. .
The Head Boy is that member of the V or VI Form, who has combined a
degree of Excellence in Studies, Athletics, Leadership, of whom it may be truly
said, "He has upheld the honor of the school." g
VVon in 1949 by ......... Thomas Langdon Williams, Jr.
THE HEADMASTER'S CUP
Presented by the Alumni Association to a member of the V or VI Forms who
shall show intellectual curiosity growing out of or independent of school courses.
To encourage constructive and creative qualities of the mind.
Won in 1949 by. . . james Porter Spencer
THE PRINCETON CUP
Presented by the Princeton Alumni of Columbus, Ohio, to the Colu-mbus
Academy, May, 1914. To bear each year the name of the student who has been
most conspicuous for improvement. ,
VVon in 1949 by ..... . Jack Guggenheim
THE YALE CUP
Presented by the Yale Alumni of Columbus to the Columbus Academy, May,
1914. To bear each year the name of the student who maintains the highest ex-
cellency in Athletics.
Won in 1949 by . . . Thomas Langdon VVilliams, Jr.
THE HARVARD CUP
Presented by the Harvard Alumni of Columbus to the Columbus Academy,
May, 1914. To bear the name of the student who each year ranks highest in
Won in 1949 by . . Charles Southwick LaMonte
THE -CORNELL CUP
Presented by the Cornell Alumni of Central Ohio to recognize the student of
highest rank in Mathematics in the Upper School.
NVon in 1949 by .......... Charles Southwick LaMonte
GLENN S-OULE GOODVVIN MEMORIAL TROPHY
The Glenn Soule Goodwin Memorial Trophy presented to the school by the
class of 1947 is awarded each year to the boy who ranks highest in the field of
Won in 1949 by . . . Lucius Frederick Sinks
FRANK -BENSON RASOR MEMORIAL TROPHY
The Frank Benson Rasor Memorial Trophy presented to the school in 1948
by the members of the Middle School is given each year to that boy who con-
sistently has shown the greatest degree of thoughtfulness.
XVO11 in 1949 by '............ Wlilliam Morehead Lane
' THE HAMILTON MEMORIAL CUP
Presented by his parents in memory of David A. Hamilton, and awarded
annually to the outstanding athlete of the Freshman Class.
Won in 1949 by ............ Henry Stickney Potter
THE FATI-IERSl ASSOCIATION CUP
Presented by the Fathers, Association in honor of the Scholar of the Year of
the Middle School.
VVOI1 in 1949 by .
SENIOR CLASS PBOPI-IECY
Printed here are a few purloined pages from the startling diary of the world
renown newspaper reporter of the "Academy Life", C. G. Schlwmp. The "Life"
now has a circulation of four million copies reaching subscribers from Hindustan
to Lower Slobbovia. Mr. Schlwmp took a trip through the United States to in-
terview the eleven most unusual and unbelievable characters in our fair land. With
great fear for our reputations and of the inviobility of the copyright laws we
present excerpts from "The Diary of a Zxercogphieswhsit, or The Works of C.
G. Schlwmp, Snooper Extraordinary".
June 7, 1969. Cambridge, Mass.
I am leaving Cam-bridge at 8:00 this
evening. Had a tremendous dinner at
the Harvard Club with the famous
lexicographer, H. W. Minister.
He had just completed his dictionary
containing only words of eighteen let-
ters or more. His motto: "For every
little word there is a big word that
means twice as little. So why be am-
biguously circumlocutory ?"
june 8, 1969. New Haven, Connecticut.
Today I had an interview with "The
Peripatetic Adding Machine", Lucius
Sinks. It seems that Sinks is spending
his spare time attempting to trisect an
angle and work trigonometrically the
formula: --1 : 1r a la mode.
His doctors are worried. Corrosion of
the rotating armature is setting in.
june 9, 1969. New York City.
Tonight I am spending an exhilarat-
ing evening listening to the music of
"Stan" Smith and his Royal Armen-
ians. He played his newest recording
"Stalin Stomp", known to radical
"bop" enthusiasts as "Go, joe, Go". I
spoke to the maestro after the show,
and all he said was: "Did that not
propel you into sheer ecstasy, though P"
Page S ixty-two
june 11, 1969. Detroit, Michigan.
The headlines of today's newspapers
read "Cornobile runs Ford out of
Business". It seems that the famous
car designer, David Corner, had per-
fected the only automobile on the road
with twenty-two chrome exhaust pipes.
His car sells for the ridiculously low
price of 34995. David began business
on the fifty million dollar capital he
inade by working in the Siberian salt
june 13, 1969. Milwaukee, VVisconsin.
Friday the thirteenth has indeed
proved an unlucky day for me, for to-
day I tasted that all-powerful brew,
Huff's Ale. The president of the brew-
ery, H. Richard Huffman, is known
as the man who made Milwaukee smell
bad. All of his advertisements say,
"XV ith this taste in your mouth you're
bound to go south".
june 12, 1969. Chicago, Illinois.
Bought a new pair of shoes today
from one of the thousand Robert G.
Lape chain shoe stores. I purchased
their specialty-a pair of pink angora
suedes. Their motto: "Thervith with
a thmi1e" or "Get serious, get suedesf'
june 14, 1969. Ames, Iowa.
Hearing that the best antidote for
HuiT's Ale was Charlie's Corn Squeez-
ins, I visited the live thousand acre
farm of "Chorge" Pace. Despite the
title this liquor is made of processed
wheat, the same ingredient that goes
into Paces Famous Paint Products.
Page S i
June 16, 1969. Rochester, Minnesota.
I was forced to visit the Mayo
Clinic for an ulcer condition which de-
veloped from the combination of
HuFf's Ale and Pace's Squeezins.
Quickly cured by the eminent phy-
sician Thomas Williams, I had much
time to look about his elaborate labora-
tory. It was here that he developed
his famous growth pills which he ad-
ministered to his chief guinea pig, Jack
Guggenheim. Jack is now seven feet
eight inches and plays center for the
Harlem Globe Trotters basketball
June 27, 1969. Hollywood, California.
My transcontinental trip is finished
with my arrival in California. Here in
Hollywood everything is astir over the
new motion picture "Passion VVas My
Escape" taken from the twelve racy
volumes of Ed VVise's famous novel.
The proceeds from this novel allowed
Mr. Wise to retire from the Supreme
Court. Observed he: "There is plenty
of room in Hollywood, the Supreme
Court is already packed."
June 21, 1969. Houston, Texas.
The Huff's Ale advertisement
proved trueg I am now in the south
with the horrible taste still in my
mouth. At the moment I am on the
luxurious yacht of that multi-million-
aire oil tycoon Frank Stevens. After
all had failed Frank made a tre-
mendous fortune by selling yesterday's
newspapers a day ahead of time.
After visiting these many characters, I clearly understand why America is
called the melting pot of various personalities. Suppose all these characters were
once assembled under the same roof! Impossible!
Page S zxty-four
Strength does not necessarily depend upon numbers, for the class of 1949 has
achieved much in their years at the Academy. Because only eleven boys were in
the class, the burden on each individual was more. But despite this, no job was
Only two boys, Charles Pace and Richard Huifman have been at Academy
since the first grade. Iiuring the years of the Lower School the class received
additions in the persons of Whitey Minister and Frank Stevens. In the sixth grade
the future President of the School, Tom VVilliams entered Academy. Another,
who constantly remained on the honor roll, Pete Smith, entered in the seventh
grade. Bob Lape also joined the class in the seventh grade.
In the Freshman year two more honor students joined the class: Lucius Sinks
and Ed NVise. Jack Guggenheim also entered in the Freshman year, and the last
addition was Dave Corner, who enrolled the junior Year.
Athletically the class was led by Lucius Sinks, Tom VVilliams, and Pete Smith
who set a new league scoring record in basketball his senior year. Pete Smith and
Ed VVise were editors of the two student publications, Tom VVilliams was Presi-
dent of the School.
After graduation it is hoped that the class will not drift too far apart.
Page Sixty five
, av , .
in Q .Q iV3..., .53
3 Q- nv- , . Q
4 - s
5 Liv-el f
W'illiam E. Barnes
Robert L. Barton
Robert XV. Bonnell
Nelson VV. Corner
VVillard C. Eidson
Troy A. Feibel
Paul H. Groff
Mrs. Alfred Guggenheim
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Hoffhines
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert R. Huffman
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Kayser
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. LaMonte '
Mrs. Alice O'Neil
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick T. Potter
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Rardin
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Resler
Mr and Mrs VVilliam E. Reiland '
Mr and Mrs Carl F. Sandborg
Mr. and Mrs Richard F. Sater
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Siebert
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison VV. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Charles XV. Stevens
Dr. and Mrs. VVells Teachnor
Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Underwood
Mr. and Mrs. Richard V. Willcox
Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. VVright
Dr. and Mrs. Robert M. Zollinger
Compliments of a Friend
,,.. , . .
MFG. C0 PANY
INDIANAPOLIS JACKSON, MISS.
Compliments of Compliments of
THE FRANKLIN MR. AND MRS
GLUE CO. LYMAN CASE
THE FUTURAMIC CAR
Columbus Motor Cor Co.
Don Cole, Pres.
600 East Long St.
cor. Jefferson Ave.
CAPITOL BARBER SHOP
2250 E. MAIN ST.
At this location 35 years
2511 E. MAIN ST.
FAR EAST RESTAURANT
2801 E. MAIN ST.
COLUMBUS 9, OHIO DO. 4113
Courteous Service ADams 5747
THE HARRIS COMPANY
106 EAST BROAD STREET
and M ulti-Color Printing
PHONE UN. 4185
32 WARREN STREET
HARRY T. MINISTER
50 East Broad Street
Phone ADams 7215
BAKER ART GALLERY
EXTENDS BEST WISHES
THE 1949 SENIORS
112 EAST BROAD STREET
DE SOTO - PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS
GENERAL MOTORS TRUCKS AND BUSSES
46 E. TOWN STREET
Columbus' Oldest and Largest Transportation Merchants"
THE IRON SIDES CO.
MRS. A. W. PROUT
f 7 .
60llM4ll167ll4 J BERNARD'S
1,1 . 6 aj 66C F hos
mfavf .Aimee oumry res
'Q' J Eggs Dressed Poultry
.HAM -,m!67f0l6l.4l69f Delivered Direct From Our Farm to Yo
545 Rid!!! 3166.
KI. 0447 - Store - 1744 W. 5th Av
FARMS--New Vienna, Ohio
KAISER AND FRAZER
SALES - SERVICE - PARTS
COMPLETE GARAGE SERVICE
Central 0hio's Largest Kaiser-Frazer Dealer"
GEO. COOPER 6. SON
MOTOR SALES, INC.
2800 E. Main St.
Open Eves. 'til 9:00 DO. 4561
153 W. Fulton St.
A Tradition of Fine Fashion
for thirty-two years
133 EAST BROAD STREET
COLUMBUS 15 -' OHIO
Famous Names in Equipment for
BASEBALL - GOLF - SWIMMING
BOATING - TENNIS
ancl all outdoor Sports
Beavers 6. Horn
Quality Meats and Produce
1565 N. Fourth St. 1660 East Main St.
WAlnur 3151 FAirfax 3115
T. E. DAVIS
675 E. Broad St.
The Sterling Paper Co.
21 S. High St. Columbus, Ohio
Owen H. Bates
Nelson Road at Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio
The world's largest clearing house
of New and Used Text Books
COLLEGE BOOK CO.
15th Ave. and N. High St.
Opposite Ohio State University
DOWNIE W. MOORE
2275 E. MAIN STREET
2472 E. MAIN ST.
your friendly neighborhood
The Friendly Rexall Store
1261 OAK STREET
OAK BARBER SHOP
Service to the Public
O. C. Thomas
Be Assured of Quality
rooos Shop at
HARDEN 5: BATES
Red 66 White Super Markets
1278 OAK ST FA 0440 Two Markets in Columbus
1260 Oalc St. 2915 E. Fifth Ave.
Where High Quality BL Low Prices Prevail
281 East Broad Street
THE IULIAN and KCKENGE CO.
Our Job at All Times
Prompt, Courteous, Service
To the Public
COUNTY CLERK OF COURTS
Russell H. Campbell
325 East Spring St.
F. N. Ziegler
"W e wish to take this opportunity to congratulate
the members of the graduating class of 19490
IOHN W. GALBREATH 6 CO.
42 East Gay Street REALTORS AD. 1106
4 ELEANOR GROGAN
Compliments of h
Newbook Library Co.
139 East Broad Street
Gold Compliments of
Phone EV. 2915 BEXLEY
A. C. HELMBRECHT
"lt,s always fair weather
When good fellows get togethern
A Quarter Century at Drexel and E. Main
WA drug store with drugs and the
Knmvledge of compounding themf'
Columbus' Claim to
BYER and BOWMAN Dining Fame
zoz E. BROAD ST.
C0m'I'lim9'U5 vf Senior Class Reunion
To be called by order of the
142 Easc Broad Sr ree: Class President
Good Luck, Seniors.
I 1 S' tv fight
Baker Art Gallery ,ew N.. .,,.. ...,. .....w., - , ---
Bates Florist ............,,
Beavers and Horn Market I -.-A
Bernhard's Poultry Products L,
Bexley Decorating Company nn,
Buckeye Letter Service --, ....
Byers, George and Sons Us
Byer and Bowman eee.
Cadillac Company ur-
Capitol Barber Shop ..r.
Capitol Manufacturing ,,,,
Case, Lyman W. ---..-.---
Community Hardware ,...........,,
Cooper, George and Son, Motor Sales r-
Culbertson-Henderson --- ......., -
Davis, T. E. ,,,,,,,....
Far East Restaurant ..A.r,
Franklin Glue Company 2---
Galbreath, John W. .,,...
Gray, Mrs. Eugene .....
Hanna Paint Company -..--
Harden and Bates ......
Harris Co. - ..r. .....
Iron Sides Company ,v.,
Julian and Kokenge -L
King, Roy ......-..
Long's Book Store --
Maury's Drugs M.--
Merk's Restaurant ,-
Minister, Harry T. -M
Moore, Downie W. W-
Newbook Library ....... -
Oak Barber Shop ..r,w,.....
Prout, Mrs. A. W. and Frank M,
Red and Gold --- .... -rw
Samee, Victor M-
Sterling Paper Company ur
Travel Shop .....,-,....
Wentz Drugs L--
alnmnw'umsn:lw1f'1smn,xw.w , vvfe':sfwv:.,vu.mn' w1m.f,r4u:,u 'Q 1.-. f 1.1--Yummy, 'Sf-.-1-up-rf-.xmaw f'7xhy'wx.w:s.--.. .sb .v an vi' .uh W. ..fa'm.u ..urv,v,'yf. -1' ,:'m1x4,ns'omvuux'ln!1-wumfpnu
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