University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 104


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1935 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1935 volume:

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' Vis" 'm fif l-,,:V'af V 'TG V V: I ' z ' V ' j h-VV!g57V-'gh 1353 4 53.19 . 1 V VV Wig . N . Mu, 5.5" " gif.. . N Sri" -V+ 'L' ,V 'f-z ' . .gg, V if 1'.M, .xr" . 5 k . ,5' . 'V ,,1.-iv V ry ' ' -Jai' j Q f y ' v -' ' "Y ' ," V V w .. 32,5 'i.:ba.?X 3. fhgi mf ji? .1 V 'lv ,., +253 V gi .,- 'UV '79 ' 3 'fi' 'ie5Lf'w" 5'-BH . f f, if "ff ' 'gi . "" 'f-'V A V- - 4 S. - ' -. f 'M' :. , .--Q, ,' V. 'f x 5, 1 V lg Vg V , ,.,, , ,. g. .J V ,vu Y- - . Z 1. -V K, P. If .Y v 1.7 14 is , :QV ,K x i i? f JL., if it , H fag: 1, ' . . ,K , ,. , .5 ,.V , ., .,,., W - 'W fgifsi "2f'f' . ' qv 4 was if -rr 5 .F Q Jgixy V, 1 -V J . V M 12 ' . 4 , . V . VV . f , .fwV.:1.,V 5 fu , '3s.5.f...' "He, :3'ifr'fx ,,7-g.- my -, iT??!Lyf1'. ,i, W m,:qgggV..ij, fp. -, - V- xr .W AEQQV,?,Va,,:a , . . . , . . W Mu qhlr . V VV-VV- .V-V .. 4151? we xg 'Hx .vw ff 1 H ir .gf 594-fvfg 1 , M 1 .M it 'J RM.. 5,1 . ' 1- S as. M iv ,, , ,ine ' 35998 VH V-M , .. 42" Q' V-VV. V f , .'f t.V' .' f4lw fe 'K V 21?'iV. ,ET , . V. ' ' 5 K .,, .1 vs V,,.,-M-. .V kg.: -,wfzfgfgnf A-my-.1q,3" ,nf Vu' 'A iff- V ' 'gn 5 5 Sf Amt . ff , .. H vm .wif-'.V f+vy?'5.- :1'.??VeJf.1V 325523, .1 .LEM .V .gg A., 41:5 :. ,VV,w,3" .. P -. Vw ag., V-.wg ,RV A I I 4 w fc, , M ng ' 5 1, .- THE ,ff H935 MAIBNIAN THE V935 The Annnal Publication nl Itlns Ssniinxr Class nl' University Sclmnnl, Slnalxsmr' l-lsiglmts, Cllllnln MAIBHIAN Editor - - Thomas Parker Manager - - - Pascal Sawyer l Headmaster, Harry A. Peters After graduating from U. S., we, the Senior Class, cannot help feeling a deep appreciation and gratitude for all that Dr. Peters has done for us and for our class. He has provided us with one of the finest groups of athletic facilities in Ohio, giving everyone of us a real opportunity to get the most out of our bodies. He has established a faculty that has managed to put in college during the last seven years four hundred and fifty University School boys of whom only live have failed. When even the weakest and most disinterested of f us have been discouraged, he has spurred us on to accom- plishment. College may be difficult, but everyone of us has had excellent mental training that re- quires only work now for our success. Finally, and most important, Dr. Peters has given each senior a chance to develop his character to the highest degree. He has done so by establishing self-governing bodies, boy societies, and furthering many other jobs around the school. Thus, in this manner, which is the only way such a situation can be effected, he has given everyone of us an opportunity to be a responsible person, and consequently, a decent, high-minded boy. Everyone is judged by his achievements. Dr. Peters accomplished the development of University School as it is today, and this fact serves as the basis for our judgment. We pay him due tribute for his splendid work. M. DEDICATHON To Charles R. Foster, in acknowledgment of his admirable services as head of the Cadmean Society and in true graditude for his personal interest in the individual welfare of each student, we, the Class of Nineteen Hun- dred and Thirty-five, sincerely dedicate this Mabian. 'lllHlE FACULTY Hwnlnmxfer, l'lARllY A. PETERS Axxixhulf I'Il'!IlilIlIlISfl'l', WILLIAM K. GUNN Mathematics Robert Walton Allan Grant Roy Paige History Charles Foster Harry Peters Phil Sumner English Eugene Gray Chi Waggoner Margaret McLellan Wilson Stapleton French William Gunn William Keenan Allan Springer George Motter Physical Education Dewey McCarral1er Harry Munson DeWitt, McLellan Science Nathaniel McLaughlin George Eberlein, Jr. Music Robert Derby Mary Pfeil Frederick Funkhouser Latin Albert Waldron Wilson Stapleton Manual Training Robert Derby Ernest Rolinson Quinter Young Pickands Hall Fellows Herbert Staub Harold Reclinger Librarian Lucy Collins Zi, 2 I P M will W. ' 'mm I llllfl 3 6 KN fe yi fi: i THE lPRlElFlECCT BUARD The Prefect Board, composed of seven seniors chosen by the student body for leadership and character, is the most prominent organization of the school. The duties of the Board are many: it acts as an advisory council to the headmasters and faculty, proving a most valuable link between the masters and the boys, it acts to keep the morale and the tone of the student body on a high plane, it acts as a disciplinary board by itself or in conjunction with the Discipline Committee of the faculty, giving suggestions and opinions when requestedg and in general it acts to carry out the ideas of the student government. The present Board was successful in bringing about the demobil- ization of an anti-social body called "Whisk', which seemed temporarily to threaten the even keel of the school. The Board met several times with Dr. Peters, these conferences proving very fruitful and bringing about several highly desirable reforms in the school curriculum. Mem bers arf: X DICKIZX' DYIQR c ,B Clmirmun f Iluouav HUMPPIREY Sl'l'l'l'fdl'-Y John Davenport George Mitchell George Gascoigne, Jr. Williani North Z A ET ig, B+ 7 L1 Thomas Parker 'llllHIlE STUDENT CCOUNCCTJL The Student Council has charge of the Honor System. Each year, four seniors, three juniors, two sophmores, and one freshman are elected to the council to pass judgment on all violators and to decide any disputes that concern the Honor System. Each member of the school is expected to report all violations to some member of the Student Council. The members are chosen because of their personal integrity and are outstanding boys with Hne character. fx. 7 Senio rs So 111110 in 0 res Z 2 ii Osborne Mills Alexander E. Walker, Jr. Ernest W. Mueller , George R. Mitchell, Jr. Thomas R. Parker, Prf'sidr'nt William H. North, Vice-I'l'i'si41c'11t X In niors F rvsb mu I1 David W. Davenport, Sl'l'l'K'ftlI'-Y David L. Benncll Wilbur -I. Shenk 5 .3 Qi X121 igftf- - ' ' T 1 . l nl Albert L. Waldron, Jr, ii Q fx 7 X Z ff? 4 Q k QQ?- Efi , - PIICCKANDS HALL lP'lRlEiFlECC'lFS The Dormitory Prefects, a group of seniors, perform much the same functions in Pickands Hall as do the Prefects in the school. They are the student-government body in the dormitory, and are subordinate only to Mr. Waldron, the dormitory headmaster. They are: George Chapman, Laurie Fabens, and Robert Rutledge. in ,naemuriam Arthur Rusling Bates, whose tragic death occurred on February 11, 1934, is sincerely missed by his classmates. He will always be remembered for his whole-hearted co- operation in school activities and his great enthusiasm for life. llO SIENHCDNRS T H IE Il 9 3 5 Charles Herbert Benneilll Edward Moore Society 1455 Cadmean Society 1455 Glee Club 135, Manager 1455 Choir 135 1455 Varsity Foot- ball 1455 Varsity Basketball 135 1455 Varsity Track Squad 1455 Varsity Baseball Squad 1355 Varsity Club 1455 C.E. E.B. lst Honors 1255 Senior Prom Committee 1455 Second Honors 1355 Mabian 1455 Players 1455 Senior Club Direc- tor 145. Among the wits of the Senior Class we find Charles Bennell, the happy-go-lucky traveling salesman. "Double it men" is his favorite expression, but we are still unable to tell if it pertains to the women, or to Charlie's favorite pastime, twenty one. Chuck came to U. S. after moving to Cleveland from Pittsburgh 1wherever that is5, some three years ago, and has found his place as one of the more popular men of the school. Playing end on the football team last fall he caused many a girl's heart to flutter-but really, you haven't seen any of his technique till you see Charlie on the dance floor. He spends his spare moments in the Glee Club, his voice being a cross between Caruso and che gutteral sounds of a rhinoceros 1sounding more like Caruso when he has a cold5. Our Bengal Lancer is also known for his timely puns and his main joke is "One hears many rumors in boarding houses"-we laugh to be polite. In spite of all Charlie,s accomplishments and talents, he has one fault. It is unforgivable. He has decided to attend Yale University. However, undoubtedly, Yale should profit. "Ted", as he is called by his fellow class- mates, besides ranking high among our tallest Seniors, has proven himself a great asset to the school. Often we have asked ourselves what we could do without his power to withstand the assault of the opposing football team or his per- fectly harmonized tenor voice to hold up his sec- tion of the Glee Club. As can be seen by his list of activities, this boy started out early in prov- ing his athletic abilityg and this has not waned Edward Daman Brown Varsity Football Team 125 135 145, Captain 1455 Varsity Swimming Team 125 135 1455 Varsity Track Team 135 1455 Varsity Track Squad 1255 Freshman Football Team 18th5 1155 Freshman Track Team 18th5 1155 Athletic Council 1455 Cadmean Society 135 1455 Edward Moore Society 155 1455 Corresponding Secretary of Cad- mean Society 1455 Gym Class Squad 1455 Senior Room Club 135 1455 Varsity Club 125 135 1455 Glee Club 135 1455 School Orchestra 17th5 18th5 115 125. through the years of his high school career, as is shown by his captaincy of this year's football team. "Ted" has an easy going sort of disposition and a sense of humor which makes him well liked by everyone. He is known among the fellows as being very square, and it can be said that he fel- dom loses his temper unless it is for a good reason. This is a tribute to his self-control because it cer- tainly has been tested under severe conditions con- sidering the years he has attended U. S. and his two year establishment in the Senior Room. Bl M A B il A N Charles Thomas Caplan Glce Club 131 1415 Varsity Wrestling Squad 131 1415 Head Cheer Leader, Athletic Council 141g Players 131 141g Mabian joke Editor 1413 Varsity Soccer Squad 1415 Var- sity Swimming Squad 121, Varsity Football Squad 131' Choir 1413 Class Tennis 121 131 141. x The Senior Room buzzer rings again, the hilarious rumpus stops. Was it the Newburg blast furnaces? No-Charlie 1Gable1 Caplan, playboy of the Senior Class. Charlie has calmed down somewhat since he entered the first grade, when he was the lower school bully. However, he is still willing "to step a few fast rounds" if there is any female involved. He cannot be called lazy, but he does have a peculiar antipathy for work. Every Saturday last fall, Charles forsook his place on the bench 1right at the end1 to cheer the team on to victory. Every special period Chuck may be found in the Choir Room making wisecracks at Mr. Derby, and now and then doing a little singing on the side. He is also the proud owner of a snappy Ford, that may be seen almost every night in front of Virginia's house. In addition, he has proved himself a finished product and one of Mr. Springer's famous wrestlers. Charlie is starting out for the Uni- versity of Florida next year, but it is rumored that his car will John Hugluls Cavender, Jr. Track Team 121 131, Captain 1413 Basketball 121 141g Glec Club 121 1313 Players 1415 Cadmean Society 131, Secretary 1414 Edward Moore Society 131 1415 Varsity Club 131 141, Athletic Council 141g Choir 1413 Junior Varsity Football 111. There is little prominent in University School that is HOC connected with Jack Cavender. Choir, Players, Varsity Track, and Basketball Varsity Teams, all hold him among their most respected members. On Thursday nights he occupies the dignified position of Secretary of the Cadmean Society. Starring especially in athletics, Jack is Captain of the Track Team, where he participates in many events. During the winter he excelled on the basketball floor, causing many feminine break down around Kenyon. hearts to throb as his lanky frame leapt into the air. Next year Jack plans to join his many friends at Cornell. The best wishes of his class- mates follow him, all hoping for the repetition of his success at University School. His scintillating wit will be missed by everybody, especially Mr. Gunn and Mr. Walton. Jack can add to his bril- liant humor a certain adroitness at sofa polo, that keeps him in constant demand among the local debs. T H 1E ll 9 3 5 George Byron Chapman, Jr. Dormitory Prefect C415 Cadmean Society C455 Glee Club 153 C4Jg Choir 443, Varsity Soccer Squad C27 Q33 C415 Varsity Swimming C4jg Players C413 Mabian Board 141, Senior Prom Committee C455 Dorm Dance Chairman 141g Class Cheer Leader Q4Jg Second Honors C31 143. And now we come to George Chapman, the Babe in the Wood. "Chap,', as he is affectionately called by his classmates, is one of the best liked fellows of the class, as well as one of the school wits CPJ. This year, his third year at the dormi- tory, finds him responsible for the discipline and conduct of the dormitory. His rusty fexcuse mel lusty voice has been heard in the Glee Club for the past two years, as well as in the Choir. He has been the backbone fhis boners hold back the teamj of the soccer squad for the past few years. Also, after struggling through the thundering wake of the school tank during the winter months, George became the possessor of his swimming letter. And what member of H. B. S. doesn't recall with fluttering heart his eloquent speech in praise of the Players? His accomplishment in elevating the Dorm Dance to unheard of success is one of his remarkable achievements of the year. Chap this year was taken into Cadmean as a wise and worthy member. Strangely enough, though a prime "fusser-rounder," George has managed to capture second honors several times. Finally, we nominate him for assassination on the grounds that he is re- sponsible for some of the jokes in this edition of the Mabian. Next year his crew hair cut will direct him to Princeton, where we wish him continued success. Bill joined us last year after a two-year ab- scence. Since then he has done much to make us proud. He fluently booted the soccer ball about last year, and was one of this year's mainstays. In the Glee Club he is to be found singing a lusty tenor, much to Mr. Derby's delight. In the spring Bill wields a mean tennis racket, and is on the varsity squad. Cadmean, recognizing his achieve- ments, has elected him this year, and every Thurs- day, Bill drives up to school in the car of cars, an William Barney Coelklley, Jr.. Varsity Soccer C32 C4Jg Glee Club C35 Hjg Choir UD C435 Varsity Club C4Dg Cadmean C455 Senior Prom Committee. antique, and a tribute to Chevrolets, for it runs! In the "speed-wagon," that refuses to speed, Bill, with Nature's help either dusts or waters his occupants in his mad dash to or from school. We wonder if his "Fisher Body," but very drafty, fwith apologies to Mr. Scafej car will protect Bill from the frozen norths of Dartmouth, where Bill plans to cut out a career for himself. Take a raccoon coat, Bill. ll4 5: B I A N Rohert North Cummer Cadmean Society 131 1415 Edward Moore Society 1415 Co-Track Manager 1415 News Board 1415 Mabian Board 1415 Players Club 1415 Second Honors 1115 Freshman Basketball Manager 1115 Athletic Council 1415 Fencing 1315 Varsity Club 1415 Cadmean Dance Committee 1415 Senior Dance Committee. The dark-haired young man, who is often seen about the school taking pictures, is none other than Bob Cummer, the school photographer. This demon of the negatives does not always hide behind his camera, for he has taken an active Part in the school's activities. One is led to believe that he is a fine manager, for on almost any day in spring he can be seen running about managing anything in the way of track events. He is very much devoted to the place he goes to every summer in Michigan, where one is liable to meet him at the bottoms of lakes in his diving helmet or racing his out-board motorboat. Many of us wonder if it is just these two attractions which make him repeat his visits? He says the girls are nice. Bob is very comical, for one can never forget his famous wrestling matches with the boys in which he played more the part of a wild man than a wrestler. Bob can get along with almost everybody, and he is one of the best liked members of the Senior Class. .llohn Nicholas Davenport Senior Class Secretary 1415 Mabian Board 1415 Var- sity Soccer 131 1415 Varsity Track 131 1415 Freshman Track 1115 Varsity Club 131 1415 Athletic Council 1415 Varsity Basketball Manager 1415 School Prefect 1415 Cad- mean Society 131, Vice-President 1415 Edward Moore Society 131 1415 Glee Club 131 1415 Players 1315 Senior Room Ofiicer 1415 Varsity Track Squad 1215 All-Class Basketball 1215 Junior Prom Committee 1315 Cadmcan Dance Committee 1415 Senior Prom Committee 141. Some three and a half years ago a boy came from Hawken and took his place among our ranks. Since that time he has developed into a handsome young man. During this time Johnny also seems to have developed into somewhat of a ladies' man, if we judge by the sudden stir among the feminine sex when he is around. But don't let us give the wrong impression, for Johnny is one of the most popular and best liked fellows in the Senior Class. His activities show his abili- ties in many different lines, and fellows admire him for his open smile and cheerful nature. He is much in evidence about the school, driving a blue Chevrolet phaeton, which is his pride and joy and which he proudly calls Henry VIII. He terrifies many a passenger by his art of driving at furious rates 1if it can go that fast1 while sur- veying the bordering scenery or gazing at the girls. Next year Johnny plans to explore the cold regions around Dartmouth. T H lil Albert Rees Davis All-Around Athlete Contest, Middle School, third5 Freshman Swimming Teamg Freshman Track Teamg Var- sity Football Squad 131 1415 Varsity Swimming Team 121 131, Captain 1415 Varsity Track Team 131 1415 Athletic Council 1415 Varsity Club 131 1415 All-Around Athlete Contest, Winner 1413 Second Honors 121 1315 First Honors 1415 Cum Laude Society 1415 Glee Club 131 1415 Choir 131 1415 Junior Prom Committee 1315 Senior Room Director 1415 Edward Moore Society 131 1415 Cadmean Society 131 1415 Headmastcr's List 1415 Senior Prom Committee. sailor of the Senior class, yet Bud Davis is the greatest probably he has only rarely been in a boat. But Bud doesn't sail in the ordinary fashion: he sails his body through space. After a ten foot pole-vault bar, one watching him easily float over can sympathize with those who must meet such competitiong or, watching him arch high in the air from a swaying springboard to cleave the water in a perfect dive, one can realize that the swimming team is assured of at least one first place. To climax his athletic career, Bud sailed through all opposition, and emerged winner of the All-Around Athletic Contest. Scholastically, Bud has obtained first honors each monthg but whether his success is due to a sudden devotion to study or to the breakdown of his famed pool table is a matter of conjecture. For him, the duties of a Senior Room Director seem to consist mainly in directing mischievous pranks, then searching industriously for the per- petrator. Bud is also an energetic member of the Edward Moore and Cadmean Societies, as all the former pledges will remember. 1 But he will have his turn at pledgeship at Cornell. Paul Albert Calhoun Domino With our passage from our hallowed portals of U. S, we wish to speak of Paul Domino, man- ager of managers and handy man of handy men. We of the society of prevention of degeneration and decadence of University School are wonder- ing just what mechanical wizard or how many of the hoi polloi will be required to fill his profuse and diverse positions next year. We are looking for a man of seething ambition, of industry, and great knowledge of the intricacies of the motion picture cameraf Seriously, Paul has entered into the managerial positions in a big way, starting with the Varsity swimming team and Players in his Junior year and working up, or perhaps down, Glee Club 131 1415 Players, Manager 131 1415 Or- chestra 1l1 1215 Choir 131 1415 Swimming Team Man- ager 1315 Gym Team Manager 141, Edward Moore Society 1415 Varsity Club 131 141. to the managership of the Gym team and again that of the Players. His-as you might call it- extra extra curricular activity, to which there is no deserved reward or distinction attched except that of self-satisfaction or knowledge of helpful- ness to others, deals with the operation of the school's slide projector in the darkened auditorium, where he dexterously manipulates the slides with only a very occasional one being upside down. However, Paul has not gone unrewarded for it is rumored that he has gained the cherished member- ship of the Edward Moore Society through his philanthropic functions. Paul as yet is unde- cided concerning his college choice, but Where- ever he goes we feel sure that he will be a success. ll6 17' Charles Diieikey Dyer llilil Chairman Board of Prefects 145: Maroon and Black Executive Committee 135 145, Captain of Maroons 145, Student Council 135, Headmaster's List 145: All-Class Fcotball 1255 Varsity Football Team 145: Varsity Track Team 135 145, School Record in Shot Put 1454 Varsity Club 135 1455 Glee Club 135 1459 Choir 135 145: Cadmean Society 135, Treasurer 145, Edward Moore Society 135 145g Cum Laude Society 145, Marshall French Prize 1253 Honor- able Mention Bushnell English Prize 135: Honorable Mention General Information Contest 135 145, Highest Rating, Al- gebra E.R.B. ioofk 135: First Honors 125 135 145: C.E. l2.B. First Honors 135, Second Honors 135 145: News Board Current Events Editor 135 1455 Front Page Editor 145: Andrew Lawrie lfiatibenss Jr. Freshman Swimming 1153 Varsity Swimming 1452 Of' chestra 115 125 135 1453 Players Club 145: Dorm Prefect 1453 Varsity Club 145: Class Tennis 125 135 145: Varsity' Soccer Squad 145: Cadmean Society 145: Second Honors 115 125 135 145, C.E.E.B. Honors in Algebra 1155 Dorm Dance Committee 1455 Senior Prom Committee. Laurie has been for some years a faithful resident in Pickands Hall and hails from Wooster where it is said he has many feminine admirers. One can hardly fail to notice Laurie, because of his curly 1and we mean curly5 red hair which makes one think of Harpo Marx. But most of us do not think of Laurie as having red hair or of being an excellent breaststroker on the Varsity swimming squad 1even though this is important enough5 but we remember him as being the school Mabian Board 1453 Players 125 135 145. Our subject, dear reader, is the conscientious, indeed, too conscientious, Dick Dyer, who shoulders the mighty task of chairman of the Board of Prefects. Behold him attempting to instill the wrath of the Almighty in erring under-classmen. His voice booms, roars as he exhorts, pleads, condemns. Masters at leisure tremble as suggestions Alumni Room. But Dick's With his size, with his voice, with his manner, he attempts to instill dignity into his Board. irritate him, tantalize him. 1He has even been forced to sus- pend a majority for a fortnight.5 Indeed, all is not roses for this, our biggest senior. Even is he thwarted in his three great loves, named in order reversed to preference: His Hsh which persist in dying for himg his shot- putting which is always best immediately before or immediately after each track meet: and-well, Cadmean and Edward Moore meetings, according to best information available in Dick's home, last till ten in the evening or beyond. And Dick is heading for "the best college in the country," Harvard. He wants to get "an education." of an earthquake issue from the control of his Board is fleeting. But to naught. They mock him, mathematician. In this realm he is the acme of success, and it is rumored that he shows even Mr. Vfalton how to do diflicult problems, and that he does all the Dorm's mathematical homework. Many of us think that he will end up by being a famous astronomer and figuring out how far we are from nowhere. Laurie has taken difficult parts in the Players performances and is an honor student. Next year he plans to go to M. I. T. and study-guess what?-Math. George J almes Feiss, J r.. Class Baseball Championship Teamg League Football Team 131 141g Varsity Swimming Squad 121 131 1415 Class Tennis Squadg Players 121 151 1419 News Board 141, Cadmean Society 1413 Maroon and Black Mediator. Notice: Beware of George Feiss. In argument he is irre- pressibleg in persistence he is unequaled, in school he is unavoid- able. Indeed, George's long, complicated questions of pure non- sense and his infectious laugh are the bane of every master's existence, but his aifable nature and his genial greeting are ade- quate recompense. This impartial cordiality scured for him the trying position of Mediator of the Maroon and Black Contest. George's duties consist mainly in conciliating giant Capt. Dyer and tiny Capt. Mitchell or in revising the score in order to suit neither. But every Saturday if the two captains are appeased and no one desires an extra editorial for the News, George bustles to Troop A, and soon after reappears astride a mighty steed. George is really an expert rider, as he will hasten to explain, and much prefers riding to attendance at Saturday morn- ing make-ups, especially if these make-ups occur before ten o'clock. Nevertheless, George has high ambitionsg and it is not entirely for the fine horses of New Jersey that he has chosen Princeton. George Bradley Gaseoiigne, Jr.. The benign expression on the face above strangely befits its possessor. For despite his most vivid athletic career 1just read that activity list, if you don't believe it1, and despite that most potentious list of offices evidencing beyond doubt his qualities of a leader, George B. Gas- coigne, jr. as he is wont to call himself, is a strangely-if not alarmingly--innocent young gentleman. The mere use of a two syllable word has been known to completely baiile him. Freshman Football Team, Captain 111, Varsity Football Team 131 141, Gym Team 121 1415 All-Around Gymnast Contest, Third 141, All-Around Athlete Contest, Second 1415 Freshman Basketball Team 1113 Freshman Baseball Team 1115 Varsity Baseball Team 121 131, Captain 141: Varsity Club 121 151 1415 Athletic Council 1419 School Prefect 141: Cadmean Society 121 131, President 1415 Edward Moore Society 131, Vice-President 141g Class Offi- cer, Secretary and Treasurer 111, Secretary 121, President 1313 Chairman, junior Prom Committee 1313 Chairman, Senior Farewell Committee 131, Ch.airman, Cadmean Dance Committee 1415 Senior Prom Committee 141, Mabian Board 141. George will go down in the history of the Cadmean Society as the "word-a-meeting presi- dent". Shortly before each Cadmean meeting, George can be seen eagerly thumbing through the dictionary. Suddenly his thumbing stops, he bends eagerly over the volume, a strange light comes into his eyes, he slams the book shut, and races for his presidential chair at the Cadmean meeting. Until the meeting opens he discourages all conversation. George is trying to keep in mind the pronunciation of that "word-a-meeting." II8 9l M A B l A N .loliln Campbell Grant, Jr. 1 Varsity Soccer Squad 121 131 1415 All-Class Basket- ' ball 1215 Varsity Baseball Manager 141g Athletic Council 1415 Players 131 1413 Senior Prom Committee 141. An inspiring senior cracks wise. He is greeted by groans of agony for his efforts. In fact, he is not even humorous. And then from somewhere, somehow, something, unearthy, some- thing entirely inhuman, something-well something-is heard: -first it rumbles then it mounts, and finally it booms, roars, smashes, tears through the atmosphere. It is john Grant's unforgivable horse-laugh 1with apologies to the horse1. John is the soul of understanding. His sympathy is extended to all. The very fact that his fellow classmates' quip was met with jeers had aroused his sympathetic chord and this was his indi- vidualistic way of showing his heart-felt remorse at another's failure. On the other hand john is as relentless as Attila the Hun. Witness him as the baseball manager pushing his assistants urging and exhorting them to expend that last ounce of energy to transport the heavy--oh so heavy-batrack 1f1lled with bats mind you1 up to the ball diamond in one second less than the day before. Or, if you like, witness him on the eve of a Players' per- formance. Aspiring young electricians jump like trained dogs at his command. john always has his lighting and wiring job Russell Landrum Haden, Jr. First Honors 121 131 1413 C.E.E.B. Highest Rating Mathematics 131, C.E.E.B. First Honors 121 131, Second Honors 121 1313 Cum Laude 1415 Vice-President, Edward Moore Society 1413 Spelling Contest, First 131g Bushnell English, First Prize 141g Cobb Latin, Second 131g Mabian Board 1415 Glee Club 1313 Choir 1313 Players 141g Varsity Soccer Squad 131 141, General Information Contest, Honor- able Mention 131 1413 Class Basketball Champions 1313 Library Commissioner 1415 Headmaster's List 131 1413 Senior Prom Committee 141. Meet Russell Haden-deluxe model of the Uni- versity school student and prize winner. Russell's prowess in securing elusive prizes has secured for himself a permanent place among the intelligentia. This year Russell's fine work and all around ability and good fellowship have been rewarded: he is Vice-President of the Cum Laude and a member of the Edward Moore Society. His chief delight is in chemistry, and it is rumored that the insurance rate on the Haden domicile has strangely fluctuated upward since he has taken up the chemical field in a big way. Russell is also one finished long before others of the technical staff of the Players have even planned their share of the work. of the incorrigible senior room loiterers, and can be found there at all times of the day studying or more commonly just sitting. In the fall "Rus" is one of the lads who kick the stuffing out of the soccer ball, and many a weary booter has gone home the more for wear because of Haden's flying antennae. "Rus" is at the present undecided as to his college choice, but we on the inside certainly suspect to find him operating a slide rule at M. I. T. At any rate, he leaves behind him many scholastic records to be shot at, and a host of well wishers. T ll-ll lE llryiing Wayne lI-llnggett Freshman Track Teamg Varsity Soccer Team 131 1415 Manager Varsity Wrestling Team 1415 Athletic Council 1415 News Board, Winner Interscholastic Press Prizeg Edward Moore Society 1415 Cadmean Society 1415 C.E.E.B, Second Honors 131. Irving Huggett will not survive a day after Huey Long becomes President of these United States. Sparrow, though a mild, inoffensive "petit oiseau," is very excitable by natureg and as the date of his senior speech approached, he became extremely agitated for fear he would not have time to memorize his decla- mation. Finally the momentous day arrived, and Sparrow strode upon the platform, his chin held aloft and a righteous smile upon his features. Huey's most dreadful enemy would have been overjoyed to listen to the harsh words of accusation that Sparrow hurled at the amazed audience. He huffed and he puffed and he blew Huey awayg then Sparrow subsided and re- sumed his scholastic duties as if nothing unusual had occurred. In spite of averaging only two days of school attendance per week, Irving has consistently maintained his record well above the honor rank. By the end of the year, if his present rate is continued, Sparrow will have rewritten 1verbatim1 the history textbook into his voluminous notebook, the Iirst section of which is rapidly being filled with intricate comparisons of baseball scores. Perhaps it is this active interest in all athletics, coupled with his experiences on the varsity soccer team, that made Irving a noted sports writer for the News, and later an efficient wrest- ling manager. Indeed, U. S. will miss the Sparrow. Dudley Sherman Humphrey lIlIlI Dud is one of the all around fellows in the school. He takes equal joy and derives equal bene- fit from partaking of the ice cream and cake at the Honor Luncheons, and from slinging a base- ball about in the spring. In the fall he is one of Mr. Munson's protege's in the midst of things. In Prefect meetings he is the dignified secretary, and when not performing one of his numerous duties, may be found eating chicken sandwiches between classes, much to the envy of many would- be Wimpys. Dud takes great joy in skating and Varsity Football Team 1415 Varsity Baseball Team 131 1415 Mabian Contributor 1415 Varsity Club 131 1415 C.E.E.B. Second Honors 1215 Cadmean Society 131 1415 Edward Moore Society 1415 Second Honors 121 1315 First Honors 1415 Winner Saunders Baseball Trophy 1315 Class Basketball 121, Captain 1315 All-Class Basketball Team 1315 School Prefect Secretary. may be found at various odd moments cutting intricate movements on the ice much to the joy of the girls present. In fact, the well known Humphrey visage may be found poked into almost every place where there is much of interest. In the summer Dud's activities range from fighting a slice to ridingg it is suspected, the merry-go- round at, chez lui, Euclid Beach. Next year Dud will give three cheers for old Eli and pack for Yale, where he is sure to be the success he has been here. 20 21' John Wesley Keiil Orchestra C35 C455 League Football Tcamg Tennis, Managerg Assistant Mabian Managerg Tower Print Shop: Assistant Baseball Managerg junior Prom Committeeg Class Basketballg Class Baseballg Freshman Football Squadg Fresh- man Swimming Squadg Freshman Track Squadg Players. Picture yourself in a small dismal room, scattered with odds and ends way up in the wind blown school tower, and imagine the whizzing and thumping which denotes machinery in full operation. Who is the coatless studious-looking boy bending over the complicities of his press? He is john Keil, the printer, third most industrious member of the firm, Fabens and Keil, printers. Again picture yourself on the night of a Players performance in the filled school auditorium. The lights have been just turned on and the audience is relaxing from the dramatic climax of the first play. Who is the handsome tuxedoed gentleman blithely tripping across the stage with a chair in his strong embrace? A Barrymore. No, he is john Keil, property manager of the Players, taking care of his props. Yes, happy-go-lucky John is a most familiar figure around school. Almost any day he may be seen blowing hot air into the small opening in the mouth of his tin-plated saxophone and laboriously stamping his foot upon the floor under the careful direction of Mr. Funk- houser, or in the midst of the noisy racketeers in Fran Leonard's iazz band. Next year John plans to wend his way to Colgate, Mr. MaC's old stamping grounds, and likewise successfully par- ticipate in school activities as he has done at University School. Jordan Honeelker Lamb junior Dcclamation Contestg Freshman Football: Second Honors C254 Varsity Football Squad C35 C453 Varsity Tennis Team C35 C455 Maroon and Black Executive C355 Mabian Contributor C455 Varsity Wrestling Team C455 Star Club Secretary C353 Varsity Club C453 Senior Prom Committee C453 Glce Club C35 C455 Choir C455 junior Prom Committee C35, Cadmean Society C453 News Board C25, Business Manager C35 C455 Edward Moore Society C455 Senior Club President C455 Cadmean Dance Committee C453 Players C45. I. Honecker-class politician and self-styled humorist of the slap-stick variety, has never ad- mitted that the authors of the solid geometry text knew more about geometry than does Prof. Lamb, inventor of the extraordinary monstrosities, or- iginal designer of the four sided triangle. After an hour of profound cogitation and extreme men- tal travail, Prof. Lamb produced a simple mathe- matical formula which, according to the inventor, when perfected, will not only necessitate the re- vision of Euclidis theories, but will ruin the Monte Carlo gambling concern and enrich the modest Professor. Fortunately for the U. S. News, Busi- ness Manager Lamb has been forcibly restrained from applying this formula to its financial opera- tions. He is always ready to make a fool of any member of the class except the illustrious Prof. Lamb himself. Every month directly after the chemistry test, Honecker threatens to resign from school in order to capitalize upon his bridge knowledgeg but after a family conference, held that night, Jordan has invariably changed his mind and determined, instead, to renounce social life and concentrate upon the complexities of chemistry. If that commendable ambition can persist for a few more years, J. I-Ionecker Lamb will accomplish his secret desire and will indeed be the Student Prodigy of Cornell. 'il' H IE ll Robert Robe Lalnalb Glee Club 1415 Second Honors 121g News Board 1415 Freshman Swimming, Class Basketball 1513 Class Swimming 1213 Varsity Track Squad 1213 Class Tennis 121 131 141. Bob, who joined our ranks some seven years ago, is another of the wits 1?1 of the Senior Class. His humor has been shown in most classes, particularly English, where as an annoyer of Mr. Gray he has no equal. This year he was one of the standbys of the Glee Club. And, despite his tomfoolery, Bob managed to make the News Board this year, turning out some of the best articles in that interesting paper. He has been active in class athletics, participating in Class Tennis for the last three years. Next year will find Bob at Dartmouth, and the school will find itself separated from one of its most agile humorists. And if you don't think that he has a flare for writing, be- sides the News, he walked off with S25 in the Merchant Marine Contest in the Ohio competition, plus the SIS Cadmean awarded him. We have every confidence he,ll use the money well, or don't we? Now we come to one of the most enigmatic, silent, and secretive boys of the Senior Class, John Laubscher. He resides at the dorm, but is very vociferous about his liking for Lakewood. And, we mustn't omit it, he is not very silent, at least one can worm it out of him, about his liking for Lakewood girls. In evidence of his feeling toward 9 3 5 John Kenneth Lnnbseher Varsity Track Squad 1415 junior Varsity Football 1413 Senior Prom Committee 141. girls, witness the way he sticks to the Trianon, the good old Trianon, where his face is a decided orna- ment. If you are still in doubt as to his voice you should come into chapel when lunch is on the tables. Chances are 11 out of 31 that you will hear a voice exclaiming, "Who wants my dessert -for a nickel?" Ah, yes, oh, woe, 'tis John, but he has no takers-at a nickel. '22 23' M B ll A N Francis Sclhlerili Leonard Varsity Track Team 135 1453 Varsity Soccer Team 1453 Gym Team 145g Orchestra 135, President 145, Cadmeam Society 1453 Varsity Club 135 145. It is impossible to think of Francis Leonard, without one word-speed-popping into one's mind. "Fran" is Coach Grant's star dashman on the track team, and there is not a more smooth and beautiful sight :han seeing "Len" flying down the straight away in the hundred-yard dash. Not satished with his own in- herent speed, "Fran" has an eighty-mile an hour motor cycle that excites the envy of all boys. "Fran's" other occupier of his time, besides his studies, is the school orchestra of which he is the president. No doubt credit should be given to Maestro Funkhouser for holding "Len" down, but then "Fran" gets his freedom to go as fast as he wants in his own jazz orchestra, called the "Sole Killers." Such a name connotes heat and speed! Despite "Len's" speed, he slows down enough for one to catch his sly quips in chemistry, and appreciate his pleasing personality. Barnard Coffin Luce, Jr.. junior Varsity Football 115, League Football 1255 Captain, League Football 1255 Wrestling 125, Secretary of Stamp Club 1253 Fencing 1353 Varsity Football 135 145: Dance Committeeg Players. Those who really know "Barney" find him very interesting, but even more so when he comes out from behind his whiskers, which only the week ends seem to be able to make him do. His football experience has been varied as well as his stage experience. This year in the Players he played as a lover and then as a Russian, two widely diversified parts, but both easily within his scope of acting. Around school we find him looking first like a black bearded hermit and then like a handsome city slicker, but always we find him defending his home town of Detroit to the utter- most. He is a resident of the "Dorm," and in that quarter he is known for his designs of modern ocean liners. He is very much inter- ested in all phases of the nautical world as well as in aviation, sports, reading, and the theatre. Next year he hopes to be at Brown continuing his studies to be a business man, and maybe an engi- neer. T l-l lil l William Alexander MeCleary Orchestra 131, Glee Club 1415 Headmaster's List 141. For two years now Bill McCleary has been a familiar and interesting character in the dorm's roster of school personalities. He is quiet and reservedg perhaps to day boys he seems a bit secretive. And so really to discover the real personality of Mac you muSt be a dorm habitue. His rather pompous carriage is remarkable. If by nothing else, you can tell by his walk that Mac's a minister's son. And it looks as if he'll be one who follows in his father's guiding footsteps. If you don't believe that, just hark back to his senior speech about Moses and Aaron, religion and the radio. It seems that Mac even went to Dr. Phillips' church over Fairmount way the Sunday before to acquire the convincing ministerial touch that melts audiences and such. But McCleary uses his rich, booming voice for vices, too. You can easily pick his base voice out of the other bass voices in the Glee Club. Well, anyway, best of luck, Mac! lfirecdleriiels Stevens McConnell, Jr. With a daub of paste in one hand and a two hundred word article in the other, our industrious News Editor is vainly trying to complete his re- nowned front page. Dictating headlines to his subordinates and muttering dire 1dyer1 threats against the lives of his subordinates, Fred domi- nates the News room in the tower at the time of publication. Suddenly with a cunning gleam of satisfaction he pounces upon an unsuspecting hole, pastes in the article, and another News is com- pleted. Thus we see Fred at his most notable News Board 131, Editor-in-Chief 1413 Handbook, As- sociate Editor 131, Editor 141, Alumni News Letter, Asso- ciate Editor 141, Senior Room Director 141, First Honors 17th1 18th1 111 121 131 1413 C.E.E.B. First Honors 131, Second Honors 1211315 Cum Laude, President 145 Highest Scholarship, Middle School 12 years1, junior Declamation Speaker 1815 Sherman Speaking Contest, Third 1319 Edward Moore Society 1415 Cadmean Society 1415 Spelling Contest, Third 141, Mabian, Assistant Editor 141, Players 121 131 1413 Headmaster's List 141. occupation, or, perhaps, we remember him, lying cold and stark in the eerie blue floodlights during his last Players' performance. Perhaps, while we bitterly recall our long-gone-by grades, we will re- member the record of "AU after "A" that Fred has hung up for the younger and less distinguished honor boys to shoot at. When Fred leaves this year for Yale, we know well that he will not need our wishes for "good luck and better grades", in- stead, We shout, " 'A' revoir et Bon voyage." l24 25' B ll A N Henry Brown Matthes Varsity Football 141, Athletic Council 141, Varsity Club 141, Stamp Club 121: Varsity Wrestling 131, Captain 1415 Varsity Baseball 131 1415 Cadmean Society 141: Runner-Up City Meet, 155 Pound Class 131, Winner 141g District N.A.A.U Champion, 175 Pound Class 141. Proudly sporting two glistening gold medals from his watch chain, "Monk" rushes into the Senior Room in his in- evitable manner to upset the formerly reigning peace and quiet. The receiver of much newspaper publicity for his athletic prow- ess, Henry Matthes, is probably one of the best known and liked individuals in school. While an outstanding all-around athlete, Henry is best known for his wrestling feats. Not only did he capture the ISS pound City Championship, but he also won the 175 pound N. A. A. U. title after giving away some twenty pounds to his opponents. "Monk's" greatest hobby, next to chatting with traffic cops, is the dispersal of propaganda for his college choice, Lehigh. Wherever anyone goes he is sure to see Lehigh posters on blackboards, windows, desks, and about every con- ceivable object. Frequently, the leader of a corridor cheering section is Henry, and he is always pretty certain to be in the center of all riots. Following completion of his post-graduate course in June, Henry plans to turn his footsteps toward his highly publicised alma mater to be, Lehigh. George Redmond Mitchell, Jr. Cum Laudeg President of Senior Class, Prefectg Student Council, Athletic Council, Secretary, Edward Moore So- ciety 131 141: Secretary, Cadmean Society 131 1415 First Honors 121 131 141: Second Honors 111 121 135 Chairman Senior Prom Committee, Junior Prom Committeeg Glee Club 131 1415 Choir 131 1415 News Board 131 141g Circula- tion Manager: Varsity Soccer Team 121 131 141g Captain, Varsity Swimming Squad 121 131 1415 Varsity Tennis Team 131: Varsity Club 121 131 1419 C.E.E.B. Second Honors 1l1 121 131, First Honors 1315 Hand Book Asso- ciate Editor: Maroon and Black Executive Committee, Mabian Board, Local Editorg Captain of the Blacks. Hard is the task of him who attempts to trace wordly deeds of this model boy. His finger is in so many thingsg his voice raised in so many places, that it is difficult to tell of them all. As you suddenly enter the Senior Room you may hear a sudden guttural, "Get out, Dyer," and see a flurry of motion and tussle. Or again you may be startled in chemistry class by a low de- moniac chuckle after one of "Mercury's" quips. Please don't be surprised, it's only Mitchell! Away from school he runs around in his beautiful 1not to be scratched1 Ford with the girls. As Walter Winchell might report, after the Junior Prom, his mother was surprised at George's offer to run the Hoover vacuum cleaner. But George is a serious boyg you'd be surprised, even if he does look solemn in Prefects' meetings. He even used to make model airplanes, but gave it up under the pressure of circulating the News and pounding the ivories. Redmond has three things with him now just as he had when he came to U. S.-his writing, spelling, and his mind. For testimony, see his score on the Bushnell, Spelling Contest and Cum Laude. He can torment Mr. Mac so successfully that he has decided to become a chemical engineer and will continue at M. I. T. l-l Ernst Weideman Mueller Freshman Football Team 18th1 1115 Freshman Track Team 1115 Student Council 121 1415 Mabian Board 1415 Bushnell English Examination, Second 1315 Edward Moore Society 1415 Varsity Wrestling 141g Cum Laude Society, Secretary 1415 First Honors 111 121 131 141. Some of us know him for his wrestling, some for his phil- osophies, and some for his non-professional tutoring in the Senior Room, but all of us recognize him as the personification of well- directed energy expanded towards an always definite goal. But many of us have seen him working for nothing, as it were, dur- ing long evenings as he strives to defeat Lady Luck-so far, though, she has bested him in nearly every conflict. School work holds no terrors for Ernst-that is, except for Physics 1applied Algebra!1. Even Mr. Walton's pet nightmare, Solid Geometry, does not phase him-much. Notwithstanding all his many con- quests in masculine fields, Ernst has never been tempted from his rightous path of monogomy. And after two years, he still insists that a little sister, not a gorgeous Senior is the cause of his daily visits to H. B. S. Again we Wonder! But feel that fair Harvard will change Ernst in more ways than this oneg perhaps it may even alter his "pink" viewpoint. Best luck and more blnckjacks to you, Ernst! Don't be frightened by the headress of our subject, dear reader. It is no symbol of pagan ritualism nor fiendish device of the desire to frighten innocent children, but rather it is the culmination of years of ceaseless cultivation. Bill North, our amiable subject in his spare time, is a most successful President of the Edward Moore Society and the only non-squirrel of the Prefect Board. To his more intimate acquaintances he will have it known that as a bridge player, he con- siders himself second only to the matchless Hal Sims. He follows Mr. Sims' system exclusively even to the point of becoming psychic. Un- happily what to him are psychic efforts to foiling his opponents serve only to confound his tolerant partners. Bill is possessed of an "ism" which just off hand can't be scientifically placed, but it can be William Harrison North Edward Moore Society 131, President 1415 President of Class 111 121, Vice-President 131, Treasurer 1415 Cadmean Society 121 131 1415 Student Council 111, Secretary 131, Vice-President 1415 Board of Prefects 1415 News Board 121 131, Sports Editor 1415 Mabian Sports Editor 1415 Glee Club 131 1415 Choir 131 1415 Second Honors 131 1415 Fresh- man Footballg Freshman Basketballg Freshman Baseballg Varsity Football 1415 Varsity Basketball 1415 Varsity Tennis 131, Captain 1419 Saunders Tennis Cup Winner 1315 Ath- letic Council 1415 Junior Prom Committee 1315 Senior Farewell Committee 1315 Community Fund Supervisor 1415 Chairman of junior Prefectsg Foul Shooting Contest, Third 121. described by merely stating that he gets restless mentally unless he can manager to wrinkle a fen- der or two on the family car monthly. Another phase of his life that proves rather an enigma to his classmates is the nature of the spasmodic airmail letters he gets from Pine Manor. However, Bill promises to get this spasmodic con- dition remedied next year when he's at Cornell, where he will be a trifle nearer to E. B. '26 27' B ll A N Thomas Robbins Parker Prefect C455 Student Council C35, President C455 Varsity Football Squad C255 Football Letterman C355 Editor- in-Chief of Mabian C455 Glee Club C455 Choir C455 News C355 Sports Editor of News C455 Varsity Club C355 Secre- tary Star Club C355 Cadmean Society C25 C35 C455 Edward Moore Society C455 Winner General Information Contest C35, Second C25 C455 Chairman Refreshment Committee of Senior Prom C455 Headmaster's List C35 C455 Second Honors C15 C25 C355 Varsity Track Squad C255 Freshman Football C155 Freshman Track C155 Vice-President Class C25 C455 Sherman Prize Speaker C35. Eyes are focused on a lighted platform. The Players are giving one of their biennial performances. Suddenly from the Stygian darkness a strange sound is heard. The actors pause. The audience stirs uneasily. Doctor Peters peers warily about him. But the sound continues. From an eerie screech, it cres- cendoes to a mighty horse haw, ripples back and forth, and grudgingly dies. The actors are given their cues, and the play goes on. The audience, with difficulty, returns its gaze to the stage. According to its author, Tom Robbins Parker, this weird shriek is a laugh, but those who know him well forgive him this horrible accomplishment. Tom is one of the most popular boys around school, in spite of the fact that he is President of the Student Council. Such a diilicult position well-filled is a true test of popularity, so let it be known that Tom is Vice-President of his Senior Class. Tom is one of those energetic persons who find time for everything, including impersonations and vocalizations in the Senior Room. Editor of this honored annual, athlete, speaker, general information prize winner, and all-around fellow, Tom has set up an enviable record and reputation at school. .llolhnm Bright llmarlklhunrst Freshman Swimming Team5 Sherman Prize Speaker C355 Glee Club C35 C455 Choir C35 C455 News C15 C25 C35, Literary Editor C455 Bushnell English, Second C455 First Honors C25 C355 Second Honors C35 C455 Library Commissioner C455 Edward Moore Society C455 Players C25 C35, President C45. If the criterion of intelligence is determined by the application of a minimum of effort in order to obtain a maximum of results, Jack Park- hurst is the unacknowledged genius of the senior class. No master can long resist that unruffled urbanity of address or that dignified look of vir- tuous innocence which invariably accompany J. B.'s phillipics in defense of his persistency of concentration. On several occasions the man of leisure has been known to deign to participate Cof course in a feigned manner of paternal conde- scension5 in the friendly tussels always in progress behind the closed door of the Senior Roomg and in fact Pres. Lamb strongly suspects our John of No gamble is the prediction that Tom will be as great a success at his college, Yale, and later in life, as he was here. tossing one of the small pests through the formerly beautiful davenport. Seriously though, Jack has supervised the literary page of the News with extraordinary successg and in the presentations of the Players, his character roles, especially that of a misguided French interpreter, have been im- pressive. As a rule Jack is not boastful, but he is inordinately proud of Egbert Oswald, the Dual- Ratio King of Fordsg and he is not excessively modest when asked to explain how he manages to maintain his impeccable wardrobe one month in advance of the styles illustrated in Esquire. But alas, the parting of the ways has come, and we must say-Cheerio, jawn! T H JE ll 9 3 5 Joseph Corbin Ramsey Freshman Football Team5 Freshman Basketball Team5 Freshman Baseball Team5 Class Football 1215 Varsity Basket- ball 131 1415 Varsity Baseball Squad 1315 Varsity Soccer 1415 Varsity Clubg Cadmean Society 131 1415 Dance Com- mittee 1415 Edward Moore Society 131 1415 Junior Prom Committee 1315 Glee Club, Presidentg Choir. Once upon a time-five long years ago-a little farmer lad romped up the steps of U. S. with a tin whistle in his mouth. He gulpedg he gaspedg and the whistle in his mouth disappeared. Ever since that memorial day, Joe has had a perpetual expression of gullible amazement upon his smiling visage, and his "birdie whistles" have never abated in intensity for any appreciable period. The Chagrin Terror is an extremely nervous chap for one of his complacent disposition. Rumor has it that last Hal- lowe'en after a certain episode of pure fun, Joseph was hastily fleeing down Chagrin's main street with the one-man police force pufhng diligently behind. Having just traded in his corn- cob for one of "them new-fangled" briars, Joe was in slightly better condition than the stout policeman, and eventually man- aged to evade him. His shattered nerves haven't yet recovered from the apprehension of confinement in the local dungeon. Some people, however, place no faith in this rumor, but attribute Joe's alertness rather to a natural fear that "them city slickers'll put somethin' over" on him. In his younger days, Joe used to pitch potatoes across the field into a bushel basket, singing to himself all the while. Therefore, when Joe entered U. S. he soon became an indispensable member of the basketball team and later President of the Glee Club. After eighteen years of disturbance and turmoil, Chagrin Falls already is preparing to enjoy the four peaceful years which will follow Joe's graduation from U. S. and his enrollment in Pennsylvania. Though as people of the United States, U. S. students fail to recognize titled aristocracy, yet they recognize and indeed pay homage to their one remnant of feudal titlage at University School. "Dick, the Duke" Robertson is their object of esteem and well is he worthy of such a title. "The Duke" is a swimmer par excellence. He came to us two years ago from Florida bearing various titles of Florida State swimming championships. We were impressed and happy. However, "The Duke" found Florida championship times would not break any records in Ohio. So what did he do? Why, he just improved until he was swim- Richard 'fllfaullboitit Robertson Varsity Football 1413 Varsity Swimming 1415 Osborn Moore Swimming Trophy Winner 1415 New School Swim- ming Record in 100 Yard Free Style-55.8 seconds and 220 Yard Free Style-2:24.8 secondsg Varsity Track 131 1415 Varsity Club 131 1415 Mabian Board 1415 Senior Prom Committee 141. ming on a par with Ohio state championship times. In fact, he broke Bill Crouse's record in the 100 yard free-style, and jimmy House's record in the 220 yard free-style. He did this all in one year, thus netting for himself the Osborne Moore Swim- ming Trophy. "The Dukei' has been variously described in local newspapers as the "Florida Sunshine Boy, the Bronze Giant, the Tan Apollo", etc. We feel, however, that no more fitting title, "the Duke", can be given a championship swimmer whose prep school performances are comparatively on a par with the Olympic performances of the great Hawaiian champion, Duke Kahauamokn. IZ8 29' B l N Ernest William Rose, Jr. Edward Moore Society 141g Cadmean Society 1413 junior Prom Committeeg Senior Prom Committee: Mabian Contributor, Varsity Tennis 131 1413 Varsity Soccer 1415 Second Honors 17th1 18th1, 1l1 121 131 141: Varsity Club. Here we have quite a complex individual. Not only is he an athlete, but he is also a scholar. Have you ever heard of such a combination before? Ernie Rose spends the afternoons in the winter months weaving expert circles about the feet of hosts of less adept ad- mirers at the Humphrey's Elysium. After the closing hour comes a hard, grinding game of hockey with the Humphrey progeny and others of his clan. Does Ernie pause to rest when he gets home? He most certainly does not! He spends a laborious hour scanning choice snatches of Virgilian poetry about Elysia. For, you see, Ernie is one of those Intellectual Five, who spend their sixth periods with Mr. Waldron, and he must work hard to maintain his standing of fifth place. There are two incomprehensible facts in this young man's meteoric career. One, why has he betrayed his sturdy allegiance for the Ford and shifted to the Oldsmobile? Two, why has he chosen to bury himself in a raccoon coat and a Hanover snowdrift for the next few years in his life? There is no .lnliian King Rose-:nadlatle Cadmean Society 141, Edward Moore Society 141: Sherman Prize Speaker, Second 1315 Swimming Team, Man- ager 1415 News Board 131 1413 Glee Club 131 141: Mabian Board 141g Players 141: Second Honors 1415 Var- sity Soccer Squad 131 141: Senior Prom Committee 1413 Star Club 1313 Rorimer Nature Prize 131. Every class has its dark, secretive member who gets around both in and out of school. Such .1 person is King. He's popular, yes, as you can see by his membership in the school societiesg smart, also as you can see by his records of con- tests won. Outside of school Dame Rumor has it that King sees that L.C. doesn't languish from inattention! But within, although talkative other- wise, there is no one more secretive. King's a answer to these. model boy, too. He smokes not, drinks not, plays "21" not, has accidents not, with the accent on the knot-holes. However that may be, King is good in school, especially in history. And unless we miss our guess he will hang up a record in that subject while this is at press this very year. Next year he plans to pursue it within the white- washed walls of Yale. May we have good luck as he goes. T H IEE ll 9 3 5 Robert Wesley Rutledge, Jr.. Dorm Prefect C415 Varsity Tennis Squad C31 C413 Varsity Wrestling Squad C31 C415 Orchestra C31 C41g Manager of Orchestra C413 Junior Varsity Football C31 C413 Captain of junior Varsity Football C415 Dorm Dance Com- mittee C41. Two years ago, Bob came from New Philadelphia, Ohio, to join our ranks. Living in the dormitory, Bob became a leader there, and this year was honored by being elected as a dormitory prefect. Athletically inclined, "Ruth has been a star on Mr. Eber- lein's rampaging class football teams. On the football field Rutledge is fearless. Tackling and blocking a fellow much heavier than himself is easy for this fiery fellow. Rutledge also is a demon wrestler, and his skill and courage have helped the wrestling team this year. Contrasting the physical with the aesthetic, Bob plays well an alto-clarinet in the orchestrag and once he displayed masterful control when droll, monkey-faced George Chapman was making faces at him. Bob plans to major in chemistry next year at Ohio Wes- leyan. Are you interested in learning to kick a soccer ball the length of a soccer field. See Bud Sadler then. Does perfecting a deadly skill at sinking basketball shots intrigue you? Yes? Look up Captain Bud Sadler. Can you possibly be impelled by a desire to learn to high jump or broad jump? Bud Sadler can more than capably show you how. Bud is a 6'-2" athlete of no mean ability and to top it all he gets honors. Bud is that quiet sort of chap who will be cast in .1 Players' performance as a rough spoken villain and will carry off the honors with his booming voice. How does he do it? Last year he sang baritone in the Glee Club. This year he sings bass. He has still retained his baritone voice for conversation and switches to his bass voice for the Players. Keniaeth Brueihi Sandler Varsity Soccer C413 Varsity Basketball C31, Captain C415 Freshman Track Cl1g Varsity Track C21 C31 C41g Varsity Club C21 C31 C41g Cadmean Society C31 C415 Edward Moore Society C31 C41g Players C31 C415 Ath.letic Council C415 Glen Club C313 Choir C31 C415 Maroon and Black Delegate C21g News Board C413 Mabian Contributor C415 Second Honors C41g Junior Prefect C8th1g Cadmean Fathers' and Sons' Banquet Committee C413 Senior Prom Committee C41. And about that sport page in the U. S. News. "Ol Bud" just stepped in there with his ten inches of advertising and usurped the sport page. For the past several years it's been the usual custom for the co-sports editors to wrangle over that page for hours, getting nowhere and taking anywhere from six to ten hours to "make- up" a page. Bud has the uncanny ability of going to his page with the set up already in mind putting his page together, and being ready to go to field at four o'clock-time elapsed, fifty minutes. Bud expects to make engineering history at cornell. l3O 31' M A B ll A N George Pascal Sawyer Freshman Track Managcrg Co-Manager Varsity Track 141g Athletic Council 1415 Mabian Board 131, Business Manager 1415 News Board 1415 Manager, Players 121 131 1415 Edward Moore Society 1415 Cadmean Society 1415 General Information Contest, Honorable Mention 1315 First 1415 Second Honors 131 141, Varsity Club 1415 Head- m:ster's List 131 141. "Curiosity killed a cat," but strangely it hasn't managed to kill Pascal yet. Pascal has discovered such an incredible amount of obscure facts about all sorts of quaint people and events that he easily won Mr. Foster's General Information Con- test, and emerged fully as inquisitive as before. Nowadays, his brow is continually furrowed in thought as plans for improve- ment in the finances of the Mabian are hastily devised and just as rapidly discarded in favor of yet another method. Pascal has a glib and persuasive gift of speech as many prominent business men realize after they have succumbed to his persistence and agreed to advertise far more extensively than was their original intention. Hard asl it is to secure advertisements for the school annual, it is even more difficult for Pascal to segregate his numerous functions as Manager of the Players, Co-Manager of the Track Team, and Business Manager of the Mabian. In spring he is constantly interrupted in his efforts to plow the jumping pit in order to attend to some complication in the printing of the Mabian, or to procure some scenery for the Players. Occa- sionally he Ends time for a little home work-if he's in the mood. If his present results are any indication of his future Henry George Schwan Varsity Football 141: Varsity Basketball 141: Varsity Track 1413 Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseballg Glce Club 131 141g Middle School All-Around Athlete, Second. The slumped shoulders of an athlete make Henry Schwan a marked man. Even those who have not had the opportunity to witness his courageous performance on the football field or the basketball floor make no mistake when, judg- ing by his carriage, they say, "There goes an athlete' In addition to school sports, Henry gets great satisfaction out of an afternoon of bowling. And after that the pause that refreshes. Aside from redilections, Walter Winchell's osition will be insecure. P P that, I-Ienry's favorite occupation and hobby is driving his little V8 coupe. Everywhere you go in Cleveland, Schwan is there in second gear, rac- ing by you. One of his most outstanding characteristics is his wordly smile. His mouth slowly opens and gradually turns up into a sophisticated, but genial, arc. This is the smile that Henry intends to pack up and take with him to Lehigh. And without doubt it will stand him in good stead. T H E ll John Milton Scott A Freshman Football f8thJ CU: junior Varsity Football 123: Robinson Wood Trophy f2jg Glec Club 4415 Players 143, Wrestling Squad flj 121. Short. stocky, cheerful, that is the first impression of Jack Scott you get when you see him bowling down the hall. But there's a lot more to jack than that. Perhaps you'd call it pluck. You see, he suffered a serious injury just before his junior year and he had to tutor through his studies last year flat on his back. To satisfy his love for reading Jack literally consumed the whole works of Poe, Stevenson, and most of Dickens. "Anthony Adverse" has also come to his attention, which is no mean feat in itself. Jack was the first of his classmates to secure permis- sion to drive up to school Qin the ninth gradej. His little blue Terraplane with a bit of carpet over the radiator on zero morn- ings has been recognized as a landmark in the school parking lot, no less. The only thing that his reviewer can find against Scott is that he insists on satisfying his morbid streak and plans to take up the study of medicine at Western Reserve. "A Dead Sub- 9 3 5 ject," I warn you, Jack! Zing! And another fast service steams across the net, just barely touching the line, and bouncing off wickedly. Will it be an ace? No such luck, for rambling "Walt" Selden, the steadiest fellow on the Tennis Team is there to return it with one of his graceful looping shots that plunk down every time just inside the serv- ice line. He is at the same time the despair of his teammates and the joy of his coacher. Yet we know Walt for more than tennis skill. Who among us has not heard his weary sighs and feeble Walter Louis Selden Varsity Club, Varsity Tennis Teamg Class Tennis, Class Football, Class Basketball. groaning as he vainly tries to do example three in tomorrow's trig? And who has not seen mighty Ernst Mueller, tired of these same mutterings, rise up in his wrath and quickly quiet poor Walt with a scathing denunciation of the simplicity of the problem in question. When Walt goes his way to Yale, and we go ours, we will always re- member his tousled mop of reddish hair and his brilliant recitations in Mr. Foster's American His- tory course on anything whatsoever. U32 33' A B ll A N Chester Ellsworth Seltzer Varsity Football 1415 Varsity Wrestling Squad 141: Varsity Baseball Squad 141, Cadmcan Society 1415 Stamp Club. Deeply entrenched in the "Physical Culture" Magazine, "Ches," entirely oblivious to the riot surrounding him, reposes in a dangerously diminutive chair of the Senior Room. Such a picture is only a mild instance of the keen interest of the seniors' most amicable personage for the pastime of reading, especially, in the case of articles presenting the actual facts of how to in- crease your chest expansion thirteen inches by means of a two weeks' correspondence course. However, "Ches" has other in- terests besides the manly art of reading, namely, that "he-man" sport called wrestling and the rough and tumble game of foot- ball. During the gridiron season he held down a regular posi- tion on the line and was one of the strongest bulwarks of the team. When it came to grappling, he also excelled, wrestling in the unlimited class against some of the best heavyweights in the district. Next to rhetoric consumption "Seltz" delights in arriving at school every morning five to twenty minutes late, 1likewise at Cadmean meetings and appointments1. Returning to the physical culture point of interest, several members of the honorable class of '35 are puzzling over the secret of his success in keeping down that extra poundage, which many acquire so rapidly around the waist line. An able punster, "Ches" often proves the life of the party in Mr. Gray's sixth period, after luncheon reading circle. Unfortunately, "Ches" graduates this year to take his various forms of genius collegeward and deprive Granville Vier Sharp, Jr. Glee Club 131 1415 Class Baseball 1215 Class Tennis 131 1415 Class Swimming 121 131: Outboard Racing Team, Freshman Baseball, Freshman Footballg Freshman Swimming, Senior Prom Committee 141. "Put-put-put-put-put," and there goes genial, good-natured "Wimpy" Sharp in his prized outboard on his way to another race. "Put-put-put-put-put," and here he comes back again, wearing a smile and holding a huge silver cup in his hand. As usual, Wimpy seems to have won. Zoo-oo-oom-Wimpy flashes by in his racy little tan Ford on his way to school, trying to make up a lost five minutes. With all this, one would expect the driver, when he climbs out, to be a huge man with flashing eyes, a crew hair- cut, and a nervous manner. Instead, Wimpy is U. S. of one of its finest senses of humor. just a natural fellow-that is, under his own power. For strangely enough, he doesn't seem to like to navigate at high speeds unless he is in some sort of vehicle. Seriously though, "Granny" is a fine fellow with a tendency in the dining room to commandeer all nearby food. That is natural enough, but unfortunately he always sits with a group who also like to "eat,,' and all of them are bigger than Wimpy. Next year Granny leaves us for Reserve, and so we say, "I'll gladly pay-l" T H 1E ll 9 5 Louis Lautiimfent' Taoll f Varsity Football Team 1415 Varsity Track Squad 1315 Varsity Basketball 1415 B-Team Basketball 121 1315 B-Team Baseball 1215 Varsity Baseball 1415 Baseball 1115 Freshman Football 1115 Freshman Basketball 1115 Cadmean Society 1415 Orchestra 111 121 1315 Senior Prom Com- mittee 141. The face of that handsome blonde boy you see smiling at you here has taken many a chance of disfigurement on the foot- ball field. Take for instance that Rhodes game last year, in which he helped the team immensely by recovering seven fumbles. That's almost a permanent record, even in this age of falling records. His face was almost damaged, but he saved it and is saving it for someone who believes in tall blonde boys. Not stopping with football, "Louie" made a guard on Mr. MacCarraher's basketball team. Despite a few "Geeeezes" and other expletives of exaspera- tion, "Louie" never gets discouraged in chemistry, and no longer is the nitrate radical a mystery to him. His other studies hold no terrors for him either. A speedy Terraplane sedan is "Louie's" pride and joy, how- ever. It is his chariot of romance, as well as his everyday auto- mobile. However, for romance or not, Louis is going to Case. Strong men envy himg fair women adore him. For Dick Teachout, social leader of our class, has been endowed by nature with a voice, a crooning voice. Men, women, and children alike are enchanted by his voice. Dick has that indehnable something known as "social presence." Dick has acquired the technique of appearing per- fectly dressed and groomed whatever be the oc- casion. He is a walking fashion plate. We sus- pect him of being the only person this side of Princeton who actually believes that the styles shown in Esquire are really supposed to be worn. And he wears them. Without much further ado Richard Meigs Teaclhout Freshman Football Manager 1115 Varsity Soccer Letter- man 1415 Gym Team 1415 Varsity Tennis Squad 1415 Varsity Club 1415 Mabian Board 1415 News Board 121 131, Associate Editor 1415 Glee Club 131 1415 Choir 131 141g Players 1415 Edward Moore Society 1415 Cadmean Society 1415 junior Declamation Contest, Honorable Mention 1115 Second Honors 111 1415 Headmastefs List 1415 Senior Room Club 1415 Cadmean Dance Committee 1415 Senior Prom Committee 141. it can be said that Dick is the Beau Brummel of our class. He is conceded the title undisputedly. But Dick is far from one-sided. How can anyone help but remember the giant swings per- formed by Dick Teachout at the Gym Exhibition. Who can possibly forget the dead-pan porter in the Players' winter performance. will anyone ever fail to recall the inspiration he was to Mr. Derby during the early Glee Club rehearsals in doing a sterling job of leading his section. And on top of all this he has proved a regular attendant at the ice cream and cake fests conducted by the Cum Laude Society, following the monthly an- nouncement of honor grades. '34 35' M A lB ll A N Allllaun Vaughn Class Swimmingg Class Tennis. This year Allan hitch hiked his way up from Akron after the footsteps of brother "Jim" and joined the ranks of our class at midyear. Since then he has survived two proms, and man- aged to escape Mr. Grayls ire by producing a theme each Monday. It is in art, wood carvings, to be specific, that Allan Ends the best expression of his talents and his handiwork is seen often gracing the front page of the News. In the spring Allan can be found out with the rest of the netters batting the white pill about. Allan likes Cleveland and Cleveland likes Allan--hence he will take his sojourn at Western Reserve next year. Good luck, Allan. Frederick Moss Viillmaur Freshman Football Squadg Freshman Swimming Squadg Varsity Football Manager Mfg Athletic Council f4Jg Var- sity Club Q4Dg Players C415 Glee Club C35 C415 Senior Prom Committee HD. Whirling about in a statuesque position on the point of an ice skate, Fred displays his ability as a fancy ice-skater, while the remainder of the Elysium attendance leave the ice rink to seek positions of safety. This is only one of many similar incidents which occur regularly af the East 107th Street ice emporium when the fore- most member of Vilmar and Lamb, Incorporated, pays it one of his frequent visits. When not being a menace to other Elysium customers, Vil- mar can usually be found in the depths of an involved article expounding on the intricate mechanism of a wingless airplane or the opera- tion of a pneumatically cushioned parachute. In his "more energetic" moments last fall Fred could often be seen tearing out on the gridiron with a waterpail or nervously chewing his finger nails as the football team fought desperately on its one yard line. However, as a manager he really ex- celled in his technique of 'holding down a star position on the bench. In addition to his achieve- ments just mentioned, Fred also continued his talents to straining his vocal cords in the Glee Club and to dramatizing Shakespeare or O'Neil in the Players. has pursued this fascinating hobby until now, after T H JE ll 9 3 5 Richard Gordon Wendt Edward Moore Society 141: Headmaster's List C415 Class Tennis 141, Class Basketball. Gordon, leaving Sandusky High School a year ago, came to U. S. with an aptitude for study and enthusiasm for boats of all kind. In his studies he has achieved honors regularly, never missing the ice cream and cake of the monthly honor parties. Speaking on "Why America Needs a Merchant Marinef' in his senior oration, Gordon showed one and all that he knew his sub- ject thoroughly. Gordon has a large collection of all kinds of boats as well as a collection of biographies of the captains of all the ocean liners on the Atlantic. At home Gordon is Commodore Wendt of Sandusky Bay with a sturdy catboat as his ship, but in the summer his rank is advanced, for then he sails a schooner. We wonder, naturally, if the nautical Wendt, like all sailors, has a girl in every port! Frank Fretter White Sherman Prize Essay, First, Migration Essay Winner: Glee Club C31 C413 Edward Moore Society, Varsity Football Squad 1315 Varsity Wrestling Squad 1415 Varsity Tennis Team C41. in the abstract phases of organic chemistry, and for the complicated formulas of chemical analysis he has devised. In public speaking, as well as in laboratory experimentation, Frank has aroused the jealous envy of most of the senior class, for in spite of diilicult competition he won first prize ir1 the Sherman Speaking Contest, and in addition Frank White is a prodigious reader of all types of good literature, but his especial interest lies in scientific research among the radio designs of five years ago or among the ultra-modern plans illustrated in the present-day pamphlets. He fulfilling the qualifications for a radio license, he devotes most of his leisure time to actual short- wave communication with the distant countries of Europe and Asia. How he can understand the machine-gun staccato of his foreign communicants is a profound mystery to everyone, yet nobody doubts the veracity of his many amusing conver- sations. But Frank is not at all partial to radio, indeed he is notorious for the interest he manifests to that honor he received the unoflicial praise of the student body for his dramatic and confident delivery. Next September the corridors of fair Harvard will tremble as our genial Falstaif trudges along clothed in all the majesty of his affable dignity and adorned with the badges of his radio conquests. At least one room in the Cambridge dormitory will be an outward maze of radio aerials and an inward mound of dials and test tubes. '36 37' B ll A N .llolhnm Davol Williams Varsity Football C455 Varsity Swimming C355 Fresh- man Swimming C155 League Baseball Champions C355 Var- sity Club C35 C455 Cadmean Initiating Committee, Chairman C455 Junior Prom C555 Cadmean Society C35 C455 Cadmean Dance Committee C455 Senior Prom Committee C455 Head- master's List C35 C455 Players Staff C255 Edward Moore Society C455 Senior Room Officer, Vice-President C455 Mabian Board C455 Maroon and Black Delegate C35. Once with a swish of a silk robe a tall, handsome fellow with black hair swept into the room to capture quickly every feminine heart. Jealous rivals ground their teeth and looked on helplessly. Today, with roaring exhaust, squealing tires, and a cloud of dust, another Casanova dashes up to a stop in front of a building, filled with revelers, enters, and becomes the center of attraction. Is there now any one of you who does not im- mediately recognize "Casanova" Williams? But perhaps he is better known to you in the more realistic role of the bridge ex- pert of our class. After watching his playing, no one could doubt itg yet why does he go down to defeat at every encounter with a prominent Cleveland business man? The Lower School knows "Cassie" for his work as general assistant to "Doc" Rolinsong yet in good weather, we find him playing baseball with his charges instead of working in the shop. Next year John heads his Ford towards Cornell to continue his bridge playing. James Waller Zaurlboclk Varsity Football Squad C455 Varsity Track Squad C455 Edward Moore Society C455 Headn1aster's List C45. "Jim,' left a promising career at Heights to join us this year and since then he has carved out a place in U. S. ujimi' in spite of physics CN.D.5 succeeded in performing a coup d'etat and thus became the last but not least to join our class. In the realm of athletic achievement "Jim" has held down a halfback position on the Varsity Football Squad and is performing capably on the Varsity Track Squad this spring-vault- Stay on the road, John! ing to the ethereal heights Cabove the bar5 in the pole vault. ".Iim's" winter athletics were brought to a sudden climax when he broke his knee cap. "Jim's persistency and fine qualities have opened the gates of Edward Moore to him, where he is an active member. Jim's chief interests are sailboats and the opposite sex-a good combina- tion when together. Next year, after hurdling the C. E. E. B. Cwhich we are sure he will5 he will take up his abode at Princeton. N ume Chuck Bennell Ted Brown Chuck Caplan jack Cavender George Chapman Bill Cockley Bob Cummer john Davenport Bud Davis Paul Domino Dick Dyer Laurie Fabens George Feiss George Gascoigne john Grant Rus Haden Bud Huggett Dud Humphrey John Kiel Jordan Lamb Bob Lamb john Laubscher Fran Leonard Barny Luce Mac McCleary Fred McConnell Hank Matthes George Mitchell Ernst Mueller Bill North Tom Parker jack Parkhurst joe Ramsey Dick Robertson Ernie Rose King Rosendale Bob Rutledge Bud Sadler Pascal Sawyer Hank Schwan Jack Scott Walter Selden Chester Seltzer Granny Sharp Louis Tacl Dick Teachout Allen Vaugh.n Fred Vilmar Gordy Wendt Frank White john Williams -lim Zarbock SENJIUR MYSTJERIES Is an ol' meanie serious a light crasher a thoroughbred a loud mouth banjo-eyed a photographer pretty an inamorato a model boy "lost in a Fogg" one of the Marx brothers an arguer a teacher's pet a tinkerer a student a sparrow a big blow a stooge a T. R. long and skinny alert slow on his feet an old man a preacher really a student a sissy a Bullfighter strong and silent a politician loud a gigolo a farmer obnoxious the skating scholar sweet a coal miner a miser a rascal a stew-dent "Honest John" a blabber mouth dapper a champ swimmer boisterous masculine ? ? ? P ? a moanie crooner a land lubber hypersensitive a ladies' man a good scout Likes "Stoopchaps" to beat up Dyer Virginia "Punch and Judy" "Ben' ul" 1. P. to wrestle McConnell to back-slap to fuss around Mr. Ward to run everything Math Mr. Foster Mr. Munson H. B. S. Mr. Mac solitude chubby babes Dodo to play bridge to correct themes Lakewood figures Detroit Vaughn to seem cultured Lehigh to speed his flawless fliver Black Forest Beer Dr. Peters food to act sophisticated to do chores to neck seniors the Mason-Dixon Line to scream bare facts J. F. old women C19-225 Marge to collect bottles to serve 'em slow to bluff Sophia Violet Esquire styles for men to play "grown up" to be off key the Merchant Marine radios CC, MLC, BD, MJH, MJS to work Hur Never bothered Mueller studied French gone out on a school night broken training won a fight broken anything been profane gotten anywhere landed on his stomach heard of the Players collected any dues looked sane said anything been late laughed discreetly missed a question missed a day of school even thought of bragging smoked in the Dorm won anything anywhere talked in study been in the Trianon missed his money's worth shaved been devilish been kissed driven over 20 MPH held an office won a bet a marcel twiddled his ears made anyone caught on to a joke read Emily Post held hands raced cars with anyone "gone to town" been gypped forgotten anything been in Friday night study got "the theory of it" buttoned his lip had a demcrit scratched a fender become confused been indiscreet achieved greatness been fastidious at lunch mentioned Sandusky argued with "Mercury Mar" driven fast gotten a break l38 CLASSES lElLlE'VlENTlHI GRADIE Scott A. Rogers Albert L. Waldron john T. White Fben H. Coekley james Samuel Abbott, Ill Thomas W'illiam Adams William Sweetser Bailey lfdward liarle Barker, jr. Duncan Lee Bassett lilmer Tearc Browne Karl Frederick Bruch, jr. Chalmer john Carotherw, jr. Chester Christie, jr. john Terry Clark liben Hoyt Cockley William Brainard Condit Daniel Richard Conway William Alexander Baxter Dallell David Wesley Davenport Charles Edward Davidson Valentine deVentadcs deOlloqui William Stewart Duncan joseph Fewsmith, jr. joseph Graham liogg, jr. Herbert William Foster. jr Richard julius Goulder Shailer Ames Handyside Daniel Lester Harris james Donald Henry, jr. Howard Clark Herring Morley Hitchcock Peter Hitchcock Prr'xi4lv11f Vin'-Prr'xiz1fl1f Sc'cr4'lary Trf'a.w1rm' jonathan lidwards Ingersoll james Irwin Ned Levering jacoby William Scott Ketchum john Leland Knutsen Harry john Leifer, jr. Robert Grosvenor Mcffreary, jr. john George Marshall William Gray Meldrum Morris Drake Miller Henry Coflinberry Morley William Howard Oburn Frederick Eugene Peltier Richard Benedict Robinson Scott Arthur Rogers, jr. lfrnst Frederick Runini William Henry Schneider, jr Wilbur jay Shenk, jr. james Marsden Smith Ralph Stickle William Reed Taylor Michael King Tewksbury Albert Ladd Waldron, jr. Paul Reamer Whitbeck john Travers White john Howard W'illi:ims Robert Hendrix Wright Frank Morris Wnliger, jr. '40 41' john Y. Brown III john H. Wallelorf Benjamin If. Hopkins Arnold C. Saunders Ill Frederick james Ball Charles W'illiam Billingsley Charlex Taplin Bourne john Young Brown, lll Bierce Conant Clark W'illiam Terry Clark Richard Hamilton Comfort George lfrnest Henry Comte Robert Conway David Austin Crawford john Dickenson, IV Richard Allen Feiwx, II Philip Gardiner Fulstow David George HarriQ Albert Holden Higlnee Robert Francis Hoffwtetter, jr. Carl joseph Holden Benjamin Franklin Hopkins, jr, john Carper Keplinger, jr. liverett Heath Krueger Robert Church Lee, jr. 'lljlEN'lFlHl GRAIIDIE Prexiilrrll l'ir'1'-I'V'r'Xi1fr'lll St'l'l'l'fdI',j' TH'4IX1Il'l'l' john MeAlliQrer lewis Robert Franklin Melfall john Bancroft Meliilleriek luster iliheodore Miller Osborne Mill: john Clement Myers, jr. Hal Harker Newell lfdwin Hall Pieree, jr. XX'illiam Penn Rohinetle, ll Arnold C. Saunders III Nlason Nicholxon Skilf john Riehard Slow ilihomae XY'renne Smith lirederiek jenwen Stedman ilihomax lily Taplin lfdward l,owry W'aggoner jack Hoag Whildorf Alexander lfdward Whilker, jr. Roger Davies Willialwiw XY'illiani liirkett Nvilliamx Theodore Lee Zinner NIINTH GRADE Thomas B. Ross jack B. DeVaughn Robert A. Wealver XVillard Abbott Quentin Alexander David Langham Benncll William Gerard Bernet, jr. Ralph Goodrich Browne, jr. joseph Samuel Burton, jr. james George Chapman Walter Miller Charman David lidward Dangler, ll jack Bevis DeVaughn john Rodgers Dingle Marshall Dyer Robert jesse Fay Phillips liewsmith lfranklin Bourne Floyd Fletcher Gleason liugene Wfhittemore Gray Lucius Philip Harris Wfilliain Andrew Harshaw, II W'illiam liugene Hemmings john Brooks Hopkins Willialti james llunkin, Il Dave Richard jones, jr. Robert Alvin Keller Goodwin Buthngton Leifer Presizlwll Vive-Prrsidwll Srrrrffary-Tr4'ux11rer Daniel Cobaugh Marshall Burt Charles Menk Charles Dunklee Newcomer Roger Peter Nowak Robert Claranee Oehs Donald Fdward Pierce john Andrews Putnam Williani Arnold Richardson Thomas Butler Ross Charles Frederick Seelbaeh, jr. Peter Gordon Sloan Armstrong Alexander Stambaugh, jr. Robert Alfred Sturges Henry Burt Tuttle Howard McDonald Tuttle Gordon Calvin Vaughn john McCulloch Vilas Albert Vinocur Robert Augustus Weaver, jr. Paul Nelson Wliitellair Howard Shay Willianms, jr. William Charles W'itt Ernst Morris Wuliger jack Henry Zimmer l42 43' IEIICG IHl'll' GRADIE SIICW IIQINWI' IHI KG IRAN Dllfx Burrows linrsww, -lr, Hatllwcw Andruws lhxlcr Iciiruy Amherst lhmldy, hlr. l.h.xrlcs lfugcnc lk-muy, -Ir, Rnndnlplm lfidc, -lr. wYilli.ll11 Hunt lfiscnvnnm, -lr. Rnbcrl Almcpll Fllingcr Ucmgc Armstrong lQ.u'm-xsmm lfliot Rucd Uudilx lQcm'ga: -Iuwplm Uullfricd H.1rry xxvillidlll llmfnrd, hlr. Osw.1ld ,l4l1mn.lx ,luncv lack llxgxlc Kridur l Ju llwmlnmxx' Hlcluwk l5x1l'x1L'xs, Ir. II1m11.lx Q rump iullllu 'Jrd l'muliun1 l 1'.nx1m'd Ulm Hcnxw lndv, Sun-t.1x'x I lllL'Sl ll lingrx' I-mlm I'mylx.m.m Il-nd Rulwr! Slrlfklcl', I llll'L'lM'L' IXIIIQQIII lmwxu llnml Slung lluvmlcr, Ir., Yi N1.1lu-11111 Iilnkf klulmmmm, Il. :Hmm Xiclhlnlul X1.1lslv.1ll luwix Applcgalc MCC rcarv, l'r'v.-xiduuu 'lm x ummm I'- , , , . L' C.. , XX1ll1.1m Arlnstrnmg Hnricy. vlCL"l,l'CNlAiL'l1l U Sterling Ncwcll, jr., Scurvmrx l""'94' XX' u"'-KM" IH Prcdcrick K3ltiCl'llHlll'g Iulm Putnam l'l1urnlnn Hlrms Round Glen Owun Slllllll, Qlr. lhnicl l,.1wrcncc Tulllu Raylmmd Alulm NYc.1n. hlr, .Mum N1cN.liry wlllilk' lin ld ,Xllcn Ruuml l'ludl'u' lJ.1x 141 Nlnnlx Ilmwuln Rnlwrl Syaiv, Qlr. Iulm ll'cdL'l'iL'k XYiH1.lln Mlm C xrux luw 113.5 'lhllg-x, Ir. nllflllll iv. lrrmmnc, Ill x In Il ull 5l1.1ru1'. l'u-udl-111 x : r- wi , l'l'L'tlCl4lL'li llunry Quinn SIIXTIHI GRAIDIE lFlIlF'lllH GRADIE XX lllls l,.m'l'cnuc linux llunl Vlclmn' lflsllul' lllCll.II'kl lngurwll Umm R.1Ipl1 lfyrc Pclcrscn Alfrcnl Ncwmn Rmlwny, slr. lnlmn luwis Slllsslcr, llr. linxwll -Inllnxnn Sl.lIIll7.lUl.QlI llk'l'I11.lIl l,.1nsln' Vaal, :'. ls . Iulln 1 lossy Yirnlcn, Alr. liolwurl llulwin XY'.ll'l'v.'n XY'illi.nn King XVl1ilv, llr. wr Ir lrncxx XY'llli.nn Scllwvglll, -lx. XVilli.nn lhvigl lirnwn .Xlgx.1mlu, ll ll.ll Begg Rugcr Nlnrxlull lfmtcr lllll llil.1n0l Xxllllllllglllll . Slwriclam l,.lllNCF ll.lI'l'lS Rayner -lulmnson XVilli.nn l,. Kuplingur XVilli.nn Vrcllcricll Mm lhxill Alcxnndl-r Sluw lnlm lhrncl Slnxpc l.ll11L'N -lnlm Strrmll Nlurlcy Vllulllw lI'llk Rulxrl Glenn XY',1lmn, ,I1, I 44 45' IFOIUIRIIIIHI CGIRAIIDII5 'XIIHCFI .'XnlI1unv Auguxtus .lay II.1II Ilurmn XVII' ' -IUIIII Iiuurnc l7cn1pwy. ll I'.luI ,Innes i'I1.u'Ics AmIcrsm1 .Ioyuc XY'.u'rcn iuritfin King, IJun.1InI Iirucc Kid .lI'I'.lIlk'I' Rulwrt licwuy NIL'c,.ll'I'.lI1l'l' VIIIIUIILIN 'I'uwcII Nlmllgnllwrx AI.1n Irving S.1mIs QIANCPII l3.1Ic SI1.1tIcr, -lr. RlcImuI .AITIIRIUII SI1upc S 'IIIIHIIIIRIIJ GIRAIIDIIE V Austin Yictur KKJIIINXII, II .IJIIILN RusscII Ilrivcr u mm Dunno C IHIIWIWL' ,Iamcs SmilI1 I'imIIcy' I'nIw.u'nI I .lumIm1 HIUIIIINVI lI1.1rIcs CIrugm'y King, -lr. 'IU' I'.lllu1'xon NIUUFQ XYIIIIJI11 hlnxun xIUI'Q1.II1 A RicI1.1r1I Preston N.1xI1 -Inrm-s XY' Puxu .'XIIcn Spril1.uL'1' II1nm.1s X.1uI I1',mIx Slulrns XX Ixilc . NI.zIcnIm Sk.1II I'ruIcrick IXIIXIIII SICIH CI1.1rIu ISI-.ullq XYIIIIL' SIEQUN IID GIRAIIDII' Im I'r.1ncIs QIINIIII 'I'Imm.1s II,mn,1 Ilcnrv RcvlmILIx II.llrI1. -lr. lhxid I3wigI1l ,lnyuc K I1.1rIcx Iio1I1.u'l Icdcrcr IIcm'y I'r.1nk I,ucM. Ir. SI.mIcy' iicm'gcI1.lII SPYIIIKCI' I LIw.lrII Young xx'.ll'l'CIl XI.1rIi II.lIcy ZI-ulum-yer, mln. IFIIIRSIII GIRAIIDIIL XYnIIi.1m K I1isImIm II'.'IllIi I mlI ,ImrpI1 R.1Ipl1 'I'L-ululmry King. -Ir. Icrry CQMIWII King XX'.mdx Kung, -Ir. I. lmrdun NILIXM , ,Il'. I7.1xinI Xx'INMIW.lI'LI THE SCHUOJL DIARY 1934-35 September 20-The noble institution started to function today. Oh well, we knew it was coming. October 20-Everybody at the first successful Dorm Dance tonight. Profits fS.00lj balances dorm budget. October 26-Mr. Gray, the center of Mothers at the Parents, Reception Day. November 5-13-Masters come out ahead in primary skirmish of monthly tests. November 30 fFridayj-Annual Turkey-Hash Week starts during vacation. December 21-Cadmean Frolic starts vacation off with a big bang! Plenty of good sleep and carousing ahead. - January 5, 1935-The children are all assembled, very, very tired. Mueller wins all the 21 games in the Senior Room, everyone too tired to cut the deck. january I1-G. P. Sawyer outdistances all for General Information Contest. Becomes school hero as he leers at public from front page of News. January 29-February 1-Faculty wins decisive victory at battle of Mid-years. February 9-Juniors sling a mean brawl! Prospective seniors do themselves mighty proud. February ll--Bushnell English Prize Examination. Mitchell's paper sent to Sanskrit experts for deciphering. February 21-Fire Prevention Week in the Dormitory. No matches in Room ll. February 22-George Washington has a birthday. University School has a holiday. March 1-Glee Club Concert big success! Mr. Derby uses Pfeil on piano. March 15-Gin Exhibitiong too many alcohol rub downs hinder athletes' performance. March 22 fFridayj-Spring Vacation. Florida, here we come! in southern bars. April 2-Final drive to C. E. E. B.'s begins. April 12-Tom's appetite explained as Mr. P. robs guides' food table at Parents' Re- ception. April 13-Werry old News Board surrenders News to Carothers and Company. April 20 Q8:30j-Here begins the height of perfection, every girl's ambition, the Senior Prom. April 26-Mr. Foster's dapper clothing explained, he addressed 450 women at luncheon. May 15-"Hope I get out of the Final." Exam for French students today. May 19-Rounders' convention at Ashland. Those Myers boys! May 27-Next year's Board of Prefects elected. Be sure to hold all your meetings during classes, and take off only one-half day a month, boys! June 14-Commencement, exams, and school over. Practically no seniors in tears at leaving dear old U. S. ATHILIETHCS 'll' ll-ll 1E Il 9 3 5 ll ll-lIlE A'llilHIlLlE'lFlIC CUUNCCML 11935 Tlit Athletic Council consists of all the coaches, captains, and managers of the eight major teams and the Cheer Leader. Besides de- termining what boys should receive letters, the council discusses athletic problems and policies. In short, it is the duty of this board to uphold the high standard of athletics of University School. Members of the Athletic Council are: Mr. Munson Mr. Rolinson Mr. MacCarraher Edward Brown George Mitchell Kenneth Sadler Albert Davis Henry Matthes George Gascoigne William North John Cavender Irving Huggett FACULTY Mr. Grant STuDENTs Mr. Springer Mr. Maclsaughlin Mr. McLellan Fred Vilmer William Schneider John Davenport King Rosendale John Grant Jack Keil Robert Cummer Pascal Sawyer Charles Chaplan l48 49' VARSITY lFOOTlBAlLlL 'TEAM 193341 The 1934 Varsity Football Team, handicapped by a scarcity of lettermen and material, completed its gridiron season with a mediocre record of four victories and three defeats. Nevertheless, the players should be given ample credit for their courage- ous spirit and stability. To Coach Munson and his assistants, Lukas, and Whitehair, who. through indefatigable efforts, successfully produced a fighting team from a pack of greenhorns, we offer much praise and admiration. The team Hnished second in the tri-state league, winning from Nichols School and yielding to Shadyside Academy. After emerging from a four week strenuous, well-concentrated training session, the team initiated its season with a victory over a plucky Berea outht-U. S. 14, Berea, 0. The following Saturday U. S., opposed by a much heavier james Iiord Rhodes High aggregation. closed down on its opponents and won its second triumph of the year. In this game the line displayed incomparable resistances and proved the sole fac- tor of the U. S. victory. The score was U. S. 6 and Rhodes 0. Unable to catch an elusive, shifty backfield man, who made two successive long runs, which netted him and his teammates six points, U. S. suffered an ignominious defeat from Willotlghby. The score was 6-0 in Willoughby's favor. On Homecoming Day, U. S. displayed marked improvement, offensively and de- fensively, while coming from behind and submerging its tri-state rival, Nichols School of Buffalo, to the tune of 14-6. Against a powerful, experienced team from Holy Name, U. S. met much opposi- tion and was handed a disastrous defeat with a 27-0 score. The game with Shadyside Academy proved one of the best-contested games of the year. Both teams were Hghting for the coveted Tri-State Championship and both teams were in top form. In the second period Shadyside scored six points on a pass play and converted the extra point. In the final period Adams, who was suffering from a wrenched collar bone, was stopped behind the U. S. goal line for two more points. Al- though U. was the loser, it must be given credit for its fight, spirit, and sturdy op- position. The final score was U. S. O and Shadyside 9. U. S. won its last game of the season by trouneing Cranbrook with a 21-7 score. Lettermen were: Adams, Bonnell, C.: Captain Edward Brown: Conway, D.g deOlloqui Dyer, D.: Gascoigne: Barkerg Humphrey, Matthesg Northg Robertson, Schwang Seltzer' Shenkq Tacl: Willialms, and Manager Vilmar. 1 'VARSITY SOCCER TEAM 119341 This year the soccer team was one of the most successful that U. S. has ever had. Out of seven games it won four, lost two, and tied one. In the opening game U. S. held a powerful Carrick team from Pittsburgh, which has never been beaten, to a tie game, 1-1. Gaining confidence from this game, it then started its fight to regain the Ingersoll trophy from W. R. A. The game was extremely close, and was won in the final moment by a perfect kick of Johnny Davenport. The next game was with Nichols and was played in cold rain. The team was in top shape, and played much better than the score showed, 4-2. Now came the first defeat of the season at the hands of the Oberlin freshmen. Defeat was also met when the team journeyed to Shadyside and lost a real heartbreaker, again by the score of 2-1. llowever, not to be discouraged, U. S. took a rough game with Cranbrook, battling all the way through to a victory of 3 to 2. The feature of this game was a pile-up on Goalie Mitchell. Finishing up successfully the team beat W. R. A. in a second game in which U. S. trailed until the last five minutes. The close score of 3 to 2 insured the possession of the Ingersoll trophy for at least a year. Throughout the season the fine goal defense of Captain Mitchell stood out. -Iohn Davenport started off very well, but was injured for the rest of the season in the Nichols game. John Williginas and David Davenport provided the scoring punch. Although his hrst year, Ramsey excelled at the center half. I,ettermen were: Captain Mitchell, Rose, Teachoutg Harris, D., Sadler, Ramsey: Leonard: Rogersg Wfilliams, H.g Davidsong Davenport, D.g Davenport, Al.: Cockley, W4 Huggettg Ketchumg Billingsley, and Manager Schneider. '50 I 51' M A B ll A N VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM 11935 Witli three returning lettermen, Kenneth Sadler, Joseph Ramsey, and Charles Ben- nell, Coach J. D. MacCarraher had little trouble developing a successful basketball team. Captain Sadler lead his teammates to eight victories and four defeats. The Varsity dropped their opening contest to Mentor High School 17-11. How- ever, on the following week the team whipped Brush 28-19. The starting lineup clicked smoothly and continued throughout the game. In the next game U. S. displayed a stubborn defense, which held Fitch at bay and resulted in a 24-10 triumph. But to the surprise of everyone this impressive victory served as a prelude to the most disastrous defeat of the year. Holy Name brought a powerful quintet to U. S. which lead the Varsity all the way and won easily 42-19. Throughout the first half of the season victory usually followed a defeat. Thus it was that a last quarter rally enabled the Maroon and Black cagers to crush Fairview 32-24. At Hudson, U. S. stung from a 38-23 drubbing at the hands of the Western Reserve sharpshooters. The team went on to win two close games from Mayfield and john Hay by the respective scores of 31-30 and 26-24. At Cranbrook the Maroon and Black cagers were at their peak and thrashed the Detroiters 43-1 S. Ed Barker led the assault with twenty points. U. S. opened its Tri-state competition against Nichols and won 31-19. The team sparkled on both the defense and the offense. Joe Ramsey tallied thirteen points. With three regulars out of the lineup owing to sickness and injuries, the Varsity was unable to give Shaw a battle. The Lake Erie League stars registered a 33-14 triumph. The team closed its season by nosing out Shadyside 22-19. This victory not only gave U. S. the Tri-state championship, but also permanent possession of the Seifert Trophy. This year's lettermen were: Captain Kenneth Sadler, joseph Ramsey, Williani North, Charles Bennell, Henry Schwan. Jack Cavender, Louis Tacl, Fdward Barker, Morris Miller, and Manager John Davenport. Ed Barker has been elected captain for the coming year. T II IE I 9 3 5 VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM I935 The 1935 Swimming Team enjoyed a successful season with a record of four wins and two defeats, both by a close score. The team was again capably coached by Mr. Munson and captained by Albert Davis, diver. U. S. got off to a fine start by overpowering the Oberlin College Freshmen 43-32 on January 19. However, in the following meet U. S. bowed before a powerful Heights aggregation, the score being 43-32. In the next meet with Shaw the score was 38-37 with U. S. being on the wrong end of it, and naturally turned out that February seventh was the most disappointing day of the year. In the next meet U. S. rallied to overcome East Tech 38-36, and the following week sank Carrick High School of Pitts- burgh at their pool 39-36. The team brought its season to an effective close by sub- merging Western Reserve Academy 54-19. The outstanding performer of the year was Richard Robertson, who lowered the school record to 55.8 seconds in the century free style, and to 2224.4 seconds in the 220 yard free style. His name will be engraved on the Osborne Moore Trophy as the best swimmer of the year. Other highpoint men were: Captain Davis in the diving, Walker and Waldron in the dashes, and Newell in the backstroke. With a nucleus of returning lettermen and arrivals from the Freshmen ranks a good season is expected next year. Albert Waldron has been elected captain for next year. Lettermen were: Chapman: Captain Davisg lngersollg Fabensg Newell, H.g Robert- son: Rosendalc, Managerg Waldrong Walker, and Manager Rosendale. '52 53' M B ll A N VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM 11935 Handicapped by a green squad, which contained only two returning lettermen, the varsity wrestling team suffered one of the mose disastrous seasons in the history of wrestling at U. S. One bright shot, however, marked the year,s results in this sport as Captain Henry Matthes, scintillating 155 pounder, captured both the City Champion- ships in the 155 pound class and the N. A. A. U. 175 pound laurel wreath following a long chain of uninterrupted victories throughout the 1935 schedule. In the first three meets the Maroon and Black was fairly swamped under an avalanche of powerful opponents as Chardon, Euclid Shore, and Euclid Central triumphed over Coach Springer's proteges by the respective scores of 32-6, 42-10, and 59-2. The fourth clash of the season, which was with Mayfield High School, marked an upturn in the performances of the grapplers as they were barely edged out by 18-14. Even though they dropped their next engagement to a strong john Hay aggregation, the team continued to show improvement and greater spirit. lfncountering their Detroit rivals from Cranbrook School, the wrestling team led by Captain Matthes annexed its first victory of the year in conquering the Detroiters by the comparatively close score of 17HfQ-l4M. In the final meet of the schedule U. S., after being forced to forfeit two bouts, dropped a hard clash with Garfield Heights, the totals being 26-12. Those who received their letters for the 1935 season were: Captain Henry Matthes, Ernst Mueller, Captain-Elect Bayard Herrick, jordan Lamb and Irving Hug- gett, Manager. T H IE Il 9 3 5 l GYM TEAM 11934411935 With Captain David Davenport, James Abbott, and Michael Tewksbury as the mainstays from last year's gym team and with George Gascoigne from the team of two years ago, Coach McClellan developed a skillful, cooperative team around his nucleus of experienced competitors. The team practiced earnestly and strenuously and by the time the date of the Forty-fifth Gym Exhibition arrived, a squad of capable gymnasts performed splen- didly on the horizontal bar, parallel bars, and rings, in addition to excellent tumbling on the mats, and window jumping, an innovation introduced by Peter Hitchcock. Since this year's team was composed largely of juniors, we expect an exceptional squad next year. Captain David Davenport was awarded a medal as the sch0ol's best gymnast with James Abbot second, and George Gascoigne third. The members of the 1934-55 Gym Team were as follows: Gascoigne, Davenport, Abbottg Tewksbury: Hitchcock, P.g Teachout and Paul Domino, Manager. '54 55' M A B 11 A N VARSITY BASlEBA1L1L TEAM 1193-41 The baseball team of 1934 came very close to being the best that Coach McCarraher has ever had at U. S. It won ten games and lost three and took the tri- state championship. The team started with four straight victories, the first two being easy wins over Maple Heights and Independence. The scores were 10-9 and 16-1. The third game, with Wooster High School, the most interesting of the season, went ten innings before Dave Chaney doubled the winning run across the plate. The team pushed across seven runs in the Hrst inning at Hudson to beat W. R. A. 9-0. Two homers and two triples led the first inning assault. The string was broken by Garfield, who won a poorly played game at U. S. by the score of 6-4. Following this game the team was filled with a winning spirit. A new winning streak started with a victory over Cranbrook. The scoring ended at 19-2 after Matthes and Humphrey had driven in six runs apiece. Bedford was then downed 5-1 behind the fine pitching of Tommy Adams. The Maroon and Black made it three straight by raking a 12-7 victory from West High. It was a rather raggedly played game. Still showing a tendency to hit the ball, and looking forward to playing at Pittsburgh, U. S. trounced a strong Heights team 11-1. Four days later the team slugged out a 20-4 victory over Shadyside in Pittsburgh, although the team's confidence seemed shaken in the early innings because Adams hadn't made the trip. Perhaps over-conhdent after their tri-state victory, the team went to Ashland on Decoration Day and were beaten in a close game 7-6. However the squad found its former fire when it went to Nichols and won the tri-state championship by virtue of Adams' pitching and Gascoigne,s two homers. The score was 11-3, four runs coming in the fifth, resulting from one of Gascoigne's homers. The U. S. team lost a close 7-5 battle to a very experienced Warren team to close the successful season. Dud Humphrey won the Saunders Baseball Cup awarded to the most valuable player on the team. He pitched and played first base. Lettermen were: Klie, Adams, Humphrey, Henry, Gascoigne. Captain Reese, Com- fort, Barker, Chaney, Furth, Matthes, Jones. and Manager Myers. T H IE 11 9 3 5 VARSTTY TRACK TEAM 119341 Under the capable direction of Coach Allen Grant and Captain Roger Newberry the 1934 track team had a successful season. Although losing four out of their eight meets, the men of the cinders won the Heights Championship and the Tri-State Championship. Starting the season in a snow storm against Bedford and Holy Name, the boys literally snowed them under by the score of 75 to 46 to 21. just to show the Hckle- ness of the weather, the next Saturday came around nice and warm and made it easy for the team to spike the hopes of the boys from Heights and Shaker to the tune of 69 to 49 to 41. Riding on top of the world, the boys from old U. S. had the props knocked out from under them on the following week end by Glenville. U. S., however, beat East High in this meet. Then came our friends from Cathedral Latin to take us down another peg by a 75 to 46 score. The following week the Maroon and Black were keyed to a Hghting pitch to meet the big green team from W. R. A., but here again they came out second best. Although it looked for a while as if U. S. would win, when the meet came down to the last event the outcome depended on it and the visitors won. Being a bit down in the dumps after three successive defeats, U. S. was easy for the Shaw team to beat by a rather decisive score. On the week end of May 26 the team journeyed to Detroit to face Cranbrook. The trip seemed to put new life into it because it snapped its losing streak with a 66 to 55 score. Then the Maroon and Black traveled to Buffalo to win, for the seventh straight time, the Tri-State Championship. In this meet U. S. won more points than the other two teams put together. They practically swept the Held events winning in all eleven first places. Lettermen were: Cavenderg Sadler, Dyer, D., Newberry, Capt., Wyckoff, Leonard, Davisg Davenport, J., Weaverg Coulton, Glendenning, P.g Glendenning, W., Hauser- mang Browne, E., Kittleg Matthes, and Herbruck, Manager. '56 57' M A B T A N VARSTTY TIENNTS TEAM T934 In spite of an unusual shortage of experienced material the 1934 Varsity Tennis Team captained by Johnny Morin, had a fair season. Captain Morin was the only returning veteran. The netters dropped their opening meet to Cleveland Heights High by the close score of 6-5. George Mitchell and Bill Meldrum won impressive victories by trouncing their opponents 6-4, 6-2 and 6-2, 6-0, respectively. ln the next meet the Varsity encountered a powerful Cathedral Latin team which gave the Maroon and Black a S-I drubbing. Following this defeat the U. S. players found their stride and subdued Cranbrook 4-2. Bill North, Bill Meldrum, George Mitchell and Ray Essick triumphed in theii singles matches, accounting for their team's four points. U. S. made a brilliant showing against Shaker Heights High by capturing six of the seven battles. Essiek and Meldrum dominated the show by thrashing the Peterslidge brothers in a spectacular doubles match 6-Z, 6-1, The Varsity opened their tri-state competition by smashing Nichols S-0. U. S. won four of their five matches in straight sets. However, on the following week the Maroon and Black netters lost the championship to Shadyside, who gave U. S. its sound- est beating. The team yielded-S-0. Lettermen were: Captain Morin, Northg Essick, KJ Lamb, KI., Rose, Mitchell: Seldeng Foggg Meldrum, and Manager Marrien. THE LAST WTLL AND TIESTANUENT OIF THE SIENTUR CLASS We, the members of the class of 1935, being of sound mind and strong body, do hereby will, bequeath, devise, donate, hand over, endow, give, etc., the following items, to wit fet alj: "Jug-Ears" fthe class of '34 called him that!j Parker's sails to the class of '36 in toto-they'll have to get their own boat. Strong and silent Ernst Mueller's liking for Black Forest to equally silent John T. Clark. What is left of the Players Club to William Alexander Baxter Dalzell, II. The hamburger that "Wimpy" Sharpe never got to Charlie Davidson. George Mitchell's studiousness and Senior Prom profits tif you can get themj to Morry Miller. Frank Fretter White's plump cheeks to go along with the prominent proboscides of Clark Herring and Ralph Stickle. Bob Lamb's incurable inertia to "go-get-iem" Scotty Rogers. Dick Teachout's crooning skill to Hank Morley. Dick Dyer's self-importance to Danny Harris. "Harpoi' Faben's red hair and stuttering to Mike Tewksbury to go with the hair on his chest. Jack Parkhurst's bluffing ability to be divided SS ways-there'll be enough for all. The puns of Bennell and Chapman, Incorporated, to Shailer Handyside and Bill Oburn. The News fGod bless itlj to Carothers, Waldron, and associates. Laubscher's sandwich and a glass of b- Cnc advertisements allowedlj to Val- entine de Ventodes de Olloqui. "Honecker" Lamb's luck at twenty-one to "Father John" White. Bud Sadler's cute little pipe to Paul Whitbeck. The Senior Room couches to jack Myers and Dick Robinson, respectively. "Sparrow" Huggett's "cheeping" ability to B. B. Herrick. "Hug-us" fallj Cavender's gorgeous curves to Bill Schneider. "Doon Cummer's camera to whoever really wants the darn thing. George "Gasey" Gascoigne's athletic ability to Morley Hitchcock. "Monk" Matthes' wrestling skill to Tom Smith-he can have the whistle too. Bill North's rat's nest fhair to youll to Dan Conway. A visit to Doctor Peters for "Mouse,' Henry. That shining light, "Sunny" Selden and his wit, to Josie Fogg fmaybe he'll come out of it nowlj. Jim Feiss' asinine remarks and arguments to Bill Condit. Mac McCleary's ministerial skill to Bob McCreary. Bob Rutledge's coal mine to jack Ingersoll. And in general, we leave to our good friend, Mr. Foster, one box of sleeping powders to be used during the fifth period. It's almost as effective as soliloquies on the Constitution, and much less painful! When it earns its first million the Senior Class promises Miss Jane Parker a yacht for a wedding present in recognition for typewriting of The Mabian's copy. "Casanova" Williams, since he is discarding his present line, leaves it to "Marty" Smith. Good luck and better golf scores to Peter Hitchcock, and another swift kick to Marshall Dyer-make it two! Executor: Anybody. Testators-Class of 1935. Witnesses-Fritz and Oofty-Boofty. Nr- ' f X '58 Urgalnizauticoms I 'IIXIHUE NIABIIAN This annual was written and published by the Senior Class under the supervision of Mr. C. M. Wfaggoner. Tom Parker, the editor, worked hard in composing the book. Much credit is due to Pascal Sawyer's soliciting of advertisements, without which the publication of the book would be impossible. The purposes of the Mabian are three-fold. First, it serves as a verbal and pic- torial review of the activities of the past year. Secondly, it is a pleasant and valuable reminder of University School for the future. And finally, it gives to certain boys an opportunity to gain experience either in editing the book or in managing the business end of the book. Thomas R. Parker Ifrfifm'-ill-Cfwirf l,ilr'rury lffffilnrx -lohn B. Parkhurst lfrnst W. Mueller Charles D. Dyer, lll Richard M. Teachout Al. King Rosendale Russell L. Haden lake Ifzfiforx Charles H. Bennell jordan H. Lamb Charles T. Caplan George B. Chapman lfrederick McConnell, Jr. A.Y.Yi.YftlI1f Frlilm' Richard T. Robertson Ar! Iidilm' G. Pascal Sawyer BIISil1l'XS NlllIllllQl'I' 1.04111 Ifilifors George R. Mitchell Lawrie A. lfabens Sports Efliforx George B. Gascoigne, -Ir. Dudley S. Humphrey Ill Wfilliam H. North Snrivly lfrfiforx -lohn D. Wfilliams john N. Davenport l'fmlogn1jwlu'rs Robert N. Cummer .Iohn C. Grant l6O F E lm . 'll'IHIlE Nlljl W S lt may be said of the News Board this year that it has maintained the high stand- ards that were set by the previous boards. Again this year, the News won an all- Ameriean rating in the National Scholastic Pres Contest, and a first class rating in the Columbia Scholastic Press Competition. The directing editors demonstrated their progressiveness by departing from the common wlace and chan 'in' the headline scheme to the more wractical, left-flush st 'le 5 3 l 3 employed by the Cleveland News. Also, Mrs. Mel,ellan and Mr. Grav. through their whole-hearted, patient, and willing serviie as faeulty advisers, deserve the everlasting gratitude of the News Board. lfredericlx McConnell, '35 C. Dickey Dyer. Ill, '35 - John Parkhurst, '35 - XVilliam North, '35 Thomas Parker, '35 Df1'1'4'lil1g 1'f4film'x A.xxu1'ifllr' lfrfilmix Richard Teachout, '35 Irving Huggett, '35 Kenneth Sadler Pascal Sawyer john Marshall - Robert Cummer -Iordan Lamb, '35 XVilliam Condit, '36 George Mitchell, '35 Charles Davidson, '36 Mr. lfugene H. Gray Rr'jrrn'f1'rs ,lack XValdron Richard Goulder l311.vir1ra.v Sluff l"1lt'lllf1 Afl1'iu'r1w M r Ifrfilu 1'-ill-Cfrirl' I"l'U7If Page lfrfilm' 1f1lff0Vi:'l Ifrliffll' Sfmrfx lfrfilur Sjmrlx Ififilm cihal mer Ca rot hers, ' 3 6 King Rosendale Robert Lamb - - Carloonisf Plmlrrg rafzlrrr - BllXillf'XK A1l1't'l'ffXiIl'Q Cirwllaliorz Mamlgrr Mazmgrr Manager l'lltllltl'Ql'l' s. XV. ll. Mcl,ellan O 61' ""l C9 L A - 'I N YI? Qs Tig Mail' M1729 'IHHIIE lElIDXWAllRlID NIOORJE SOClIlE'ellTY The lidward Moore Society, established in 1917 and named in honor of Edward XV. Moore of the graduating class of that year, has enjoyed outstanding success under the capable leadership of Wfilliam North. The ideals of this society are leadership and high character. Every Tuesday evening a meeting is held in the library with Dr. Peters or various outside speakers. Current problems and school ditliculties are discussed with the members composed of seniors and ten iuniors taken in at the end of the year to form a nucleus for next year's society. The most important action of the society was fulnlling the duty of adviser to the younger boys, the new students, and the boys with low averages. This plan worked very well this year to create better fellowship in the student body. lVTl:Ml3l-'RS OI-' THIQ EDXYARD MOOIKI'1 SOCIETY NX'illiam North - ------- - l'rrxiJw1f hoige Gascoigne, tlr. Vifl'-Pl'l'XilI'l'lIf George Mitchell - - - - Sr'c'rc'fury Charles Bennell lid ward Brown Ghalmer Carothers -lohn Cavender Eben Cockley Robert Cummer David Davenport -Iohn Davenport Albert Davis Valentine dcOlloqui Paul Domino Dickey Dyer, III joseph lfogg I lerbert Ifoster George Gascoigne, Jr. Russell Haden Shailer Handyside Daniel Harris Irving Huggett Dudley Humphrey, IH -Iordan Lamb Frederick McConnell, Jr. George Mitchell, Jr. Ernst Mueller Wfilliam North Thomas Parker -Iohn Parkhurst Joseph Ramsey Scott Rogers Ernest Rose King Rosendale Kenneth Sadler Pascal Sawyer Wfilliam Shenk Richard Teachout Albert Wfaldron Gordon Wentlt Frank Wliite -Iohn Wfilliams james Zarbock '62 63' THE CADMUEAN SOClllE'll'Y One of the foremost organizations of University School is the well-known Cadmean Society. Under the able tutelage of Mr. Charles Foster, Cadmean has just concluded another successful and prosperous year. The members, composed primarily of seniors and representative juniors and sophomores, have had the opportunitv of hearing well known Clevelanders express their viewpoints on current problems. Aside from these occasions, initiation, round-table, and informal discussions have provided adequate Cl1tCl'- tainment throughout the year. George Gascoigne, jr. John Davenport - John Cavender - C. Dickey Dyer, III Edward Brown - Thomas Adams Edward Barker Charles Bennell Charles Billingsley Chalmer Carothers Eben Cockley Wfilliam Cockley Daniel Conway Robert Cummer David Davenport John Davenport Albert Davis Lawrie Fabens George Feiss Joseph Fogg Herbert Foster Shailer Handyside james Henry Irving Huggett Dudley Humphrey Jordan Lamb Francis Leonard Frederick McConnell Henry Matthes Morris Miller Osborne Mills George Mitchell Hal Newell William North Thomas Parker Joseph Ramsey Scott Rogers - Pl'l'.Nilll'llf Vin'-l'1'z'.wi1lr'1ll - - Sc'c'n'fary - - TV'!'dXIIl'l'i CfJl'l't'.YlJfJlltljlItQ f,'l'l'l'l'fdl'-V Ernest Rose King Rosendale Kenneth Sadler Arnold Saunders Pascal Sawyer Chester Seltzer Wilbtlr Shenk Marsden Smith Louis Tacl Thomas Taplin Richard Teachout Michael Tewksbury Albert W3ldl'0h Alexander Walker .Iohn Wfilliams A 'LIHHIIE QCJRCCII-lIlhIS'llllRA Under the excellent direction of Mr. Frederick A. lfunkhouser, violinist in the Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, the orchestra has had a remarkable season. Their capable performance with the Glee Club at the annual concert and over the radio will be remembered as the best that has been given, Besides their sax-playing president, Francis Leonard, worthy of comment for their playing are Lawrie lfabens, Louis Tael, Shailer Handyside, three old stand-bys of the group, and a new addition. Valentine deOlloqui. Also. this year the orchestra has treated the school to a bit of playing at chapel in conjunction with the Hathaway-Brown orchestra. On April 25th the orchestra members were guests at the Cleveland Rotary Club, Hotel Statler. The orchestra played four numbers during the luncheon. Cumlzrrlm' Tru ni lwefx lfredericlt liunlihouser Shailer Handyside Bert Menk Fred Stedman Clarilzvfs Valentine deUlloqui Violillx lflmer Browne Lawrie Fabens Dan Marshall Alfa Clurizzrl Viola Robert Rutledge lfred Oldenburg 'lnrufzx Sumjvlwnlzrs Richard lfeiss lfraneis Leonard Alohn Keil Piirfm .Iohn Clark '64 65' TPI! Ili sfgign THE PLAYERS The Players, a group becoming more and more popular in school activities, have been coached this year by Mr. W'ard. Under his direction an extension to the small stage has been made, and a new curtain is in the process of construction. John B. Parkhurst Paul Domino Charles Caplan john Cavender George Chapman Eben Cockley Williana Condit Robert Cummer Williana Dalzell Dickey Dyer Lawrie Fabens George Feiss Osborne Mills joseph Fewsmith Richard Goulder Russell Haden Peter Hitchcock -Iohn Keil .lohn Knutsen Barnard Luce Frederick McCon nell Prexideni - - - Manager King Rosendale Kenneth Sadler Pascal Sawyer jack Scott Richard Teachout Michael Tewksbury Frederick Vilmar Jack Waldron Paul Whitbeck 0 THE CUM ILAUDE SOCIETY The primary purpose of a school is to foster good work in its pupils. As an induce- ment to good grades, University School founded a chapter of the Cum Laude Society which in high school corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa in college. Each year, at the be- ginning of the term, the upper tenth of the Senior Class according to scholastic ranking is inducted into this society. Each month the honor boys are entertained by the Cum Laude Society with ice- cream and cake and various speakers. Some of these speakers this year were: R. W. jelliffe, director of the Cleveland Playhouse Settlementq Noel Lewis, secretary of the Rowfant Clubg G. A. Motterg Gordon Thayer, curator of the White collection of books: and Dr. Philip S. Bird, Pastor of the Church of the Covenant. The members of the Cum Laude Society are: Frederick McConnell ---- - Prvxidenf Russell Haden - - - - Viet'-Presidwzf Ernst Mueller - - ---- Sf'l'Vf'fl1YJ' Dickey Dyer George Mitchell l '66 67' THE GILIEIE CLUB Although the Glee Club lacked time for preparation, Mr. Derby developed a well- trained club this year and the result was that on March 1 the Forty-Fourth Annual Concert was very successful. Mrs. William K. Gunn, soloist, was a delightful senior innovation in the program. The combined concert with Hathaway-Brown School was featured by several inspirational and spiritual numbers. This occurred on March l. On the following Saturday, the Glee Club sang over WTAM in a University School program in which Mr. Derby sang a solo. Joseph Ramsey ---- Charles Bennell - - Firsf Tl'll!lVK Goulder Brown, E. Herring Davis, A. Ingersoll Lamb, J. Mitchell Scott North Teachout Ramsey Rogers Svmmf Tvnors Rose Caplan Rosendale Carothcrs Waldron Davenport, D. White, F. F. Barifufzvs Tewksbury Cockley, E. Vilmar Cockley, W. Davenport, J. Basses Duncan Bennell, C. Hitchcock, P. Chapman Ketchum Dalzell Lamb, R. Domino McCreary, R. Dyer, D. Meldrum Gascoignc Parker McCleary Parkhurst Morley Schwan Sadler Sharpe Prvsidrn! Manager 5 THE SIENJIUJR PROM Under rose-colored lights which shed a becoming glow on the dancers as they swayed rhythmically to the music of Hal Zeiger's eleven piece orchestra, the Senior Prom of 1935 got off to a colorful start Saturday evening, April fourth. The perfect night with its full moon, the inspiring music, and the devastating girls, all combined to make a glorious evening. Attractive bricks of ice-cream with assorted cakes were served at eleven o'clock. Chaperons for the affair were: Dr. and Mrs. Harry A. Peters, Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Gunn, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Waldron. Guests of the Senior Class were: Mr. and Mrs. George Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Davenport and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis. The guests of the senior and junior students were: Boys Dickey Dyer ......... SENIORS Girls Sally Fogg Russell Haden ....... ....... . Patricia Wallace John Grant ....,..... , ......,.. Cornelia Harrison Francis Leonard ....-.......Mary Jane Nunn George Feiss ,............. ...... M ar garet Hoover John Davenport ..... ,.... .Mary Jane Heaslet Charles Caplan ........ Virginia Templeman Frederick McConnell ......... , Barbara Ginn John Keil ........... --.-..--.-.....--.--.Doris Wolfe Robert Lamb ................, .Eleanor Webster King Rosendale ........., Lucia Chamberlain Boys Girls Fred Vilmar ,................. Katherine Sanborn Thomas Parker .,.,..., Henry Matthes .......,.. Martha Jean Stricker Alice Jane Andrews Alan Vaughn ......,................... Janet Myers Gordon Wendt .... Ernest Rose ,..,......... Richard Teachout John Williams. ...,...,, Henry Schwan ..... George Gascoigne .... Nadine Harrington ..-.....Barbara Downer .-..-...-,He1en Newcomer Molly Lou Connelly ...-----...Margery Richter Mary Louise Mitchell John Parkhurst .............,........ Molly Wick Frank White ...................... Mary Jo Wood William North. .....,... Emily Jane Mitchell Joseph Ramsey ............ Caroline Cavender JUNIORS Boys Girls Boys Girls Thomas Adams ....... ....Jean Widdows Joseph Fogg ...................... Marjorie Griese James Abbott ....... ........ P atricia Randles Shailer Handyside ................ Jean DeGroft Edward Barker .................. Nancy Narten H. Clark Herring ......... ....... . Jean Sharer Elmer Browne ........ - .......... Judith Jones William Ketchum .................... Jane Bailey William Condit ........ ....... . Ruth Castle John Knutsen. ................... Gertrude Burg '68 69' JTUNIIUR PROM A tropical setting amid palm trees, glimmering rays of red lights playing on gay couples, and the soothing rhythm of the Case Rhythm Club Band all helped in making the Junior's first social event a success. Refreshments of ice cream and cake were served at eleven o'clock. Scott Rogers was chairman of the dance, and Eben Cockley, Herbert Foster, Jack Waldron, and David Davenport assisted him. The chaperons included Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Gunn, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. McLellan, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Walton, and Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Rogers. Ernest Rose .............. Charles Bennell ....,.., SENIORS ..........Mary Heedy .........Betty Holter Dick Teachout .................. Frances White John Grant ......,..... ............. B arbara Ginn Dickey Dyer ......,........, Mary Jane Heaslet Fred McConnell ......... Lucia Chamberlain Dudley Humphrey..Mary Louise Mitchell Henry Schwan .....,..... .---.Margery Richter John Williams ..........,............. Jane Gleason Francis Leonard .......... Nadine Harrington Tom Adams. ..,,,,,, . James Abbott. ...... Frank White ..... Bill North ,....... ..,, . ,,.... Emily Jane Mitchell Martha Jean Stricker John Keil .............,.,......,,...... Doris Wolfe George Chapman Charles Caplan .,,......, Bill Cockley .......... George Mitchell . Tom Parker ............. King Rosendale ,...,,.,, JUNIORS .......Jean Widdows ........Mildred Stone John Marshall ................... Barbara Tracy Joe Fogg ..................,......... Marjorie Griese John White. ..,...,...,.... Alice Jane Andrews Shailer Hanclyside. .............., Jean De Groft Bill Condit .......... ....... P atricia Wallace Ernest Ruflini ...... ............ J ane Elliott Scott Rogers ........ .......,., . Lucille Ross Jack Waldron ..r.,,,....,.,,,....,,.., Jane Forbes David Davenport ,...,,... Helen Newcomer Herbert Foster .... Edward Barker .........., Valentine de Ollo Caroline Cavender .-.-.....Nancy Narten qui ....... Marion Jackson Morris Miller .,.,,,,,,,r..,,l,r,,,,,,,. Ruth Young J06 Fewsmith ........ ........ R uth Prendergast Elmer Browne ,.t. Chester Christie ......, John Knutsen .... Bob Herrick ,....,. Bill Oburn ...,..... Henry Morley .....,.,... Dick Robinson ......,,, Jack Ingersoll ..,.,,,. ................Mary Jo Wood Virginia Templeman ..............Jean Placak ............Margaret Hoover Molly Lou Connelly .....Jean Shafer .,.....Judith Jones ...............Mary Nord ........ Gertrude Burry ..............Nancy Mills ....Frances Matthews .....Margaret Robison ........Janet Brandes . ........ Janet Feather Marsden Smith .... ........... . Barbara Downer Eben Cockley ,.... Bill Duncan ......,,.. Clark Herring .......... Bill Ketchum ............ Dick Comfort .......... ....-......Cornelia Harrison ........Martha Higgins .......Barbara Dixon .....--.,Jane Bailey ....... Ruth Castle John H. Williams ............. Allayne Ernst THE SENIIORS AND ADDRESSES Name Address Charles Herbert Bennell. ,,,,,e.. ,e....e... 2 883 Sedgewick Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Edward Dana Brown ...,.,...,..,e ....,..,..v.,.........,......,,,. 1 625 Hazel Dr., Cleveland, Ohio Charles Thomas Caplan e,r,,,,i,,,,.,,,.,,i,e,..e.r,,,,,,.,..,, 2482 Charney Rd., South Euclid, Ohio John Hugus Cavender, Jr .,,..,.,,..,,V.,. 2635 North Park Blvd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio George Byron Chapman, Jr .i.,,..,,..,,...,,.,...,,...,.r..,.,....,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.,,,..,,,,,,, Aurora, Ohio William Barney Cockley, Jr .ie,,, ,eee,,e . 2220 Woodmere Dr., Cleveland Heights, Olno Robert North Cummer .......,.e .,ii,77 2 229 Woodmere Dr., Cleveland Heights, Ohio John Nicholas Davenport tt......., ...l.,.. 2 651 Fairmount Blvd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Albert ReeS Davis ...lftfffffvfffwfft ....t,,..,t......,,.. 1 587 Sheridan Rd., South Euclid, phio Paul Albert Domino. .............. .,l,.,,,,,,, 3 006 Kingsley Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Cl'13rleS Dickey Dyer, Ill .......i... ...... 2 581 Berkshire Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Andrew Lawrie Fabens, Jr ..,.l.,, ..,...,.....ri,r..,, 1 29 West Henrietta St., Wwster, Ohio George James Feiss, Jr ............... ...... 3 107 North Park Blvd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio George Bradley Gascoigne, Jr. .l,, L ,,,..,t,.,t. 2604 Chesterton Rd,, Shaker Heights, Ohio John Campbell Grant, Jr ....... ............ 22400 McCauley Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Russell Landram Haden, Jr. ................ 2673 North Park Blvd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Irving Wayne Hugger: ...... . ......l........... 2584 Wellington Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Dudley Sherman Humphrey, III .,,,,,,.,,..,.,.,.,,....,,..,,. Euclid Beach Park, Cleveland, Ohio John Wesley Keil. ,..,.............,..................r,..,.,... 20000 Marchmont Rd., Cleveland, Ohio Jordan Lamb ............................................ 2555 Coventry Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Robert Robe Lamb ...,. ....,,. , 2253 St. James Parkway, Cleveland Heights, Ohio John Kenneth Laubscher ....... .,......,,..,,i.,,,,... 1 574 Chesterland Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Francis Scherf Leonard ..,........,...............,.. 2874 Drummond Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Barnard Coffin Luce ,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, 352 Plandome Rd., Plandome, Long Island, New York William Alexander McCleary ....,,,,,.......,,.,,......,,.,....... 298 Main St., Oneonta, New York Frederick Stevens McConnell, Jr ...... ..,....., 2 961 Manchester Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Henry Brown Matthes. ...........,.,,,.,,,, .,,,,,,, 3 089 Warrington Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio George Redmond Mitchell, Jr ,,.... .... 2 950 Weybridge Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Ernst Weideman Mueller ,,,,,,,..,s ,,,, , 2.17445 Shelbourne Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio William Harrison North .,.,,,. ,,,... 2 221 Woodmere Dr., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Thomas Robbins Parker ...t,,,. .,,.,,., 2 821 Scarborough Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio John Bright Parkhurst ,-,,,., ,,,,,,,., 2 477 Guilford Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Joseph Ramsey ,,,,,A,,,,-,vYYgY,,,,Y,Y ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,i,,, F ranklin Ave., Chagrin Falls, Richard Talbot Robertson ,....,,., ..........,....... 1 46 Park St., N., St. Petersburg, Florida Ernest William Rose, Jr ......... ................... 2 906 Kingsley Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Julian King Rosendale, ,,,,,,..,..... .,,.. ,.,, 2 3 04 St. James Parkway, Cleveland Heights, Ohio Robert Wesley Rutledge, Jr ...... .................... . ........... . Box 269, New Philadelphia, Ohio Kenneth Br-ugh Sadler i,,,,i,,,,,,, ,,ii,,,,. 3 165 Fairmount Blvd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Gegrge Pascal Sawyer ,,,,,,,,,i ,,,,,17455 Shelbournc Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Henry George Schwan ,,,,-,Y, ,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,.,,, 1 11 East 225tl'l St., ELlCllCl, John Milton Scott ,,,,,,---,,,,,, t.s.stts..,....,,,, 2 53 East 151st St., Cleveland, Ohio Walter Louis Selden g,gg,,-,-,-,,,, ,,,,.,,, 2 700 Leighton Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Chester Ellsworth Seltzer ,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,....stsst ,... 1 7 427 Lake Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Granville Vier Sharpe, Jr ,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,.,.,..,ssssst....... 1416 Ansel Rd., Cleveland, Ohio Lewis Latimer Tacl -,,,,,-,,,g,,., ,V ,-,-sssss,,,, 10203 Runnyrnead Ave., Garfield Heights, Ohio Richard Meigs Teachgutl ,,,,,,,-,.-,.s,,, 2889 North Park Blvd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Allen Vaughn fiirrrrrriregggggg , ,vgeggggg -,,,,,,,,.,--,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 5 4 Merriman Rd., Akron, Ohio Frederiek Moss Vilmar ,,g,,,,,,,, ,2301 N, St. James Parkway, Cleveland Heights, Ohio Gordon Wendt ,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,, ,ggg,,,.,-,,,,,,,, , ,,ssssss,,,,,, 1 323 Central Ave., Sandusky, Ohio Frank Frerrer White wrrrrr ,,,-,,,,,,,,, , 2522 Norfolk Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio John Devol Williams- Vgggg Asssss 2 soo Scarborough Rd., Cleveland Heights. Ohio James Zarboek -,,,,,,,,,-,- ,,,,-,,, 3 115 Berkshire Rd., Cleveland Helghts, Ol110 7Il Advertisers mleofguffb i5vrhit v - f . 'fIQKl42S?+:3?Mfvf2 -g 5 xsfga 9'QfN"4, 9 JBWLU r UWQ It G2 4:21.06 W O UQ Q X ,O , 0, 'oO'Q. F 0 0041? go C 'Q' 'S Q' E T Q Q Lv uvslqs N 1 1, 'C' S' 'Wes' 'G B E E J Q1 ,Q n Q , MONDSU x SEP 42 hx' sv X 9 FD IL M NX - XNWXQ' 'MN 'QQ ywid Y ccyixx sq' lx Q X VY ' J7 if SSG S Ei mm 311 'Q Judson 09645 Q5 Q +2- We 9 4 Y Q49 I7-0 F Mulfex B1 5 ye EW QW GF SENIOR CLASS VUTJES Favorite Orchestras Fred Waring-23 Glenn Gray-17' Ray Noble-14 Eddie Duchin-8 Paul Whiteman-8 Hal Kemp-8 Radio Program Fred Allen--20 Jack Benny-18 Fred Waring's Hour-17 Coca-Cola-7 Garber's Supper Club-6 Composite Girl Is a Brunette-2 1 Blonde--14 With Slightly curly hair-41 Has Blue eyes-2 3 Brown eyes-17 Is 5'5" or 5'6"-20 5'3" or 5'4"-11 5'7" Ol' 5'8"-11 Weighs 110 or 120 lbs.-34 100 or 110 lbs.--8 Has Good looks-32 Good conversation-30 Good figure--15 Good dancing-8 Favorite Radio Girl Singer Harriet Hillard-18 Ramona-17 Annette Hanshaw-12 Grace Moore--ll Jane Froman-9 Favorite Radio Men Singers Lanny Ross-22 Bing Crosby-21 Lawrence Tibbett-16 ,Frank Parker-10 George Mitchell-0 Automobiles Ford-3 2 Oldsmobile-10 Cadillac-9 Buick--8 La Salle-7 Packard-6 Chevrolet-6 Favorite Movie Aetors Robert Montgomery-18 George Arliss-15 Clark Gable-11 Fred Astaire-8 Wallace Berry--8 Favorite Movie Actresses Claudette Colbert-16 Ginger Rogers+-10 Jean Harlow-9 Myrna Loy-8 Katherine Hepburn-7 l72 73' Mr. Stappleton: The lesson today will be on liars. How many of you have read the twenty-Hfth chapter? Nearly all raised their hands. Mr. Stappleton: Thatis fine. You're the very group to whom I wish to speak. There is no twenty-fifth chap- ter. She was only an opticianis daughter but just give her a couple of glasses and she'll make a spectacle of herself. Parker: What line did you take to Europe last summer? Iamb: The same one that I used around here. Caplan: I know a man who studied two years to become a hypnotist and put people to sleep. J. Lamb: That's nothing, I know a man who studied eight years. Caplan: Is he a hypnotist? J. Lamb: No, a biology teacher. It was a dark night. A man was riding a bicycle with no lamp. He came to a cross road, and did not know which way to turn. Through the gloom he saw a sign on a post. He felt in his pocket for a match. He found but one. Climbing to the top of the pole, he lit the match carefully, and in the ensuing glimmer read, "Wet Paint"! 3 i- 1 1 -vel I Private Branch Phone: ENdicott 0810 Qlhrisiine 7 Inrii-:f-is 7820 Hough Avenue Cleveland, Ohio Electrician fringing bellj: I wish these darned fools who want their doorbells fixed would stay at home. "Who," asked the spoon of the fork, "was that ladle I saw you with last night?" "That was no ladle, that was my knife." Dyer: I hit a guy on the nose yesterday and you should have seen him run. McConnell: That so? Dyer: Yeh, but he didn't catch me. First Lothario: What's the matter, Bill, you don't look as well dressed as you used to? Second Sissy: That's funny, they're the same clothes. N i L all Auafrfia FlNE CLOTHES bbw uffdr I M cf4ttention 5VIen.' The Longrock Shop . . . specializes in dis- tinctive opporel for you. These New Haven toi- lored suits and coats ore ovoiloble only ot Toylor's in Cleveland. Store for Men Second Floor TAY I. 0 IQ 'I Everytime Farmer Joe kisses his girl he sees spots before his eyes. Does she get him that dizzy? No, she has freckles all over her face. l I u Leonard: I'm losing my hair from worrying. What are you worrying about? Leonard: Losing my hair. l I l Oofty Goofty: Isn't it funny that when we are all tired OUT that we're alll IN? l I l No man likes to be beaten to the punch, especially if it's Hlled with gin. l I I Munson: Did you take a swim this morning? Duke: No, is there one missing? QI-law! I-law! Hawlj l 1 1 fx Mr. Sumner: The window should be opened. QLouderJ Caplan, will you open it? Caplan: QWaking upj I'Il open for a nickle. l I l Cop fto Davenport in parked carj Say, buddy, you can't loaf here. Davenport: Who's loaf'in'? l I l North: I hear Adams got called down for cheating on an exam last spring. Barker: Yes, he got caught with a flower in his buttonhole during a biology exam. That famous detective Mr. Staple- ton, fButch to youj arrived at the scene of the crime. "Heavens," he said, "This is more serious than I thought. This window has been broken on both sides." l I l Scotchman Sadler decided to leave class because he had to pay attention. UNIVERSITY SCCHCOUIL is one of the outstanding civic and educational institutions it has been the pleasure of this organization to serve. IVIISKELL and UTTON, INC. Organfm-ioff-Mmmgemenf-Publifify 721 BULKLEY BUILDING Harold J. Miskell Rodney C. Sutton Stanley S. Friedman Edward C. Brennan '74 75' PREP HALL THE ACCEPTEDENWLE CENTER FOR UNWERSHW'SCHOOL MEN 524-75 OTHERS Sl6.95 TO 534.75 Prepsters throughout Cleveland and the suburbs have shown a decided preference for Baker's clothing .... They like the warm, collegiate atmosphere of Prep Hall and the efficient attention they receive from men who know young men's styles thoroughly and correctly .... Their mothers, too, sense the smart, masculine influence and like it. Most of all though they like the fine, long wearing fabrics that sell at a price that means real economy. THE'B'R'BAKER'CO ' 9 S Dining on the Heights is Dining at I G m O D A M o N ' S 2466 Fairmount Blvd l67l2 Kinsman Blvd. Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Ramsey: I wonder what Cannibals do with their victim's heads? Bennell: Oh, probably make noodle soup of them. I I I Sadler: I'd like to propose-. The gal: This is so sudden. Bud:-that we go to the movies. The femme: Oh, I love the movies. Bud:-later on in the week. Gigilo Williams: You know I have the fastest car going? Some innocent thing: Yes, and the slowest coming back. I I I Matthes: You won't hear any boos when I wrestle for the Championship. Mr. Springer: No. you never hear any boos in an empty house. I I I It's bad form when a girl wears a bathrobe over her bathing suit. If it weren't she wouldn't have to wear one. A Scotchman in planning his new home left the roof off one room. A friend asked the reason for this. l'Oh, that's the shower" replied the Scotch- ffliln. Tewksbury: Robertson should have been named Cliff instead of Duke. Chapman: How so, Tewks? Tewksbury: Because he's such a bluff. I I I All dumb Sally knows about Uni- versity School sports is that she would like to meet one. I I I Bennell: Have you ever been fooled in love? Chapman: Fooled? I've been swin- dled! I I I Wimpy: If kings can do no wrong, what fun can they get out of life? I I I Chap: What do you call a fellow that's lucky at love? Cap: A bachelor. I I I "Why do you cross your legs?" "I got the habit from Luther Bur- bank." ZIECI-IMANN F L O R I S T S GBEENIIQIUSE O Ellyn Cbuilh Bernina CORSAGES CUT FLOWERS 3467 FAIRMOUNT BLVD. PLANTS 0 4-P Warrensville Center and South Woodland- Rds. COMPLETE WARDROBE SERVICE Wkhlnglon 7440 . i I i - - i - l76 'A' ir 'A' ir ir 'A' 'k 'A' .13 ' fax! old cquabz ian ce be fbryoz' 'lr 'lr 'A' 'A' 'Ir REMEMBER THAT OUR SERVICES CHANGE WITH YOUR NEEDS As faithfully os we've served you in your U. S. doys, so surely con ,., . - jfgf gff"faqr,1w A .4 'tl zffk'-fi 1' 74' M" f' 'F 7 4' "SSM M' flhfissifi 2215552 ,fl X elf A 'aismrisiif T' W W vs, - ul we meet your needs in the greof changes to come. Z S'- T I 'SCD CD Tags? 0 -h gggffff 3 ,utr ll' cp C 0 Cn ll' I 3 Q 1 -r .QM 3 to 0 4, S- 1 ..-ish-3 I CD I CQ F05 :T5"5"O .':- 330 222- 2,2 'V 325 31250 .. -P n ' 6253 -' 'f-0332 I Z To: -Qw- I' 23 cn""0 D""'v'0 -as r- New I 3 '- 1:-N :Tw MQQQ Q-. Q0 -N gn :gi ,-,-,332 ' 2215 0,2 song CD -o-3-1 I 0,0 o-g Io: - -.o C-n D Q4 gS qx "' CTCD 0: EOE :,: S- "0 Z0 0 - Q 0:23 Q3 :O --fb: ' Q or -COU- I om D'5'.,. D 0-0 2.-J' O "4'U H00 OWELL 8 HUBBARD 64,0 vs Euclid at Thirteenth Street DIAMOIK ESTABLISHED ian Fabens: Sorry, old man, that I lost your gloves. Wendt: That's all right, I lost your Stetson. Iiabensz Ifinel The gloves I lost were in the topcoat I borrowed from you. I I I Scott: How do you like my new blackjack? Monk: lt's a knockout. The Korner 85 Wood Co. STATIONERY Books ART I5I 2 Euclid Avenue Oofty Goofty: I have a friend who eats nothing but Chinese food. Anybody in Room 8: Really? What's his name? Oofty: I.ung Foo Wong. I I I A little girl was describing her first experience in an elevator. "We got in a little room," she said, "and the upstairs came down." "XVater! Water!" he cried weakly, "Will no one bring me a drink of water?" All around him for miles and miles stretched the white burning sand of the great desert. Once more he called out, and once more there was silence. But suddenly an inspiration struck his thirst-tortured brain. He wrung his hands and held them above his mouth! I I I "Lo, is ish a polish station? .. v ,, aes . "Ish there a drunk there named Cavender?" "No, there's no one here by that name." "Thanks, thish room ish locked and I thought I wash in jail." I I I Virginia: How does your little cheering section make so much noise? Caplan: We give them all a cheer- ing drink. Virginia: What? Caplan: Root Beer. B. K. ELLIOTT CO. Importers and Manufacturers I Drawing Materials Surveying Instruments 733 Prospect Ave. I78 Complimenif Qf GEORGE M. IEDMUNDSON Photographer in Portruiturc 1964 EAST 97th STREET CLEVELAND OHIO I WW Phoiographer . .10 fire .. I 955 JIABIAN THE ENOS COAL MINING COMPANY Miners and Distributors of High Grade Bituminous Coal Keep Your Home in Coon' Repair alt Pays " You can Pay us in Monthly Payments if you Desire THE TEACHOUT Co. Williams: Shall we have a friendly game of cards? M.L.C.: No, let's play bridge. Caroline: "It isn't will power that a girl needs nowadays, but won't power." White: The reason women live longer than men is because paint is a great preservative. Williams: That's an attractive vil- lage we'rc coming to wasnyt it? fWe can't say whoj Oftisher, fhicj I'am looking for a parking spashe. The cop: But you've got no car. fOur Blotto Friendj Oh. yesh, I hash. Ish in the parking spashe I'm looking for! When. asked what he thought about a poet who got up to write in the middle of the night, Bennell re- plied, "I'd say he was going from bed to verse! I'm afraid I'll have to raise your rent. I wish you would. I'm sure I can't raise it. l I l Mr. Waldron: Have you seen any rats around here? Robinson: Gnaw! l I l "joe has a glass eyef' "Did he tell you so?" "No, it just came out in the con- versationf' u I I Uncle George: Why did Noah take two of each kind of animal into the ark? Leonard: Maybe he didn't believe the story about the stork. Send for Wayside's Hardy Plant Catalog l By for the finest Hardy Plant Catalog of its kind published today. lt offers an unusually large collection of open field-grown plants of a quality and size that have made Wayside Gardens the most outstanding Hardy Plant Nursery in America. No Garden Club Member should be without it. I THE WAYSIDE GARDENS CO. America's Finest Plants and Bulbs MENTOR, OHIO '80 8ll All the Newest Nlen's Fashions are in UNIVERSITY AISLE A SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR PREPS, COLLEGE MEN AND GRADUATES VALGUARDS KUPPENHEIMERS AND FRUHAUFS 0 Smooth-fitting and smooth-Iook- ing suits that will give you an air of suaveness. Prices range moderately from 24.75 to 50.00 First Floor Prospect Level FOR SUMMER STYLE AND COMFORT I3 A R C L AY Crepe Sole SPORT SHOES 0 Here's the right shoe for summer. Thick crepe soled elkskin shoes in all white or brown. They're ex- tremely smart looking and very Comfortable. 5.00 Higbee Shoe Dept. Prospect Level HIGBEE STORE FOR MEN Conway fat spring dancej Isn't this a good place to come when you have a cold? Barker: I'1I say. The girls here are so dumb they can't tell it from passion. l I l Luce: What is the date, please? Mr. Gunn: Never mind the date. The examination is more important. Luce: Well, sir, I wanted to have something right on my paper. She wore her stockings inside out All through the summer heat She said it cooled her off to turn The hose upon her feet. l I l Gascoigne: You want to keep your eyes open around here today. Feiss: Why? Gascoigne: Because people will think you're a darn fool if you go around with them shut. The William Feather Co. PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS IIIIllIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIllIlIIllIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIll!IIIIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllli 812 Huron Road Cleveland , Ohio MILLER DIQUG STORES Incorporated Prescrip tionis Ls SEVEN STUIIES ll7th and Clifton Kinsman and Avalon Roads Hotel Statler Hotel Fenway 12435 Cedar Road Shaker Square E. l05th Street and Carnegie "Yes, Dickey, Sally said that last night she dreamt she was dancing with you-" "You thrill me to pieces. -and then she woke up to find her brother pounding her feet with a fiat iron." Davis: "A street car just passedf' Brown: "How do you know?" Davis: "I see it's tracks." I I l Mr. Gray: Bob, your mouth is open again. Lamb: Yes, I know I opened it my- self. l I l Mr. Waldron: What do you know of Latin Syntax? Humphrey: Did they have to pay for their fun, too? l I l "Five," said he. "I'll take you up on that," said she. Then they stepped into the elevator. Mr. Foster: Seven days without food makes one weak. Class: Silence. Bunce Brothers 13131 Shaker Square - - Aer- - When making up your Summer Budget why not make our Store your Headquarters? '82 83' CLASSIFIED ADDS Do you want to be a punster in five easy lessons? See Geo. Chapman. Are you inter- ested in skunk skins? Ramsey sells them at lowest prices. FREE TICKETS-Dud. Humphrey III. WANTED-Old bottles, ffull or emptyj. -I. Scott. WANTED-One diploma. J. Cavender. WANTED-Blind dates. E. Mueller. NEEDED-Safety razor. B. Luce. WANTED-A good hair dye fblack pre- ferredj. A. L. Fabens. FOR SALE CHEAP--One blue Chevy. The Davenports. I will make a man of you in thirty days or money back. H Matthes. EXPERT PHOTOGRAPHY-R. Cummer. NVANTED--A Thesaurus. G. Gascoigne. FOR SALE-Two broken-down couches with new rug thrown in. Seniors. NEEDED-I-Iair grower. M. Tewksbury. NEEDED-A manager. A Grant. BRIDGE LESSONS-J. Lamb. FOR RENT-One orchestra. F. Leonard. WILL TRADE-One name. Valentine de Ventades de Olloqui. McConnell: Iim going to Europe but I'm a bit nervous. Do big ships sink often? E. J. Mitchell: Only once. l I l Mr. Gray: I-Iow would you punctu- ate, Caroline ran down the street? Williams: I'd make a dash after Car- oline. MARSIIALIPS Friendly Rexall Drug Stores Are Justly Famous For Their Chocolate Flavors I IVIELLO-BITTERSWEET CHOCOLATE IVIALTED IVIILKS I GIANT MELLO BITTERSWICIYI' CHOCOLATE SODAS I JUMBO MELLO BITTERSWEET FROZEN FUDGE SUNDAES not So rich . . . so smooth . . . mere words could not do them justice. You must try one. Davenport: How did you find the weather while you were away? North: Just went outside and there it was. We named the baby Weather Strip because he kept father out of the draft during the war. ' Th? ' I C' I FINE Eleanor T.. lFllii1n1m1 Sellaooll FLOWERS HANDLED IN AN ARTISTIC MANNER I Reasonably Priced WADE PARK MANOR Chas. E. Russell CEDAR 3300 Incorporated SHAKER SQUARE o SPECIAL RATES TO FORMER PUPILS 0 Open Sundays Phone, CEdqr 0096 I I I 1 'Q n I I 9 ll you :mf ai grruiluate ur an unili-rgrailuale yvu will uppreeiale thi- distinct service' ive-n at any of the-se i-onvi-nic-nlly locatml tori-s. Wlwllwr it lie a pri'si'rip!ion or 1 visit to a Standard Store Fountain. 50 CLASS RINGS and PINS KEYS - CHARMS LOVING CUPS TROPHIES and GIFTS Stanharh DRUG: STORES PLAQUE5 , Gleiielanh CHIPRII ,Specialties Gln. Clf'17f'IfIlId,S Largest II'1!lIIllfIICfIlfflIlL' ,lvzwlifrs Illlllllllllllllllll "You Gel Boll:--lliglzarl Qualify 2025 E. 14th St. 1753-83 E. 21st St. .NIMWEJI PH.Celr.m Hanna Building Factory m..,,, I l Something Dijferent! LAUB,S ' HON EE-LAX Stanharil Brug, Gln. CLEVELAND. UIIIO ' w H E A T "'ACKE" BREAD Mueller: How do so many boys get Tasty and Delicious killed m football games? Qlfeepir you let'-lllllfll' Axvflfllfdll-lf, Chapman: They kick off. - If you produce any metal articles, you I l l may be interested in a sanitary, colorful, rust-proof finish for them. Porcelain Enamel is such a finish. If North, She swears no munfs lips interested, write for information. have ever touched hers. I Willizlmsz 'I'hat's enough to make .myw0.mnSweaf. Enamel Corporation CLEVELAND, OHIO. l IFIRANCCIK and IFIRIICC, Ilimef. SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS 9334 KINSMAN ROAD TEL. MICHIGAN 1322 AIR CONDITIONING - WARM AIR HEATING '84 SS' I 1111. -' I - ' Bt!-5 T R m P H Il E S lloursz B fo 6 Saturday 0 SCRIBNER Xi LOEHR FOR ALL SPORTS JOHN B. GNAU Barber I'br The Family 12429 Cedar Road El MlLLll'. DRUG 'Toll-'ICON lb 'I l48 Euclid Avenue Established 15 Yeurs Zed Floor-C. A- C. Bldg. Fuirmoun12G8l oifweifmi Heig1.fS,o I n Botty says: "A motor car with one Blotto: Was I drunk last night? horn can toss a man farther than a Dotto: I'll say. You took off your bull with two hornsf, hat and went around taking a collec- I I I tion for the dead sea. First Cannibal frunning into Campj: I I I Is I late fo' dinna? "Take me home," sobbed the illiter- Second Cannibal: Yo is. Everybody's ate little school girl as they foreclosed eaten. the mortgage. Phone-MAin 8000 The A. S. Gilman Compung ...GENERAL PRINTING... 623-637 St. Clair Avenue, East CLEVELAND ME K BROS. LAU DRY Specializing in Family Laundry Servicea' MUlberry 34456 Easy to Remember CCLIEVIELAND LAUNDRY MAIN 8920 A. L0 Presti Sl Sons VEGETABLES your Printed MESSENGER Blrould Q.xr1'y your rncxmqc III .um orderly lmrnxomoux way .xml Imvc .xn indi - vidlmlily llmt will cruxlc A IAYOIRXLNIC IIIIPITNMOII. I The N Co. f'l'ouf1n'u1'.s of EFFECTIVE PRINTING sim' ISTU l'W'2"1"' HU' M' Cllcm' 4350 ms RL-.l.w.1x,m.. Cl.-vcl.m.I, ow. n I lb -W I THE v 5.52.2 THE M. A. HANNA CO. CLEVELAND, OHIO, U. S. A. X '56 87' CHRI rahnm Qlrvamvrg Pioneers in IOS? Crawford Road GArfieId 915-I Mitchell Wl3Llt,S better than Ll horse "Well, well, Mr. Cohen, I hear you that can sin ? buried our wife esterda ." g Y Y Rascal: A spelling bee. "Vell, vy not? I had to. She was I I I dendf' l I l Parker: I suppose you hatch all these chickens yourself. Oofty says that some people are so Ramsey: No, we keep hens for that dumb that even pouring liniment on purpose. their heads wouldn't make them smart. UW. -, . . .... ..,..,..?3L.-v.-1....s.. MN k 1 4., - . , . . . ... I . , . ' - i bn N. .'.- I if if ,im f 0? I E13 S ??5::5?fgg'e':,f?.i. ,Mx 5 .H I! Q sn, x.- ,: I If - ' I - N '59 , mi , . . an 1 . if 4 ks f W . , golf. I H' -- -- fi "'i f ""' if .Ti T 4 N M". i "" 'V i and .,...-.. 1 ,, - The Huseroi' Conzpcing---Cfgpgjgnd, fIlll.0 YVP are SPECIALISTS in 000 CUAL SERVICE EVEBYWII IEIIE The City Ice CQ' Fuel Co. Compliments The FISHER BODIES Co. CLEVELAND DIVISION General Motors Corporation lVlAin 1060 JUHN A' SPEAR PRINTING ROEBLINIYS SONS COMPANY Quality--Service--Since 1908 235 CAXTON BUILDING . CLICVELAND. OHIO Wire Rope and Wire Compliments 0 of 701 St. Clair Avenue, N. E. Cleveland. Ohio A Fricendl '-"'-"i-'---' THE BoYs . Answer to a M:liden's Prn er Mueller .Manufacturmg Cum Y White The Laziest Scltzgr and The Noisiest Humphrey Best Line Gascoigne Qfige Space Greatest Grind Mitchell Most Beautiful Teachout Toughest Matthcg Windiest Selden Worst Punster Chapman Biggest Bluffer Parkhurst El Farmer Ramsey Most Romantic Sharp Best Athlete MeCleary Alva K C, L, Bradlgy Best Parlor Athlete Davenport Biggest Cut-up Bennell Marivn Building 5 Hardest Worker Robertson l Best Student Laubscher n i Best Politician Scott u The Youghiogheny Kz Uhio Coal Company 'V' QQ Hanna Building T V- OUND managerial policies and long successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment adequate personnel and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will he secure from chance, is ourfirst promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 811 Wes! Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois In the foreground- Fr. Dearborn re-erected nn C-ram Park on Cl1icago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn fr,OlIier Art Studios. n -30 9Il Dyer: Why don't you use Crisco to stick your hair down and then you won't have to get hair cuts. Parker: How's that? Dyer: Because Crisco is shortening. l I l C ? J: I go skiing for my halitosis. Anybody: Why? C ? J: Because it takes my breath away. "Waiter, pleash bring me a dish of pruneshf' "Stewed, sir?'i "Shut your mouth and get the pruneshf' "Didn't I see you taking a tramp through the park last night? "Of course not. That was my father." COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND I-Ionecker: When I was in England it rained like this all the time. Caplan: I'll bet you were bored on your trip over and back. Honecker: Oh, my no, something was coming up all the time. Ernie: Don't you think Gresie dres- ses nattily? "Give me some mustard plaster. young man." "Yes'm, wanta strip?" "Why, how dare you! I'll put it on when I get home." Mr. Eberlien: Can any of you chil- dren tell me what a mushroom is? Barker: Sure, it's the parlor. COIUPLIZHEN TS OF A ...FRIEND... 93' AXVARDS AND PRIZES 1934-1935 Marshall French Examination Cobb Latin Examinationm, General Information Contest 7 Bushnell English Prize Y, , ,, Spelling Contest , , Sherman Prize Speaking ,,,,,, junior Declamation ,, All-Around Athletic School Gymnast Middle School Athletic Lower School Athletic Foul Shooting Murfey, Blossom CO' Co. Members of New York Stock Exchange Cleveland Stock Exchange New York Curb lAssociafel 9Ol Guardian Building Telephone CHerry 0285 l2l4 First-Central Trust Bldg. AKRON Telephone BLacksfone 3 l 27 New York Cleveland Akron 1 , ,,,,,,, William Clark Wilbur Shenk ' ,, , Pascal Sawyer ' 9 ,, , Russell Haden , XVilliam Oburn ' Robert McCreary, Jr. ' Sterling Newell, jr. ' ,, Albert Davis ' Dave Davenport , , Matthew Baxter' Willis Davis Wilbur Shenk ' Please Patron ize the Advertisers 41 llmndlex to Advertisers I I l The B. R. Baker Co. . Alva and C. L. Bradley. . Bunce Bros. .. ,,.. .. . Christine Florist, Inc. The City lce and Fuel Co. ,,,,,, ., The Cleveland Laundry Co., t,,,,,t,tt,..i, The Cleveland Metal Specialties Co. . . . , The Cowell 86 Hubbard Co. ,,,t,,,,,,,t, Damon s . , .,.,,,,,,,,,,, . ..,,,,,,, George M. Edmondson . The B. K. Elliot Co ............ The Enos Coal Mining Co. .,,,.,,.,,.. ,,,, . The William Feather Printin The Ferro Enamel Corp. ......,..... Fisher Body Co. ......,. . E. T. Flinn . . .... W., Franck SC Fric, Inc. .... . The A. S. Gilman Co. . .... John B, Gnau ,. ...... ,. The Guild Service The Halle Bros. Co. '94 The Haserot ..,..,.. A The Higbee Co.- ....... Jahn SL Ollier .,...... Judson Printing Co. .... .,.. - The Korner 86 Wood Co Laub Baking Company A. Lo Presti and Sons The Marshall Drug Co. The Menk Bmsyllundry Miller Drug Stores .......... Miskell 8: 'Suttong Inc. UMurfey, Blossom 8: Co. - B. RusaQg im. ' o seramffa cm ispear Printing co. . The 'Standard Dfug Co. . The william Taylor co. -- The Teachout ........., .. The Wayside Gerdens Co. Youghiogheny az ohio Coal co. Zieckmann Fiorigts ...... Rid Meadow Cqegnery Y ' .A.21oeBlingfs som Co -,- -Av ..f In n il

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University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.