University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 116

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1940 volume:

, V,',,,.4.1 .. V ,: l '- ' , ,INN-' ' .- ' ' x - - - if - , . V my ' -":. - I A .-LQI.,,,11, . V. ,, .1.7.., .. .X T 5 ,Q .Q-w, 4: xg . , 1, wi, ,, , ,, .1.- fm' ' " .:w" IJ' I ,l ' f A , V, . ,, .. V , . 1 , 1 1 f . -. . , f5.,fe,1"v,'Hf-."p,f' , ,xy , ' .1 ,' V , ' f N - . x ' ' 'Avi-'ucxlgav' 375 'H , ' L1 " L'- s X An n .,..,jl'x4!.1M, ?.3.w'f.' fl 1 N 1 V. w MK.-V " rf ": I 15", L ' , v 4' 11' M '.Z 5 vi! v -rw v ' f-4 'X-f'll 3241515- ,gg IL, "M ,:, ag' 'S 1 f X 1 , ygplm 1 wf nw! N., ,Mu ' '. 'uv ' ..,w. 5 , , .nw HDF 1, F. ' g'l'J"Ys. -:LJ ,.11,' .fu yi v. 'mf . ,..1,,,.-,445 Y ,, H.. 1 , 5 vm. xv '- W' K J,-A , lux.: Nw. WA' 'M' ' , ,N ', 1. ,L Q ei , - " 29. .3 gwiafxl ' E1'1I'.zWk.f' V 'fr' . 913,25 ,wr 'nm , ,Zi .- Q fliqfyj. ml.. 24- k -f ,W ,wi nnivefzsafzmf fnumlveft ,IISCQQ . 1940 ....m...Mlaa N, A. 1890-1926 1927 - .... "ir 11-Q .. X 1 DEDICATED TO . , I . YEARS OF PRO'GRiEVSpS FORWARD and upward has been the growth of University School since its beginning in 1890. Through all the hardships and blows which could strike an institution, through war, depression, and innumerable seemingly insur- mountable difficulties, the school's leaders have fought on, ever keeping in mind the welfare of the school, and ever maintaining a standard of progress. In the very first years of the school's existence, the leaders made their policy that of progress, for the school was unique in that it was the first private school in Ohio, and because it offered manual training. ,Then on through the years the banner of the school was progress. To the men who made this school possible, to the ideals which they cherished, to those who have gone through the school or who have participated in its direction, above all to those fifty years of progress which today show so magnificent an achievement, we, the fiftieth graduating class, dedicate this Mabian in the year 1940. ' IN THE PAGES OF THIS BOOK Ours is a class of rugged individualism. For this reason we have decided to break precedent by publishing a more informal book. Following the dedication we take a glimpse at the faculty with pictures and write-ups on school government organizations, and then go on to the senior biographies where this year's fea- tule is an infoimal snap of each senior. Then we come to the act1v1t1es sections pictures, write-ups, and names idea of a-curricular activities fit into arsity lettermen are pictured and listed in the next section with a summary of the accomplishments of each team. Before each section is a photographic montage sketching what is to follow. Action, informality, and a big and better Mabian have been the aims of this year's board and here we give you our try at this goal. coursms Introduction .... . . .Pages 1-7 School Division . . . .... Pages 8-17 Classes Division ,. ..... Pages 18-59 Activities Division ........ Pages 60-71 Athletic Divisions . , . ..... Pages 72-844 Features Sz Adv. . . . . . .Pages 85- 120 WE GIVE YOU Y XQK Y E 4 Q Hail University, to thee we sing! The echoes of the Q I I Q x vs great hymn die down, and an awed silence steals over I Q T . the Chapel. As we, the class of 1940, stand and sing g? E-ix ZS.-3 I to our school, we think of the institution which has , fri Q , done so much for us, and in that silence which fol7 X5 '4 lows the singing, each one of us sadly reviews 1n his 'C'-.gs f--3 A T- mind his own memories of the school ever dear. The To school first placed in our minds those two great ' s 1 I I l a 7 5- tools, the ablllty to read and the abillty to wrlte. ok pRooBaf59 The school taught us d' ' l' ISCIPIHQ, self-control, the value of truth, justice, and liberty. University, and all those teachers who stand for the ideals of the school, hold a place in our hearts, a place that is a fortress not to be yielded to the onslaught of years. In the pages which follow, we show you, perpetuated in picture and print, a few of the things which are forever engraved in our hearts. So we give you the school. May she live long! I- l Q. A-4' 1 t .da h r . V- 'ww 5 Q. V W I i 41' .rm- ic .. .W -.. W ' ffm. -5 . ,g Q xj ln- W ,w gf? mv -7, 'rv- 'uf up-nu-s.m-un..-. 2 Xipsi 5 1 s.,. ' , . Yr 9. J I A , . A -' ' - x 1, VER- ' 1 vp ' I A .sg- N. P , X ,J in ff ,f--urn, ...- iw DR. PETERS .-.tum-fg...-..I ' . Whether as individuals our stay at U. S. has been long or short, in Dr. Peters we have all alike benefited by the same unfailing consideration and attention. And from him has emanated niuch of the infallible advice that helps make men of boysg for he has stressed the ideals, the balance, and the attitude which we, in our better xnonients, would acquire. FACULTY UR days at University School have all too soon ended, and it is with mixed emotions that we go Our separate ways. However, in departing we can- not help expressing our sincerest gratitude for the many friends who have made our academic sojourn so enjoyable and profitable. With these thoughts in mind, the class of 1940 takes its leaves, knowing that it has gleaned from varied acquaintances truly bene- ficent f1'iendships. MR. GRAY I scJeeps9 "My idea of an agreeable person is a per- Son who agrees with 1ne.', MR. MAC LAUGHLIN "Nate" "Rabbits have no business being seniors." MR. FOSTER CfP0p,, "All I know is what I read in the papers." MR. TVALTON "Imac" 5' i . . ' as . . saicasm springs eternal. MR. DERBY MR. GRAY MR. MCLAUGHLIN "Rotary Bob" :GHG profits most who serves best." MR. DERBY nnnvsx MR. FOSTER MR. WALTON ls 1 1 1, ' vii I1 1' X-,- ' 1 ., N 11 C' -. 5 , ii! I' fx - . gs - gg I ' ' 5 :Q -1 ., g , af. a , 3. in 1 2554 'gi .S , exft' Q ' . Qui 5-:M znfvf. Q- MR. GUNN MR. STAPLETON MR. JQHNSTQN MR. GUNN ulllajorn Our own lVIr. Chips. MR. STAPLETON "Butch" "I am not a politician, but my other habits are good." MR. JOHNSTON stpaulss '. . . when found, please make a note of." MR. KEENAN "lfVild Bill" "I establish law and justice in the land." MR. WAGGONER ffCh,i,, Hoosier in homespun. MR. GRANT CfBuggy,, "The best you get is an even breakf' MR. SUMNER CKPMZSS "Whistle While You VVork!" MR. PAIGE CCR0y!l ". . . a calm observer of ought and must." MR. WALDRON "Baldy" ". . . olnnia praeclara l'!l.l'!l..,, MR. WEBSTER "Truman" ' . . a healthy hater of scoundrelsf' MR. WELLS "Orson" "Bid me discourse-I will enchant thine earf' MR- KEENAN MR. WAGGONER MR. GRANT MR. SUMNER MR. PAIGE MR. WALDRON MR. WEBSTER MR. WELLES TWELVE MR. PEYSER MR. YOUNG MR. SHAFFER MR. MCLELLAN . l MR. MCCARRAHER MR. BOSTON 95' 1 ,' N.. 1 MR. ROLINSON MR. MUNSON l K . MR. BURGER MR, PIPER THIRTEEN l cc . . . but mc Strong and MR. PEYSER "Seymour" no buts." MR. YOUNG "Qu.inter" Silent. MR. SHAFFER "Straight" "Position's everything in life." MR. Mc LELLAN "Bloc" "Pm rx member of the rabble in good stand- ingnn MR. MCCARRAHER "Napoleon" ". . . n morsel for a monarch." MR. BOSTON - ffchiefii "Chances were be would sail onf' MR. ROLINSON CCDOCD! ". . . merry as the day is long." MR. MUNSON CKHarry,, "Exceeding wise, fair spoken, and per suadingf' MR. BURGER "Colonel" "A,great devotee of the Gospel of Getting on. MR. PIPER tCBill!3 Why is this thus? VVhat is the reason of its thusnessf' Dewey Forward, Chairman Willis Clark, Secretary Frank Lowe Richard Douglas Daniel Hunter John Eide 1 William Seelbach BOARD CF PREF ECTS THE Board of Prefects is a group of seven seniors which comprises the student government of the school. They are elected at the close of their junior year with the approval of the retiring board. The Board of Prefects has the power to make recommendation to the faculty on problems submitted. The Prefects also have charge of the milk-and-cracker period at eleven o'clock. In addition to this duty one of the Prefects reads announcements from the platform every morning in chapel. In spite of the fact that the general behavior of the school has been good this year, the Prcfect Board under Dewey Forward has handled its responsibilities quietly and efficiently. FOUBTEE N HE Student Council is composed of the four boys elected from each of the upper four classes, and it has :Ls n foremost duty the up- holding of the Honor System. The principles and operation of the honor system are explained by the president of the Council to the new boys at the beginning of the semester and prior to examinations. The Council has the right to punish any student who fails to observe these rules, and requires the full cooperation of the entire student body. STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS - Richard Douglas, President Peter Tewksbury, Vice-President Robert Izant, Secretary SENIORS Douglas Izunt Cla rk Forward JUNIORS Tufts Tewksbury Duvis Conway FIFTEE N' SOPHOMORES O'Nei1 Young Shupe Oldenburg FRESHMEN Reid Smith Mueller Carpenter JUNIOR PREFECTS HE Junior Prefects a1'e composed of boys elected from the three classes of the Middle School. The duties of this boa1'd correspond to those of the Upper School Prefects, which are to act as the medium between master and pu- pils. This organization does much to keep order and to increase the standards of the Middle School. NINTH GRADE Carpenter Mueller Reid Smith EIGHTH GRADE Gale Potts Striebing Vail SEVENTH Comey Godin Lukas Webster GRADE SIXTEEN Upper School 1--M HEVENTEEN SONS OF ALUMNI - SONS OF ALUMNI George Garretson John Sawyer David Sawyer Raymond Kelsey Peter Bruch Stephen Feiss Baldwin Sawyer John Hayden William Marshall Lansing Vail Jay Mueller Sam Scovil William Talmage George Morgan Homer Wade Tennis Wick Rayner Johnson Billy Alexander Hilliard Dangler James Dangler Robert Mooney William Parker Stiles Smith William Burry Werner Mueller SONS OF Lower James C. Wallace Mark Zettelmeyer Henry Becker Earrcn Black Frank Bruch Victor Cannon James Bigger Robert Biggar John Caswell William Chisholm Malcolm Skall Stanley Wardwell Ralph Comey John Carpenter Charles Joyce Albert Weatherhead Albert Augustus William Otis Thomas Vail John Kelsey Kent Burry Austin Cannon Hamilton Biggar James Cleminshaw Edward Johnson Henry Lukas Sheldon Towson William Webster Charles Coit John Comey William Morgan Charles King Henry Hatch Arthur Hecker David Joyce ALUMNI School Reid Johnson Hayward Kelley Peter Kelsey Arthur King Ralph King Woods King Wentworth Marshall Donald Motch Edwin Motch Wiliam Robbins Holbrook CleminshawD0p-told Sgunclei-5 William Cleminshaw Brion ghci-win Robert Comey Edward Wardwell Bourne Dempsey Samuel Wardwell William Hatch Almost, eighty in number are these boys of the Upper :mil Lower Schools wliose fiitliers :mil gi'iuiilfntli01's attended the Old Seliool on Hougli Ave. twenty, 'cl1i1't,y, forty, and even fifty yours ago. Twenty yi-urs from now, we liope tlmt our sons will be roaming about tlie lmlls of University School. AXTWIJ DJCDWV THE CLASSES Q-Q Y Y E A 6 X 6' S-'N 71'-E-9 E53 shea Q-'jj f"i.4 N KZ-.4 ff P.:'.ZN 7... X .-1.1 N-5.3 E-.::q 0 k 5 DRQQBEQ From the puny primers to the senile seniors there runs a spirit for every class. But every one of the lower classmen looks forward to the time when his class will enter the year for which it is named. The class of ,410 realizes now the strength of the tie that binds each boy to his class. More proof of this is shown on Alumni Day when old grads come back and sit at tables according to classes. Most close friendships are formed among classmates, and although the talents of the various persons who make up a class are different, all members of a class feel a real pride when their class rates high scholastically or athletically. Class spirit may be rank d latte e next to school spirit. In the r there is real teamwork among boys of equal ages, while in the former a whole group varied in age combines in the love of an institu- tion. Here we give you the classes, 1940 in de- tail by individuals, and the rest by class en 7fLl,Z8S6'. 41-.rg 3:-Wg! , ,v wgfji IM 1. Z,-ww, xx' 'L ..,.. ww W fm Q .M-""' 'Sa- v-" ,, -r ' nn IN' , . .va-rf 'X I . wwf v Y '-.. 'f ' HAROLD QKENNETH ANDERSON Three years ago Andy came from Bay Village to board here at schoolg since then he has been outstanding in football, basketball, and baseball. He received the award for being the most valuable player on the baseball team last yearg he was the third junior to receive this coveted medal. This year . . Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 45 Varsity Football Football Squadg Freshman Football: Base he received the award for being the 4, xgarsify dsaskefball 3, 45 caamaan ball saaaa, Freshman Baseball: Hockey . . - . ' 0Cl9TY , 45 E word MOOVG 50ClefY 4i GIGS Captain 45 Athletic Council: Cadmean most valuable playei on the football Cm, 3, Mos, Vmuoble basebol, player 3, Dome: G,ee Club 2: Ccdmecn Society team, as well as getting off the longest MOS' VC""'0b'e f00fb0" P'0Ye' 4- kick in the Press-Rams Punting Contest. Kennv is one of the most likeable boys in the dorm. Together with his room-mate he occupies the only rooni available to students in the dormitory that has a fireplace. It is frequently the site of 'fire- side chats, or general 'bull' sessions. Last summer the "General" was swept off his feet by quite a po- tent "Gail" and has since remained swept. Next year our athletic star is going to Syracuse Unive1'sity a three-year letter mang there he will probably gain important positions in social, athletic, and scholastic circles. VVALTER EVERETT BLACK The hockey team at U. S. is an institution. During the season is seems that hockey players live in their own world, speaking a language that only they understand. The fact that they are as temper- mental as the greatest of musicians may have something to do with this isolation. And the captain- or, more suitably, the president--of this world within a world is VValter Black. Under his leadership the hockey squad was probably the most enthusiastic athletic group of the year. And thus they went through an undefeated season in Cleveland to a subsequent city title. To go from the sublime to the ridiculous in accordance with the biographical policy of the Jllabian, VValt is a co-originator of the "Old Age Through Otiosityn theory, the other partner being Bill Mar- shall. This duet has probably done more reasoning during the last three years on this subject than Einstein did over his entire theory. Marshall and Black,s theory is e ually complex, one of the simpler slogans of their system, however, is "Out of Sight, Out of Mindf' This handy aphorism applied to their theory I simply means that if either Marshall or Black can man- age to leave his books in someone's car that their con- sciences will be satisfied. And you'd be surprised how it works! After such a slam all that can be said is that VValt's ability and his firm personality have made him one of the best-liked members of his class. q . TWENTY REX SELDON BROVVN Here, quaking sisters, is a gentleman Who has never been known to be ner- vous, worried, or afflicted with any fear Commonly known to man or beast. Rex lifts an amazing capacity of adapting himself to any condition quickly and calmly. In like manner did he crown his entrance i11to U. S. last fall: by mid- year he had been elected to both Cad- Inean and Edward Moore, held a position on ttV0 varsity teams, and had an average in the lllgh eighties. He is the type that makes the politicians break into a cold sweat of gratitude for the fact that Rex didn't come to U. S. early Qnough to snag some of the choicer spoils. In addition to such general conquests we would do well to mention his athletic prowess. As quarterback on the football eleven he did H- very creditable job. And as a guard on Mr. Mf1c's championship team he was the only member in captivity never known to crab -- audibly at least. B1'0wnie,s single year at U. S. has no doubt 130011 8. very enjoyable one for him. In any Cvent his quiet influence has been strongly felt. Best wishes to Rex at Iiehigh. TWENTY omg Varsity Football 45 Varsity Basketball 45 Cadmean 45 Edward Moore 4. Frosh Football5 Class Soccer 25 Class Ten- nis 35 Varsity Soccer 3-45 Varsity Swim- ming 3, Captain 45 Mitchell Soccer Award5 Gym Team 3-45 Class President 25 Edward Moore Society 3-45 Cadmcan Society 3-45 Glee Club 3-4. PETER ALLISON BRUCH With a shout Bruch takes a flying leap for the senior room couch. Pete is always the first person to stretch out on the senior room wreck for the daily after lunch bull. A dependable half-back on the soccer field Pete won the Mitchell Soccer Trophy for being the most valuable player on the soccer team. He also proved himself to be very valuable as captain of the swimming team and at the end of the season was the high point scorer. Pete has a very outstanding record here at U. S., athletieally, scholastically, and socially. His fine quali- ties of sportsmanship elected him to both the Edward Moore and Cadmean Societies. He has also participat- ed as a tenor in tl1e Glee Club. He was captain of the Gym Team this year, and. even after taking a test flight during one practice per- iod, he exhibited almost perfection at the Gym Exhibi- tion for the amount'of time he had to prepare himself. Pete is sure to find success in whatever field of business he may enter after having a well-rounded edu- cation at Dartmouth. ROBERT VVINSOR BURVVELL One might be heard saying, "VVho is the Daniel Boone over there?" Bob's long, but well-groomed, hair gives him the air of being very talented in some occupations. Last year Bob went to school in l'aris where he took the usual high school subjectsg but, of course, all of his lessons were in French which made the long assignments even harder. However, he gained invaluable experience which will aid him when he goes to Mexico in two years to study. Last winter Bob took up wrestling, and we under- r stand that he did well considering the fact that he had not wrestled for two years. Bob also joined the Glee Club this year, and he is occasionally heard leading in with a lusty bass tone that could belong only to Bob. Next year Bob is going to enter Brown Unive1'sity, where he will begin his training for the diplomatic ser- vice which he hopes to enter and in which he will inevit- ably become prominent. EDVVIN FURMAN CATHCART Ned is one of the boys who marks the Civil Government papersg fwhich we have heard is sometimes an unpleasant jobj so if you see him surrounded by a lot of boys asking a great many questions and gen- e1'ally beefing, you will know why. Ned has a very definite claim to fame because of his speech exposing the vaga1'ies and eccentrici- ties of the "Lakewood Commuters". He is one of the huskies who play football up on the class field those cold fall afternoons and in the spring he is also up there, but playing baseball this time. He lends his voice with a right good will to our various Glee Club songs. VVhen Ned gets to Pennsylvania, whe1'e he is going to get some "higher learning", we are sure his good humor will make him a great asset to the college. Class Football 2-45 Wrestling Squad 2-45 Class Baseball 25 Class Tennis 45 Glee Club 45 Orchestra 25 C. E. E. B. Honors 3. Second Honors 3-45 Class Football 3-45 Class Baskelball5 Class Baseball 2-3-45 Glee Club 3-45 Edward Moore 4. TWVENTY TWO WILLIS WELLS CLARK, II VVe suppose that in speaking of this member of the class the emphasis should be placed upon his track ability. But most people can 1'un when they're chased. Suffice it to say then, that Bill has had one of the most colorful track careers in the school's history and was captain of the team for two years. Willis "VVesquire" Clark is equally known for being one of our lnost consistent married men. A staunch enemy of wolves, he prac- tices his gospel by existing in a continual state of mutual enchant- ment. This is a rather weak form of expression, but the idea is that Bill has never been stag at a dance nor has he ever been seen of a week-end evening in the sole company of males-a record which few can equal. 0 Bill has done rather well for himself in other directions dur- ing his stay at U. S. If you don't believe it, take a look at the listg and strangely he is seldom if ever hailed with the scornful title of politician, meaning then that "he has come by his positions grace- fully? And in case Bill is a politician, he has still done well, for he held no fewer then six major offices in his senior year. Yale is Bill,s college choiceg needless to say the sons of Eli are fortunate. EDYVARD BU FFUM CRAIVFORD p Now we,ve got something. Here is the philosopher of the class, Ed Crawford. A philosopher has been defined as "A man of prac- tical wisdom,', and in our case that hits the nail right on the head, he has a reason for everything he does. Be not deceived by the whim- s1cal countenance, girls, for while he laughs he thinks. Although this Prlattle may resemble that of a barker at a sideshow, it is far from being untrue. Philosopher, individualist, humorist-one of our most colorful members. Daoust Memorial Trophy 35 Varsity Soccer Team 3-45 Varsity Track Team 2-3, Cap- tain 45 B-Squad Basketball 35 Student Council 2-3-45 Secretary Prefect Board5 News Board5 Secretary of Class 25 Secre- tary oi Class 35 Vice President 45 Junior Prom Committee5 Glee Club 3-45 Cad- mean Society 2-3-45 Secretary5 Edward Moore Society 35 Vice President 4. Senior Honors5 Track Team 2-35 Gym Team 45 Soccer Letters 3-45 Captain 45 Wrestl- ing 35 Athletic Council 45 Mabian Board5 Cadmean 3-45 Edward Moore 3-4. That very wrought figure with the knees is our subject in quite another vein. Ed captained tht soccer team to a very successful season last fall. Incidentally, the female following of Herr Craw- i01'd's footsters was by no means small. During the winter season Ed consecrated his afternoons to C-Hlilngn, after the scions of class field were dismissed. And his evenings were likewise planned, fol- lowing a somewhat si1nila1' course, week after week. Monday evenings were spent at the Arena wrestling Illittches. Tuesday nights were Edward Moore nights. Wednesdays were ho1newo1'k and letters-to- VVilson-in-conjunction-with-Cadmean nights, And then Thursday night would roll around with sur- prising regularity following each preceding Wednesday. And so it went until spring arrived, when Ed S0ught to disprove the laws of nature by studying like a fiend. Great thing, convention. Amherst is heir to this genial gent. Although Edis female imperialism may daunt those without H Sense of humor, his company will be much sought after. TWHNTY TIIRICE 1 l l Second Honors 5-45 Varsity Swimming 35 Gym Team 45 Business Mgr. Mabian5 W Junior Prom Committee 35 Orchestra 3-45 President5 Glee Club 45 Cadmean5 Edward Moore. Varsity Track 45 Cadmean 45 Edward Moore 45 All-around Athlete. CALVIN BYRON DALTON Is there anything you want to know about swing? If so, you need only to ask Cal Dalton, who is known all over Cuyahoga County as the leader of one of the up-and-coming young orchestras in the dis- trict. However, Cal's musical ability is not confined to his own orchestra, for he is President of the U. S. Orchestra and a member of the Glee Club. Besides being a musician, he showed considerable gym- nastic ability as a member of the U. S. Gym Team. The fact that he also exhibits considerable affinity for studies is shown by his honor grades. Evidence of his popularity is found in his Edward Moore and Cadmean Keys which hang proudly from his key chain. The success of the Mabian is due partly to Cal's many hard hours of planning and working to make it a "bigger and better yearbook than ever before." Cal seems to have aspirations of being an engineer for he has named Case as his college choice. We wish him all the luck in the world in the continuance of the fine record which he has started at U. S. CHARLES EUGENE DENNEY, JR. The ubiquitous Denney makes Walter VVincl1ell look like a shut-in, for the ground seems to burn under Chuck's feet. New York, Princeton, Boston and Hanover were among the cities to get a look at this lantern jawed Loch- invar during the school year g whereas the senior room, Miss Meyer's office, and the balcony composed his sphere of activity while he awaited the arrival of Friday. Chuck is also one of the more outstanding 'fsocial lightsv of the class. He recognizes more people at Shaker Square in ten minutes than Jim Farley does at a press conference. Chuck is also a walking drum of potential energy in loftier pursuits. In his nineteen years he has managed to soak up a good deal-that is, in tl1e way of culture. If such a thing is possible, he is more scholar than stu- dentg for as far as school is concerned Chuck is an under- pressure man. VVe might say that scholastically he pre- fers eating to being fed. Chuck is also a worshipper of power, be it physical or abstract. And he loves the Irish! An injury during the early part of the fall marred what should have been a rather successful foot- ball season for Chuck. Came the end of the winter term, however, and he crowned himself with the title of All-around Athlete. We need say little of Chuck's ability as a 4410 and discuss man. Despite his brief stay with this class Chuck has made many friends at U. S., and with his name is associated some of the craziest but most enjoyable days of our senior year. '1'Wl-IN TY FOUR C- E. E. B. Honors 35 First Honors 3-45 Sherman Speaking Prize 35 Cobb Latin P7126 35 Aurelian Prize 45 Varsity Foot- ball'3-45 Varsity Basketball Squad 3-45 Yarsity Track Squad 3-45 Board of Pre- Becfsi President Student Council5 Mabian oard5 Cadmean Dance Committee5 Glee Club 45 Choir 45 Cadmean Society 3-45 Edward Moore Society 35 President 45 Cum Laude Society. RICHARD MATEER DOUGLAS Now let us meet the 'clllustrious Potentate" and guiding star of the senior class, Dick Douglas. Doug,s usual habitat is found at the far end of a director's table presiding over the Student Council, Varsity Wrestling 2-35 Track Manager 45 Athletic Council 45 Glee Club 3-45 Class Soccer 25 Cadmean 4. or on Tuesday nights, capably directing Edward Moore Society, and notwithstanding that, he is a school prefect. Never let it be said that Dick passed up an extra-curri- cular duty, for he has a list of activities unsurpassed by anyone in the school. Probably the most out- standing example of Diekis fine leadership and character may be found in the fact that he was awarded the coveted Auralian Honor Trophy. Dick was a mainstay on the varsity football team, holding down the tackle position. In the win- ter he participates on the basketball squad, while in the spring he throws the shotput on the track team. Dickis continual 95 averages prove him to be one of the most industrious workers in the senior class, but he still finds time to be quite a "beau brummel." Doug has also gained much notoriety for ills senior room activities. When not feuding with C1'awford, he may be found acting out many var- lous bits of Shakesperian tragedies with that famous duo Gilchrist and McMullen. We feel confident that Dick will assend to higher climes when he wcnds his way to Princeton next year, and with him go the best wishes of the entire senior class. GERALD AUSTIN DOYLE, JR. Jerry is one of the Lakewood boys. Need 1no1'e be said? He amazes the dormitory with his col- lection of bow ties, which is second to none. In the Do1'm. Jerry roolned with Bob Horsbnrgh for l TWEN TY Five two years until his fellow Lakewoodite moved out. Then Jerry roomed with Bill Clark and Chuck Denny. H He has been ever faithful to the track team as he became manager this year after having slaved as assistant for two yea1's. Singing holds an attrac- tion for Jerry, too, for he has been a baritone in the Glee Club for two years. He was also on the wrestling squad for two years. During the summer our young Irislnnan goes to his family's lodge in Northern Michigan to fish and to swim. Jerry is not quite decided whether he will go to Notre Dame or to Colgate. But wherever he goes, we wish him good luck. Second' Honors 35 Sherman Essay Speaker5 Swimming Squad 3-45 Class Soccer 3-45 Class Tennis 3-45 Players 3-4. Class Football 3-45 Varsity Tennis Squad 3-45 Giee Club 3-4. SPENCICR BLACK DRAFFAN If you sec a dark-haired boy with a great many letters in his hands, you will know that it is Spence delivering the mail again. Spence, when he isn,t delivering mail, finds plenty to do as he is one of those illustrious Players and is also a member of the "B" swimming squad. In his home town of Mansfield he is on the polo team, which speaks well for his riding ability. He was one of the six speakers in the Sherman Prize Speaking Contest and he occasion- ally writes articles for the U. S. News. In addition to the above things, Spence has managed to maintain a high average through his two years at U. S. Next year Spence plans to go on to the higher levels of educa- tion at Princeton, whe1'e we are sure that his sincerity and his in- dustriousness will make a very secure place for him. DAVID EVAN EDMUNDS "Edmunds, for heaven's sake keep quite! I can run this class very well without your help" can be heard issuing from Mr. Boston's class almost any first period. Don't let this little quotation mislead you, however, for Dave is one of the most conscientious seekers of higher learning in the school. In the way of sports, Dave is one of the boys who plays that rough-and-tumble football on the class field every Fall and on al- most any fine spring day his glowing thatch may be seen running back and forth on the tennis courts. He is also one of the booming baritones in Mr. Derby's Giee Club. Dave says that he is going to the University of hlichigan after he completes his studies here, and we are all certain that his untir- ing investigation of all point of study and his unfailing good humor will carry him far at the college of l1is choice. - i TXYENTY SIX i STEPHEN VVILLIAM FEISS The air is filled with a conglomaration of tem- pestuous 11oises as philondering, filibustrous Feiss comes forging into the Senior Room. Steve's devil- may-care attitude and refreshing humor have contri- buted immensely in making' Senior Room life more P1 pleasant. His good humor and witty sayings have carried him beyond the Senior Room, however for on Tuesday and Thursday nights he may be found at Ed- ward Moore and Cadman meetings. His athletic acti- vities consist of varsity soccer i11 the fall, while in the winter he works out with the gym team. If there is any information about H. B. S. you would desire, it is best to consult Steve, for he has an uncanny faculty for picking up choice bits of -news. More than once has Feiss been used as mediator and informer for members of the class too numerous to mention. It is with deep regret that we send this, the last of our good humor men, to college, but we feel Confident that with his pleasant outlook on life he is bound to succeed wherever he goes. JOHN HENRY EIDE There is very little in University School that is not in some way connected with John Eide. The Board of Prefects, the Glee Club, the varsity football, basketball, hockey, and baseball teams, the Cadmean and Edward Moore Societies, the Student Council, the Athletic Council, and the Mabian Board all hold him high in their esteem. Especially versatile in athletics, he is captain of the baseball team where the high spot in his pitching career was a no-hit, no-run game against XV. R. A. in 1938. During his sophomore year he earned his letter in Basketball, but the next year he switched to hockey. Besides being a two year letterman in hockey and a three year letterman in football, he was named to the Cleveland All-Scholastic Hockey Team. Along with these accomplish- ments, he is an honor student and also holds the distinguished posi- tion of President of the Senior Class. Our very best wishes follow John to Princeton where next year he plans to add to his many laurels. TWENTY SEVEN Second Honors 2-3-45 President Senior Class5 Treasurer Senior Room5 Treasurer Cadmean Society5 Varsity Football 2-3-45 Varsity Basketball 25 Varsity Hockey 3-45 All Scholastic Defenseman 45 Varsity Bose- boll 2-3-45 Captain 45 Board of Prefects 45 Student Council l-25 Junior Prom Com- mittee 35 Senior Farewell Committee 35 Senior Prom Committee 45'.Glee club 45 Cadmean 2-3-45 Edward Moore 4. Varsity Swimming Squad5 Varsity Wrestling Squadg Varsity Soccer 3-45 Varsity Foot- ball Squad 25 Class Baseball5 Champ Gym Team 45 Mabion Board5 News Board, As- sociate Editor5 Glee CIub5 Cadmean So- ciety5 Edward Moore Society. Second Honors 3-45 Football 3-45 Captain 45 Basketball 3-45 Baseball 3-45 Prefect Board Chairman5 Student Council 45 Ath- letic Council 45 Mabian Board5 Codmean Society 5-45 Vice President 45 Edward Moore Society 3-45 Secretary 4. Honors-C. E. E. B. Examinations 35 First Honors 3-45 Tennis Manager 45 Varsity Wrestling Squad 45 Class Football 3-45 Mabian Board5 Athletic Council 45 Glee Club5 Edward Moore Society 45 Cum Laude Society 45 Cadmean 4. DEKVICY E U GENE FORWARD Dewey is the mythical dean of the class. His activities at U. include as wide a cross section as those of any other member of the class. VVhen one tries to think of the most important of his posi- tions, he has a half dozen others to consider where his presence is of equal value. Nor has he coveted these many offices with the lean and hungry look of the politician, Deweyis sincerity makes the remark rather unnecessary. "The Dukei' has been at U. S. for only two years, but although short, that time has been full. ' Equally recognized as one of the schoo1,s most outstanding athletes Dewey managed to pack this two year period with no fewer than six varsity letters. He was captain of the 1911-0 football team, specializing thereafter in basketball and baseball. To put the last are in the circle of this well-rounded personality it might be mentioned in pass- ing that "Dew" actually asked Moose the name of a girl in college who was at the time sporting some of his hardware. Rumor has it that Dartmouth is to be the recipient of this whirlwind. But wherever he goes Dewey's influence will be equally felt and respected. ROBERT GRANT GILCHRIST The door to English class opens slowly. The boys in the midst of a test glance up. A short, stocky boy wearing a green coat, rimmed glasses, carrying a battered bulging, brown brief case, shoots a guilty peek in the doo1', then sneaks with stealthy step to his seat, calmly takes the two demerits offer- ed him by Mr. Gray. After repeating this performance in each class, and after starting a riot in the senior room with Jay MacMullen, our hero, Bob Gilchrist, completes his day by studying until two in the lll01'IliIlg. However, his brilliancy shines as bright as the Cum Laude key which he sports. And speaking of sports, "Gilky" carries the bucket for the tennis team, and out classes the class football team in the fall. His short size does not stop him from being a persona non grata on the wrestling mat, His rare humor graces the Edward Moore din- ner table, and it undoubtably will conduce to the gen- e1'al amelioration of Dartmouth, the college of his choice. 'IWVENTY EIGHT THOMAS ROBERT GRAHAM The blare of the whistle. A hockey puck is tossed on the ice. Suddenly a lone figures comes streaking up the ice, grabs up the puck and zooms towards the goal. Of course this is none other than Tom Graham, high scoring ace of the hockey team on the way to score another tally for old U. S. Hockey isn't the only spo1't in which Tom has gained noto1'iety, for in the fall, he played halfback on the varsity soccer team. Tom is a member of the Cadmean Society, where he can usually be found on Thursday nights. Tom is Mr. Grey's pet nemisis. Most any make-up period you can find Mr. Gray pur- suing him in hopes of obtaining an overdue theme. VVhen not dodging the 1naste1's or skipping study, Graham can usually be found sprawled out on the senior room couch. Next year Tom hopes to enter Cornell. Good luck, Tom. ROBERT STRICKLER GRAVES Bob, or "Shadow," as he is sometimes known, is the young man who was Coach McCarraher's "right-hand man" as manager of the varsity basketball team. For two years he has ably as- sisted in caring for equipment, balls, scorebooks, pencils, whistles, etc. Besides being a star performer at the dinner table, Bob serv- Cd as Circulation Manager of the News and as a member of the Cadmean and Edward Moore Societies. He stayed in the dorm during his senior year as his family moved to Virginia to raise apples. One of Bob's greatest accomplishments was leading his class Soccer team to a championship. VVithout a doubt Bob can kick H Soccer ball further than any member of the student body, for When he applied his 250 pounds to the spheriod, it actually Shrieked. l Following graduation Bob plans to return to his home in Vlrginia "for the apple crop." Wherever Bob goes his genial good nature and fine character is sure to make him successful. TXVENTY NINE Varsity Soccer 45 Varsity Hockey 2-3-45 Varsity Track Squad 45 Class Baseball 35 Mobian Board5 Cadmean. Manager Varsity Basketball 3-45 Athletic Council 3-45 News Boord5 Mabion Boardg Student Council lg Cadmean Dance Com- mitteeg Cadmean 45 Edward Moore 4. VVILLIAM LYNDALL GRIFFITH A melodious baritone voice comes floating down the hall and soon after a long, lanky boy appears. It is sure to be "Stork" Griffith, president of the Glee club and posscssor of a very good voice. Since Bill has been in U. S. heihas entered into many things. He has been one of Mr. MacLaughlin's stand- bys on the tennis courts for the last two years and he Y earned his letter in basketball this winte1'. Bill has been especially active in all things having to do with singing as is shown by the fact that he has been in both the Choir and the Glee Club since he has been at U. S. As a result of his ha1'd, conscientious studying, Bill has been a consistant, high honor student. It is rumored that he is one of those boys who are inte1'ested in making gunpowder in the "lab.', On the more serious side of things we have Bill,s choice of a college, which happens to be Lehigh. We are sure that his many attributes will carry him far in the years to come. Second Honors 2-45 Varsity Tennis 3-45 Varsity Basketball 45 Mabton Board 45 Glee Club Dance Committee5 Glee Club 2-35 President 45 Choir 2-3-45 Edward Moore 45 Codmcan 4. Cadmean 3-45 Players 2-3-45 News Re- porter 35 Glee Club 3-4. DONALD THOMAS GROGAN "Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou, my Romeo?" "Here I amg what is the matter?" asks Don. Our theatrical star often holds his audiences spellbound during the gripping scenes presented on the U. S. Stage. Don is also an excellent o1'ator as shown in his Senior Speech, entitled "My Five Happy Years at U. S." Having made out his notes before Chapel, he gave his speech without a flaw and ended it in an extemporaneous finale. Don also seemed to be a good clown, and so he was given an opportunity to use these talents at the fiftieth annual Gym Exhibi- tion. He and Gilky made a good team and appeared very humorous- ly as a cameraman and an ex-convict. As a member of Cadmean Society, he has added many humorous incidents to those meetings. In whatever business Don may engage, these fine qualities should, and probably shall, bring him to the top. THIRTY Varsity Football 45 Glee Club 45 Edward Moore Society 45 Mabion Board5 Varsity Hockey 25 Varsity Swimming Team 45 Class Football l-25 Baseball 2-35 Varsity Football Squad 45 Mabian Board, Photo- Qraphy. Conway Trophey 45 Baseball 2-3-45 Bas- ketball 2-3-45 Football 2-3-45 All-Around Athlete 3--45 Gym Team 3-45 Athletic Board5 Treasurer of Senior Class 35 Cad- mean Dance Committee5 Glee Club 3-45 Cadmean 2-3-45 Edward Moore 4. CHICSLICY GARDNER HARRIS "Hold it, please! Thank you P, This is a familiar phrase heard whenever Chesley is in the vicinity with his camera. Chet took most of the Mabian snapshots and stayed up many nights, even spend- ing some week-ends, developing them. This sort of co-operation and unselfishness was soon recognized and he was elected to the Edward Moore Society. Last year Chet spent half of the school year in a military school in Pomerania as a German-Amer- lean exchange student. There he learned much of the German military tactics and acquired many habits of the German people. Chet played varsity hockey in his sophomore year and this year he has been on the varsity football team. At any swimming meet Chetis fine form could be seen doing its stuff in the diving events. Next year Chet expects to attend 'Dartmouth Col- lege where he is sure to do well in his studies and in his extra-curricular activities. Good luck, Chet! 3 PHILIP LUCIOUS HARRIS If you should stroll down the hall by Mr. Boston,s English class most any morning and see Phil Harris come striding out amid a hullabaloo of noises, you would know that Phil has just been decisioned by the chief again in one of their famous arguments. Phil has been in U. S. for a number of years now and without a doubt has hung up a list of out- standing achievements. His most predominent accomplishments are in the field of athletics. He has Garned two letters in basketball, three in football, and has been a mainstay on the baseball team for a Humber of years. Phil is also a member of longstanding in Cadmean and Edward Moore. "I.ute,' heads our list of commuters between H. B. S. and U. S., and his Ford convertible may be seen almost any time parked in the H. B. S. driveway. , Phil asserts definitely that he will not return to U. S. next year, but will enter Brown. However HS much as we need a centerfielder, we bid him adieu and send our best with one of the better athletes of University School. - 'rnnvry erm Varsity Football 3-45 Varsity Wrestling 3-45 Class Tennis 45 Varsity Track 35 News Board5 Edward Moore 45 Cadmean 3-4. Varsity Cheer Leader 3-45 Class Football 3--45 Swimming Manager 45 Athletic Coun- cil 45 Mabian Board5 Caclmean 4. ROBEBT ADRIAN HARRIS Bobby "Ben Sheridan' Harris was the low slung, dynamic back whom only those with better eyes could follow over the grid field last fall. Perhaps you recall the antics of a certain Notre Dame halfback who fooled the Navy for a touchdown last year by running like a top on a washboard? Wlell, you ought to see our Adrian. He went great guns in football this year, his great day being at Nichols, and because of a great affinity for the Chief, Bobby went out for varsity wrestling, where the same in- testinal fortitude and determination were evident. Comedy came through when he and the animal would stage a Dutch Heffner -masked marvel show. Incidentally, when any of our athletes boast about their legs, they also do so in comparison to R. A. Harris, II from Aurora. Bob is a member of both societies at which his contributions in the way of mathematical reasons for doing and not doing. And then after the meeting is over Bob drives out to Aurora, the garden spot of America, making a few "social calls" en route. Next year, with B. Gilchrist as roommate, he intends to assail that model of New England tradition, Dartmouth. l JAMES DAVID HAUPT Jimmy Haupt is a tradition at U. S., partly because Nhe d0esn,t have an enemya' and because he has given everything in the way of effort to the school. Those who participate in extra- curricular activities can be divided into two groups: those who confer and those who are conferred upon. Jimmy has associated himself with the latter. Q In the fall he is largely responsible for organizing the lusty cheers that emanate from the football field as well as those in the rallies on the previous day. In the winter he manages the swimming team, a job which doesn't particularly require the toting of much equipment but is nevertheless a rather insipid, de- manding, pastime. In his spare time Jim writes for the News. However, Jim's most enjoyable service to the school-well, he seems to enjoy it anyway-is play- ing drums in the school swing band. Jim had the watchman on his knees with an ultimatum from Mr. Derby every afternoon for two weeks before the gym exhibition. And who can forget those sixty-four solo measures of rickishayed rhythm that Jim gave when the big night did arrive? A ranking jitterbug, Jim spends several perfectly good study periods every day trying to keep Dalton from walking all over his musical theories. Be that as it may, Jim's se1'vice to U. S. has been of a gene1'ous lasting nature. THIRTY TWO THOMAS MARTIN HAUSERMAN "Holy diamond ball, Hauserman, you're loafingf, is barked through the murky shades of the gym as wrestling coach and captain embark upon their night- cap session. In addition to such great effort these two denizens of the mat fired the wrestling season with much of the professional color that increased the squad's membership as time went on. Payoff parcel from the captain's career which also made him famous: pinning an Inter-state heavyweight in fifty-eight flat so that his team would make their train. "Mighty Tom" called attention to himself in football too, with his devastating dives into the thick of it followed by his characteristic smile of conquest. On the other hand, he has docile moments, being one of the most industrious members of the class. Tom has the honor of being the only person in the history of the Senior Room ever to have studied therein ofa Friday afternoon-said honor being unieoveted but greatly admired. But Tom is loyal to his seven brothers, who have marked the roadless road which he has followed so creditably at U. S. Tom has been a charter member of both societies at U. S., equally notorious for his lusty swats in Cadmean as well as for his belated arrivals at Edward Moore meetings. Tom is the Rock-of-Gibraltar type, physically and morally, and we wish him the best of luck. JOHN WARD HAYDEN John Hayden is the boy in the dormitory who lives farthest from home. His home is in Poughkeep- Sie, N. Y. He came here last year and since then has become quite well-liked in the school. He is a member of both the Glee Club and Edward Moore. He earned his letter in swimming this year, and he looked promising as the varsity pole-vaulter this spring. He was on Doc Rolinson's soccer Squad in the fall. For the last two thirds of this year Johnny has had honors. He certainly deserves them, too, as is Shown by his ability in mathematics and French. Next year our long-haired fellow plans to go to Princeton to begin the long path toward becoming PL doctor. Good luck, Johnny, from your fellow classmates. Football 2-3-45 Wrestling 25 Coptoin 45 Zruck 2-3-45 Codmeon 3-45 Edward Moore Senior Honors 45 Second Honors 45 Soccer 3'4i Swimming 5-45 Wrestling 35 Track 3-4: Mobicmg Glee Club 3-45 Edward Moore 4, TI-IIRTY 'runrr DANIEL SPANG HUNTER If we were to make a list of all around good fellows of the Senior Class, the first person who would probably pop into our minds would be Dan Hunter, known to all of us as "Mike.,' Ever since Dan came to II. S., several years ago, he has been a leader. He is President of Cadmean, a school prefect, and a mem- ber of long standing in Edward Moore. "Miken participated in varsity soccer last fall, but his main interests cater to the gym team. His ability on the rings is truly a wonderful sight. No less popular at H. B. S. than he is at U. S., Dan finds ample time to keep the feminine popula- tion of that school happy and contented. "Mike's" compatibility with both masters and students will long be remembered after many potentially prominent fellows are forgotten. His congeniality and "Hail fellow, well melf' attitude has won for him the respect and admiration of every member of the class. With Dan's outlook on life accompanied by his dogged determination, we all feel sure he will succeed at Penn- sylvania next year. , 3rd, All Around Athlete 45 Soccer 45 Gym Team 3-45 Prefects5 Vice Pres. 35 Treas- urer 45 Jr. Prom5 Sr. Prom5 Glee Club 3-45 gal-iimean 2-35 President 45 Edward Moore Glee Club 35 Cadmean 3-45 Assistant Football Mgr. 35 Football Mgr., 45 Edward Moore 45 News Board 45 Sec'y Student Council 4. ROBICRT THEODORE IZANT II Bob ought to be a success in life. He has ability and works hard-an unbeatable combination. Be- sides this he is trustworthy and dependable which should mean that he will be capable of holding any position which he might acquire. He managed the football team this year and was as good in that as he has been in everything. Good managers are hard to find, and so 'Chief' Boston ought to be thankful for having this business-like fellow on the job. Bob's popularity is shown by the fact that he is a member of both the Cadmean and Edward Moore Societies, - Secretary of the Student Council, as well as being a mem- ber of the News Board and the Glec Club. This "up-and-doing" fellow hails from VVarren and insists that the Best looking girls are to be found there. This is the reason he goes home every week-end. It is also rumored that he broke not a few feminine hearts when he made a speech at H. B. before the Homecoming football game. Next year when Bob goes to Cornell we are sure that he will carry on with the same loyal, dependable spirit he has shown at U. S. l THIRTY FOUR JOHN ROGERS JICVVITT JR. Any afternoon that you happened to go past the Varsity Locker Room it is a safe bet that you would hear the strains of some melodious song pouring forth out of the showers. If you WOl'C to investigate further, you would probably find that "Honest Johnw Jewitt was among those "giving out,'. However, Jolm's golden tenor voice is not confined to the locker room as is evidenced hy the fact that he has been one of Mr. Derby's leading singers for two years. His ability is not only confined to the Choir Room either. Proof of this can be found in the football and basketball lette1's which he wears on his sweaters- He is also an active member of the Edward Moore Society and to top it all off, he is one of those boys, brillifmt enough to make honors. Next year John plans to take his voice, his athletic and scholastic abilities, and his popularity to Kenyon, where we are sure that he will add many new accomplishments to those he has already made at U. S. OSVVALD KIRKXWOOD JONES l "Nate"--VVho was Rul'herford?" "Jones"-"You mean the movie actress who plays in the Judge Hardy series ?" "Nate"--UNO!! Gee, if I had a kid who didn,t know that, I Wouldnit raise him." This is the general idea of what goes on in Room 23 during the Sth period. Of course, the boy in question is "Ozzie,' Jones. "OW IS another one of those boys with a mania for trying to outsmart the masters, and the only difference between him and the other boys is that he succeeds and they donit. VVhen he isn,t outsmarting the masters, he's busy as the Business Manager of the NEVVS. "Oz,' is also musically inclined, having been a member of both the 50554 Sxirl F92 ZFUIXQUWM film iquad Choir and the Glee Club for three i ' ' E 'C Dum' ' O 'On' EWS' Players 23-45 Business Mgr. 45 Junior yClll'S. ' Prom 25 Senior Farewell 25 Glee Club 2-3-4. ' b Hockey 2-3-45 Tennis 2-3-45 Glee Club. We wish lum all the luck in the World both in dodging the masters and in his studies. 2nd Honors 45 Football 3-45 Basketball 3-45 Tennis 3-45 Senior Promg Glee Club 2-45 Edward Moore 45 Cadmean 4. PII HITY FIVE I Giee Club 45 Varsity Hockey 3-4g Tennis, 3-4. RAYMOND TURNER KELSEY, Jr. Ray is one of those little known members of the senior class who without any fuss has carved a notch for himself. For the past two years he has proved to be a strong wing on the hockey teams gather- ing two varsity letters for his skill. In the spring he works out with the varsity tennis squad every afternoon-evidence of his agility on the court. Ray's string of cars keep coming. With an old Model T followed by a sporty Ford convertible and at the time of editing he is touring about in a big black Buick. By now it may be one of those two-tone forty jobs. Ray's college choice is Cornell and if his work at U. S. is any criterion of his work that he will do in college, success is as- sured. Good luck on your future undertakings, Ray. JOHN KRUM John entered the portals of U. S. during the mid-year term. He graduated from Shaker High, but decided that he needed more preparation before entering college. John hasn,t had a chance as Seniors Honors 4. yet to establish himself definitely in U. S. but he has showed great possibilities. He is interested in music, playing in the newly formed band. Although few people realize it, he is a crack tennis player. John pursues his course quietly but diligently. He is a very good dancer and may be found at all the big dances, or even engineering one of his own. Next year John plans to enter Amherst where he will study law. We feel sorry that we have not had a chance to know him better, and that he has not had enough time to show us all his talents. ' THIRTY STX First Honors 3-4 C. E. C. B. Honorsg 3rd Sherman Speakingg Varsity Basketball Mgr 41 Athletic Council 45 News Board 3-45 Mabian Boardg Glee Club 3-45 Or- chestra 2-3-4, Manager 45 Music Honors 2-3-4g Cum Laude, President 4. CHARLES NATHAN L0l'1Sl'1lt Charlie Loeser well might be termed the aesthete of our illus- trious class, and in qualifying this remark we should probably say that his classical knowledge is of the cold-blooded "Information Please" category. His rash statements in Latin IV, for instance, are too safe to question, for the next day he will invariably appear with some wooly volume to confirm his argument. He was one of the graybeards of this publication as well as one of the editors of the NEVVS. Charlie is among other things an outstanding pianist, having soared in the course of several years from the rather questionable "Country Gardenv stage to the commanding realm of Beethoven coneertoes, one of which he played at the glee club concert. But with all this culture, such as it is, Charlie also believes in lower forms of activity. Consequently in the winter he went slum- ming every afternoon: he was manager of that crowd of rowdies who won the basketball championship. It was thin ice he trod during those three months, too, for no one who refereed a Scrimmage this year was ever known to be right. A tireless but crafty dispenser of homework, Charlie's college career at Harvard should be enjoyable as well as successful. l FRANK MASTEN LOWE , I , , ' 1, ,cs n the two years which 1' lank Moosea' Lowe has been at U. S., he has made a very c1'ditable and even enviable record for himself. He has showed himself to be one of the best basketball players ever to Play for a U. S. team. As captain of the basketball team, he also Showed himself to be a very capable leader, he has been named to the first team of the All Inter-State Basketball Team. In the fall he can be found giving his "All" as an end on the football team and in the spring he alternates between the mound and first base on the baseball team. Popularity is another one of his assets. This is seen in the fact that his classmates elected him to the Board of Prefects and also to the Cadmean and Edward Moore So- cieties, where his snappy, unpredictable arguments are likely to throw the meeting into wild confusion. THIRTY SEVEN Football 3-45 Basketball 3, Captain 4 Baseball 3-4g Board of Prefects 45 Atn letic Council 45 Edward Moore 3-45 Cad mean 3-4. ROBERT SAMUEL THOMPSON McKl'll'1 Although Bob is a newcomer to our ranks this year and has 1l0t had much time to become established, he has become a familiar member of the student body. He has accomplished a great deal for the length of time hc has been here. He won second place in both the spelling and foul-shooting contests as well as fourth place in the General Information Contest. Bob hails from Detroit and lives in the Dorm. He is one of those rare people who really studies during the two hour studying time. This is shown by the fact that his name always appears on the list of "Seniors out of study". Have you ever heard him cheer for the home town ball team? There are very few points on which you can catch Bob concerning sports. This spring he has proved that he can play tennis with the best of them. Next year Bob plans to go to VVilliams where, we are sure, he will be a success. Good luck, Bob! Second Honorsg 2nd Spelling Contestg 2nd Foul Shootingg 4th Gen. Information Testi Varsity Wrestling Squadg Varsity Tennis Squad. Honors 4g Wrestling Squad 35 Track Squad 2-3-45 Glee Club 45 Players 3-4. JOHN 1'RICIrI1'ITT Mc1.ARTY ltloonlight and Roses and liaurel. Yes, sir, here he is, the champion of a sometimes forgotten cause. John, however, is beyond a doubt the undisputed Laurelite of the class. For the past three years seine people have been laboring under the delusion that, comes spring, McLarty runs around the track every day because he is out for the air. But that's a mistake, because ,long about four o,elock a verdant procession may be seen strolling down Brantley Road just as the classic figure of John McLarty takes the last lap in fifty flat, not stopping until chased by that shaggy Russian wolfhound. Furthermore, John is recognized as one of the outstanding mathematicians of the class. This latent talent was brought to light in one of Mr. VValton,s more intellectual conclavcs when a certain problem drifted gingerly over the heads of a whole row of Gamma prospects, being picked off by John,s candid genius. He has the habit of waiting until the shouting and the turmoil die before sub- mitting his own answer. Equally famous for his love of numbers in physics and chemistry, John has managed to stabilize his rather high grade in Mr. Mac's classes by slaughtering the theory as he con- quers the practical. Primed thus with math, John will be a sure fire success at Case next year. TlIIll'l'Y l'IIGlI'I' l. JAY LATIMER MCMULLEN ccxvllo -Let Tisic Lish into the Football 3-45 Varsity Hockey 3-45 B Bos- ' v, 1 ketboII5 Class BoseboIl5 Mobion Boordj SCINUI' l'0Olllf , "No 0110, lt,S MCltIUl- Junior Prom5 Ccdrneon Donce5 Senior Prom5 Codmeon 4. len." Here is the controlling part- ner in the class humor team of Pes- quali and the Animal fpronounced Ahn-ee-mahlj to whom we are rcs- Footboll 3-45 Wrestling 45 Trock 35 News Mobion5 Glee Club 45 Edward Moore 35 wasted time at U. S. One would be Trees- 4: Cudmeon 3-4. ponsible for the greater part of our indeed foolish to ignore the antics of these two who can inside of three minutes put on anything from rodeo to an opera--complete with sound effects. Seriously however Jay is among the leading members of his class. As a student he reminds one of- the mad Siberian painter who practically dies of over exertion one week only to have sleeping sick- ness for the next ten days. The mastcr's lament over such as these is that no one can ever catch up with them at exam time. One would have a difficult time trying to classify Jay as a type, for he is a very conscientious athlete as well as a humorist and scholar of sorts. For two seasons Jay was defensive dynamite on the football team, notorious for his pugilistic submarining. Naturally enough this rugged specimen is going to Dartmouth next year, where it is ce1'tain his SOIllQtl1lIlg-01'-Otlllll' personality will go across just as quickly as it did at U. S. VVILLIAM MCDANIEL MARSHALL At ten o'clock Sunday evening the "world's laziest white mann has already started to think about wonderin 1' what the homework is for Monda . The week-end havin 1' been far too strenuous to have . 5 . .- , . . 5' . . . , left energy enough for physics or German, with no lunghsh until Tuesday, and having left lns 1'reneh book in Blaek's car Marshall is 'racticall in bed. Bill will live a lone' lone' timeg and mavhe he has the l I 1 as as . right idea anyway. But there is a paradox to this madness, for Bill as an athlete is far from dormant. He moved down from class directl to first strin 1' tackle in 1938, and durin 1' the last season as well as resumin 1' his n u ny 0 gl l 3 u gi, tackle position Bill p1'oved himself a somewhat disgruntled godsend by playing center for two games. In addition to football Bill was a rather si nificant member of the citv cham xionshi 1 hockev team. And ' 1 l D . T Q I I n ln the spring he is a charter member of Mr. Mac,s ball club. Athletics are to Bill as water and ice to a polar bearg "Peanut" as far as sports are concerned is , not a worrier. He plays with brawn and instinct because he enjoys the game. . Bill's departure will mark the first time during the l past sixteen years that there hasn't been one of the th1'ec Marshall brothers at U. S. And as far as the class of 19410 is concerned, it is fo1'eed to admit that much of the guff about Bill,s laziness is gross libel. T1-IIRTY NINE K HARVEY WILLIAM MERCKENS Harvey had an awful job this winter during the hockey sea- son. Some one in this book has apparently led a sheltered enough life as to condemn the basketball team this year for its artistic tem- perment. VVell frankly, in the words of the prophets, "They don't know nothing." Because one short glance at the hockey squad on a. practice day was all the person of average I. Q. with just a degree of compassion needed to lament the lot of this hapless manager. One of his easier duties, for instance, was to dress Bill Marshall in his hockey uniform while the latter was taking an American History test. Then during practice there were always countless whims to satisfy, and because he made the mistake of showing that he could take it, the viles of their wrath were emptied on him. But the acme was reached when Harvey was instructed to sing "The Beer Barrel Polkan after the Cllf1,ITlpl0l'lSl1lp game. Hockey Managerj Athletic Council, To do justice to Harvey with any measure of completeness we should mention something: namely, the fact that a certain guest of 4 his at one of the dances this year is supposed to have carried off the season's pulchritude prize as far as a certain bachelor master is concerned. DONALD VVALTER MILESTONE Unfortunately, it was not until three years ago that the atmos- phere of Lakewood broke up so that Don could see the tower of U. S. welcoming him. That was fortunate because ever since that l time he has been dropping his "Rapid" tokens into tl1e slot and bringing us the Lakewood smile and the Lakewood conscientious- ness for study and fun. Remember his recitations in Mr. Grant's geometry class? "In the same or in equal circles-er, ah-.', If he ever did happen to know a prop., it was sure to be the wrong one. He has been on the Varsity Swimming Squad for three years, as well as being a baritone in the Glee Club for two years. He is one of Lakewood's heartiest and most loyal sup- porters even though he does realize that he is one of a minority. He is taking the college board exams before he en- ters Princeton this fall. YVe are sure that his smile and good nature will help carry him through that worthy institution. Class Football 2-3-4g Varsity Swimming Squad 2-3-45 Glee Club 3-4. FORTY VVADE NORMAN MILLER Perhaps you've been wondering what those loud curses were which echoed from the Chemistry Lab almost every day during makeup. Finally someone became bold enough to venture into the Lab to discover who the mad- chemist was. He returned with the information that it was "Big Bill" Miller and that the curses were the result of another failure in his 11ever-ending search for a new un- known element which he claims has an Atomic Number " of 999. Wlhen he's not experimenting in the Lab, he can be found in the tower pouring over the U. S. News in the capacity of Assistant Editor. He is a member of the Mabian Board and he also helped to publish the School Handbook. He is a member of the Edward Moore Society and of the HU. Braintrustf' as is evidenced by the Cum Laude Key which may be seen hanging from his key chain. We all wish him luck when next year he migrates fall 6 feet 6 inches of himj to the suburbs of Bos- ton where he will attend Harvard. JOHN VVHITEHOUSE M URBACH John fthe Elyria flashj Murhach is a quiet, reserved fellow ex- cept for occasional streaks of heavily laden blue air whistling through the door of 1'oom No. 9 in the dormitory. He and his room-mate get along quite well except for disagreements about which of the Hollywood actresses has the most "oomph,'. The football team welcomed his support in the backfield last fall and he made his quota of tackles during the games. On the swimming team John seemed to be the mainstay of the medley relay team, which remained unbeaten until the W. R. A. battle. This spring we saw clouds of snow swirling in the wake of our brawny muscle-man when he went zooming down to Orlando, Florida, to y get a coat of tan and to renew an Editor Of Mvbion 4: Orchestra 3-4: Cum Laude 35 Edward Moore 4. First Honors 3-45 News Board 35 Asst. old acquaintance. Next year John is going to enter Northwestern University where we are sure that he will succeed both scholastically and athletieally. Varsity Swimming 45 Varsity Football 45 ciety 45 Varsity Baseball Squad 4. 1"0Il'l'Y' ON li Cadmean Society 45 Edward Moore So- I'IV1'IRETT MOULD MYERS Following in his illustrious brother Jaekis footsteps, Ev en- te1'ed ll. S. last fall and immediately gained a host of friends. His all- around good nature and sterling character gained him early ad- mittance to the Cadmean and Edward Moore Societies. Besides being an excellent student lflv showed fine capabilities on the tennis court, as well as being a member of the Varsity basket- ball squad, where he played too infrequently. .Ev was also a brilliant orator as well as quite a traveler. VVho can forget his great speech on "t'ommunism"? His week-end trip.: to Ashland had everyone guessing. ltlv plans to make a trip through the Eastern States and Canada on a bicycle this sunnner. Harvard is indeed fortunate to be 11lv's choice for college, for wherever he goes his personality and fine cha1'acter are sure to gain g1'eat success. JOHN ANDRICVVS PITTNAM John came to ll. S. this year to make up a few lacking credits which he couldn't get while in school abroad. However for one sup- posed versed and taught in the ways of a continental school, he has vc1'y well acclimated himself to our ways. Yes, very well. In fact he even figured out that it is quite possible to have dates, to go bowl- ing, "et multa ceterav after a hard week at sehoolg but more re- markable yet is the fact that he discovered that all this is equally possible during the week. Being the possessor of a Mercury con- vertible and a more than pleasing appearance, he finds himself the Boskctbollg Tennisj Codmeonj Edward Moore. victim of circumstance. However, be not deceived by all this, for Putty has his serious moments too. As a matter of fact, he has pro- bably taken as many exams in two years as most people do in a lifetime. Good Boy, Putty. He is also one of the time-honored in- habitants of the Senior Room, being a fervid admirer of Gilchrist and Company. Be it Yale or Princeton for John next year, his cos- mopolitan propensities will, undoubtably make the change a simple! one. FO RT Y 'I' NV 0 Football 25 Wrestling 2-45 Tennis 35 Glee Club 2-3-45 Chair 3-4. Woodshop Trophy5 Baseball Mgr. 45 Ath- letic Council 45 News 45 Orchestra 3-4. JOSEPH CHA PEK RICASNER "Big Joev is the affable west sider who at various times of the day comes sauntering into the Senior Room and relaxes on our comfortable couch. He is another member of our under cover squad. VVhen not engaged in either of the before mentioned activities, Joe lends a resounding tenor voice to the Glee Club. He also plays a powerful game of tennis every spring. This past winter Joe took over the managerial duties for "Chief', Boston's grapplers. Joe has not made a definite decision as to where he will go to college after the year's studies are over, but we are sure that no matter where he decides to go his large supply of jokes and his ready laugh will win a place for him. DAVID ALLEN ROUND Here is the fellow who bears the brunt of the attack when the U. S. News is late. However, when the News is on time, no one pays any attention to him for they take it for granted that that is the way it should be. As you can see, Dave Round, as a circulation manager of the News, has one of the most thankless jobs in the school. VVhen I asked Dave why he takes swimming in the winter he replied, "Because I like it and I don't have to worry about Locker Inspectionf' In the Spring he can be found on the baseball diamond where he holds down the job of manager of the baseball team. He also has the distinction of being the only t1'om- bone played in that organization known as the Ilniversity School Orchestra, alias "Funky's Fluters". Next year Dave plans to take up engineering at Case. Good luck, Dave! FORTY THREE BALDVVIN SAVVYER "Baldy" Sawyer, our chemistry and mathematical genius, throws all of his classes into an uproar whenever he opens his mouth, this is because he never talks except when asking or answering a ttheoretical' question. He cannot be called lazy, but he does have a peculiar dislike for home work. He is especially good in chemistry where he works in the lab. like a true chemist, although he does occasionally stop up the drain with insoluble substances to the tune of Mr. Mac's threatening admonitions. While most of us yell at and argue with the masters about our work, Baldy accomplishes more in a shorter time than we do and, at the same time, he smiles kindly y at our impatience. Wrestling 2-3-45 Track 2-3-45 Second Honors 35 Glee Club 45 Orchestra 3-4. from the Seniors , . JOHN PASCAL SAVVYER II Lade-e-e-e-z and Gentlemen! In this corner we have--yes it's John Sawyer. It,s quite a well-known fact at U. S. and for that matter, at other places in Cleveland, that John is blessed with pugil- istic tendencies. He is also one of those firm believers in "a Senior Room without furniture." In the fall, he exhibits his strength on the gridiron and in the winter, he serves as one of Coach Boston's wrestle1's. He also has quite a sense of humor and many times his well-timed wisecracks have served to ease the tention of a hard Glee Club rehearsal and have thus permitted things to continue normally. It is also rumored, just rumored mind you, that he is a member in good standing, in fact, an officer of that famed organization He does not know yet whether he will attend M. I. T. or Yale, but wherever he goes, the college will welcome his services. Good luck Football 35 Wrestling Squad 45 Track Squad 45 Glee Club 45 Players 3-4. known as the After Luncheon Club. How about it John? his headquarters. Our very best wishes for a successful college career follow John to Harvard where next year he plans to make FORTY FOUR LINCOLN ROBERT SCAFE JR. Line fmore recently known as Quasij is the most outstanding authority in the Senior Class on the technique of Jiu Jitsu. Almost any one of his free periods you can find him in the Senior Room either practicing or demonstrating his 5 art. Xxfhcn not engaged in tying Peo- Sr. Honors5 Soccer 2-3-45 Hockey 2-3-45 Track 3-45 Mobian5 Senior Dance Commit- ple IH knots, Linc finds time to tee: Codmeon 4: Edward Moore 4- warble for the Glee Club and to, attend the Cadmean and Edward Moore meetings. In athletics he has been a booter on Doc Rolin- son's soccer team and one of our hockey men. Linc is also one of those boys who firmly believe that "Hot foot is king", and he does his best to prove the statement. Besides magic tricks one of Linc's favorite pastimes is getting himself bandaged up. Every year he either mixes it up with a motor- cycle, hockey stick, or some such article. Linc is going to the college "far above Cayuga's waters,' and we know that he will acquit himself with credit there as he has here at U. S. First Honors 2-3-45 Cum Laude Society 3-45 2nd English Prize 45 Sherman Essay Speaker 35 Football 3-45 Hockey 3-45 Edi- tor Mabian Board5 Prefectg Senior Room Committeep Codmean Society 2-3-45 Ed- ward Moore Society. WILLIAM FOVVLER SEELBACH If you had strolled up to the Mabian room during the eighth period this last semester, you would undoubtedly have seen Bill hard at work assembling the various sections of the Mabian. In spite of all the time required for this work Bill is very active in sports and other extra-curricular activities. As witness to this we have his record a two year letter man in both football and hockey. Bill is also one of our "braintrusts" as he is one of the foremost members of the Cum Laude Society fnot pro- nounced "come loud"j. Besides all the above mentioned things, Bill helps to run the students in his capacity as Prefect. On Tuesday and Thursday nights he can be found at the Edward Moore and Cadmean meet- ings respectively. Bill is still undecided as to what school he will attend next fall, but we have heard that he will go to Princeton, where his high marks and geniality should make a definite name for this Lakewood senior. FORTY FIVE CYRUS JEVVETT SHARER It all came out in a Cadmean initiation after midyears, when several of the class "Junior I.eaguers', asked Cy to demonstrate his much feared wolfish prattle on the telephone. He obliged, but was moved by the demonstration not even a little. To brand Cy outright as a social lion would, however, be a g1'eat injustice, because his sphere of activity is far from being limited. Cy is the holder of that very arduous, thankless job of being manager for the glee club's fifty-odd members. He also writes for the News when the spirit moves him, and takes time out from his telephoning to come to Cadmean and lfldward Moore every week. Cy is also another emotional Rock of Gibraltar, as he never seems to worry about a thing, Despite his theories on the futility of exercise he was on the soccer team. And when the willows behind the gym begin to assume their verdant splendor Cy reassumes his office of Chairman of the Board of the University School Class Tennis Sanitarium. He is one of the most likably members of the classg we wish him all the luck in 2nd Honors 35 Soccer Team 3-45 B Basket- ball 45 Mc:bicn5 News 35 Glee Club 3, Mgr. 45 Cadmeon 45 Edward Moore 4. the world. Second Honors 3-45 Varsity Swimming 3-45 Record in lOO yr. Breast Stroke5 Varsity Soccer Squad 45 News5 Mabian. HOVVARD DAVID SIHAK "Bang" goes the starter's gun into a bellow of sound and a cloud of smoke and Howie is off to a flying start in the hundred- yard breast-stroke. He usually finished first, as shown by the fact that he broke the school record in one meet, and then, not satis- fied with this, he broke his own record the next week with the re- markable time of one minute, thirteen and one-tenth seconds. This shows that Howie has real stamina, and at Cornell his ability will surely be a great asset to the swimming team. He has done a great amount of the photographic work on the MABIAN and has also helped in the immense task of taking the in- dividual candid snaps of each member of the Senior Class. Next year Howie is going to start the long grind to ' ' ' be a surgeon. If the fact that he attends the honor meet- ings regularly is any sign, we are sure thatlhe will make a success of himself in his chosen field. FORTY SIX ' THOMAS JOSEPH STOREY i x Tom entered our ranks only this year, coming f1'om Heights High. However, in his short stay at ll. S. his most affahle nature and keen sense of hmnor have won him over to all the fellows. His popularity is readily shown by the fact that he is a member of both the Cadmean and lidward. Moore societies. Although he is small in stature, this fact by no means impairs his athletic ability. YVithout a doubt Tom was the sparkplug of this year's championship hockey team, holding down the goalie position. He was also chosen as goalie on the all city second team. Tom pursues his studies with a keen diligence and as a result has maintained a fine average. Al- though Tom hasn,t decided where he will attend college we may safely say that if his accomplishments at U. S. are any c1'iterion of the work he will do in college, he will be sure to succeed wherever he goes. Lots of luck to a regular guy. THOM A S GILLMER SI WMM ERS "'l'imel', cries the referee. Then after a short moment, "The winnah, Tom Summers.', Tom has been one of the main supports in the 135 pound wrestling class, and he did his best to make that class, one which could be depended upon for some points. The friendliness of our man from VVarren is widely known throughout both this school and our neighbor, H. B. S. He was elected to the Cadmean Society during his first year here when he was a junior which shows his outstanding personality. He has '45 Codmeon 4- Senior Horiors5 Soccer 45 Varsity Hockey 45 Senior Prom Committee5 Edward Moore gained many friends here. In the dormitory he seemed to be a peaceful fellow, but when Glenn Miller was turned on at ten o'clock, he became quite boisterous as he kept time with another dorm dancer, Dave 'l'aylor. Next year Tom is going to Le- high to further his education. Good luck, Tom! Gym Team 35 Varsity Wrestling 45 Soccer Squad 45 Cadmcan Society 3-45 Glee Club 3-45 Baseball Squad 3, FORTY SEV!-IN Track Squad: Mobiang News: Edward Moore. l Class Football 3-45 Class Baseball 3-4. ROBERT DAVID SYME Bob is the Lakewoodite who drives up in that very sporty Mercury every morning. VVQ have noticed that no matter how early he starts, he always just makes Chapel. Could it be that he has motor trouble? In addition to his driving skill, it is rumored that Bob is quite a sailor, but we wonder what could have happened to that nice sailboat that he had last summer? Bob is one of the captains and a very ardent supporter of a certain squad which will go without name. You ought to see their smoke! On the serious side of the ledger we have Bolfs likeable nature and his everlasting willingness to do favors for people, at his price. Bolfs choice of college is not definite, but he plans to go either to Stanton or to Southern California. Regardless of where he goes we are sure his Mercury, not to mention his affability, will carry him far. DAVID FRANK TAYLOR At the first dorm dance this fall before our class became the paternal-well, some of us like each other-group it is now, a senior was heard to inquire, "Who's that high-school hot dog doing the Shaw shuffle?" Said party in time turned out to be Dave Taylor, humorist sublime, who joined our ranks for a year. Since that time Dave has risen to the heights of being a ward boss in the dorm. Probably the school's leading hepcat, he practices his dancing at the drop of a hat. And he even went so far as to give a senior speech on dancing, with more than adequate demonstrations. Another outstanding event in Dave's career at U. S. ' ' I was his participation in the gym exhibition, where the news of his antics became international. , Despite a short stay at U. S. Dave has become the prize never-let-him-out-of-your-sight member as well as a very popular one. FORTY EIG HT SAMUEL KELLY TAYLOR The air is shattered by the sound of splintering wood as our number one hurdler, Sam Taylor, takes, or I should say, attempts to take another hurdle. However, in all seriousness, Sam has ea1'ved quite a niche for him- self on the cindcr path, having run for two years. His agility in track proved to be a stepping stone to greater glory, for in the fall "Doon immediately planted him in the soccer goal. His claim to fame reached a new high this winter on the championship basketball team. Sam has gained wide recognition owing to his affable nature and keen sense of humor. Those of us who have known him more intimately have found out that he possesses a "savoir faire" unequaled by anyone in the class. After school hours Sam may usually be seen near H. B. racing around in his la1'ge gray Buick looking for some unsuspecting little miss, as WCPO to USCOl'l'. llOlIlC. Next year Sam hopes to go to M. I. T., but wherever he goes, he will be sure to succeed on the basis I . of his friendliness and congeniality. 2nd Honors 35 Track 3-4g Soccer 45 Bas- ketball 45 Senior Prom Committeeg Ed- ward Moore 45 Cadmean 4. Znd Honorsg Varsity Hockey Manager 35 Class Soccerg Class Tennisg Glee Club, FORTY NINE 12. , , GEORGE FRANKLIN THOMAS II This year Harvey ltlerckens took over George's job as manager of the Hockey team. One of those very few junior managers, George had an enviable record especially so when you know what the duties of a hockey manager are. At those, before chapel prac- tices, George must get all the equipment to the Arena early in the morning. Keeping track of a thousand and one different things is one of the lesser responsibilities that George so ably handled. But somewhere George has found time to keep up an honor average with the added distinction of being one of the few people in the school to pass the English College Board Examination at the end of his junior year. At Harvard where George is going next fall we are sure his industrious spirit will take him far. JOHN THOMPSON Now let us meet one of the main bulwarks and mighty pillars of the Senior Class. An exceptionally hard worker, Jack was editor-in-chief of the University School News tl1is year, a tremendous job as everyone knows. More than one night a week does Jack emerge f1'om his office with ex- pressions haggard from worrying whether the News will go to press on time or not. Not content with this office alone Jack undertook the onerous burden of assisting in editing the Mabian. His perseverance in this duty was a contributing factor to the success of this year's annual. In spite of all these offices, Jack finds time fLord knows wherej to maintain an exceptionally high average. However, his abilities are not confined to intelelctual fields, for he has been a soccer letterman for two yCIll'S. Granting that diligence and dete1'mination are prerequisites of success, we all feel that Jack will obtain his share when he enters Cornell next fall to study engineering. JOHN VVARREN FNGER Curses on the editorial staff of the Mabian for assigning Jolmny linger to us. To sketch his character adequately requires the touch of a l'lutarch. John is beyond a shadow of a doubt the most rugged of rugged individualists. In his originality he saps life of its every goodness-anyone can say that-but the how and why of his personality is quite another thing., As a student he is unparalled. WTC have ou1' honor boys, grinds, and our "commercial seekers after knowledge" in full p1'oportion. But few people combine acuteness with interest. as he does, for such an alloy in indeed rare. It is not a thing to be sought after, because scholars of such merit are born, not made. John's talent. is the medium be- tween the destructive efficiency of a grind and the grueling battle of the plodder. Add to this a terrific sense of humor and you our "l,Tngy.,' John is also dean of the dorm in many respects, possibly because he has more time than even "Speed,' Myers. The reason for this spare time is that when the pressure of school weighs too heavily on Johnny's brow, he does his work a week in advance and relaxes for a while. Comedy relief in his career came during the soccer season when John became Doc's managerial lieutenant. The trouble was that Ungy wasn't quite prepared morally for the seventeen straight days of rain that made a veritable blot- ter out of him for about sixteen days too many. The result. was a very disgruntled manager. Princeton is John's college choice. First Honors 25 Second Honors 3-45 Jun- ior Speoking5 Shermon News Prize5 Tract' 35 Soccer 3-45 Mobion 45 News 2-35 Edi- tor-in-Chief 45 Junior Prom5 Senior Prornj Orchestra 2-3-4 Edward Moore 45 Cod- rneon 4. ist Honors 2-3-45 C. E. E. B. Honors 2-35 2nd Sherman Prize Speaking 35 Varsity Wrestling 25 Mgr. Vors. Soccer 45 Student Council 35 Athletic Council 45 Pres. Sen- ior Room Club 45 Glee Club 3-45 Edward Moore 3-45 Codmeon 3-45 Cum Loude 4. FI FTY ROBERT E. VVILLIAMSON "'What is that-steam escaping from the pipes "No. Thatls just vVilll2LlIlS0ll tuning up for the eoncertf, Although Bob has to tak he really does have a fine voic Glee Club Concert this spring. VVc envy Bob his yearly month or so, but he really can always over ninety. As you remember, he brought his "dawg", "Schatza,', as his Senior speech which created a sensation. Luckily for both Bob and Schatza it was a success. FIM-Y omg e a lot of ribbing about his singing, e. This was shown by his solo at the trips to Florida every winter for a afford them because his averages are P95 Swimming 15 Varsity Tennis 25 Glec Club 3-45 Mabian Board 45 First Honors 2-45 Second Honors I-35 Gym Team 45 Cad- mean 45 Edward Moore 4. Bob hails from Lakewood, but although he stoutly stands up for it, he does have his dates over on this side of Cleveland. What could be the attraction? Although it is not widely known, Bob plays a brilliant game of tennis, chiefly due to a disarming steadiness. His years at U. S. have proved a valuable asset to the school, and we hope that he will keep up his good work at Dartmouth which he plans to attend next year. Senior Class History Way back in the fall of 1928 a chubby little dark haired boy came to U. S. to get his education. Bill Marshall, recent graduate of Laurel Kinder- garten, entered between the marble columns and immediately went to work. The next year Lincoln Scofe added his presence and there were definite signs that the closs of '40 was on the way up. The next fall found Ozzie Jones, John Sawyer, and Phil Harris added to the ranks. In the fall of '31 Bob Graves rolled up to the main door with towheaded Cy Sharer right behind him. Charles Denney came trotting along behind, occa- sionally tripping over his beard. As the fourth grade began its lessons a screach was llCfl.l'd. Ed Crawford had to jam on his brakes to keep from running over little Danny Hunter. Just as the class entered the Middle School in 1934 John Eide telephoned that he and Dave Round would be right over. With this addition politics first showed its head and the election results for the next six years were decided. With the autumn of '35 came Tom Summers, Bill Clark, Jack Thompson, and Howard Sirak. Behind them came John Barrymore's successor, the well known actor, Dan Grogan. The Freshman class was augmented by the entrance of Walter Black, Peter Bruch, Chesly fChestyj Harris, Tom Hauserman, Charles Loeser, and George Thomas. John Jewitt hitchhiked over from Willoughby while Bob Williamson took a train over from Lakewood. It was in September of 1937 that the big change took place. Old sopho- mores had to hunt through the halls to find fellows they knew. The invasion was led by Bill Seelbach of Lakewood, Ohio. Bob Burwell, Jerry Doyle, Ned Cathcart, Dave Edmunds, Steve Feiss, Tom Graham, Bill Griffith, Jim Haupt, Ray Kelsey, Don Milestone, Joe Reasner, "Baldy" Sawyer, and Sam Taylor were following in single file. From around the corner, could be heard John McLarty's contralto laugh and John Unger's well known phrase. "General" Anderson entered the ranks in February of the sophomore year. In the fall of 1938 Dick Douglas and his political machine, Cal Dalton and his trumpet, and "Gilkie" Gilchrist with his "anymol" arrived from Hawken. Spencer Draffan, John Hayden, and Bob Izant entered the dorm while the contingent of day boys was enlarged by the arrival of Dewey Forward, Bob Harris, Franky Lowe, Jay McMullen, Harvey Merckens, Wade Miller and Bob Syme. John Sawyer returned to the school after many years absence. Three old boys, Charles Denny, John Murbach, and John Putnam returned to graduate after missing a few years at U. S. Rex Brown, Ev Myers, Tom Storey, Dave Taylor, Krum, and Bob McKee completed the senior class. And now after all this time of more or less hard work we are ready to graduate and leave the school which has been practically our whole life for twelve years. In the coming years we will cherish our memories of U. S. and look back with joy and pride at the school that has meant so much to us all. FIFTY TYVO JUNIORS OFFICERS Willis L. Davis, President Max A. Tufts, Vice-President Robert H. I-Iorsburgh, Jr., Secretary Peter Tewksbury, Treasurer Frederick Eugene AuWerter Charles Ralph Baker Peter Samuel Berger John Joseph Bernet Ben Valor Boynton Charles Cozad Bradford, Jr. Charles Theodore Bumer, Jr Theodore I-Iickok Burgess Thomas Harmon Castle King Cayce Jared Arthur Close Stanley Bingham Cofall, Jr. John Lawrence Conway John Wright Cortner Willis Lawrence Davis James Francis DuH'y Bruce Fabens Frederick Winzer Ferbert Ted Victor Fisher Earl Freeman Flood Baldwin' Ford Halbert Frank James Andrew Frankel John Avery Gale George Garretson Allan Herbert Gillmore, Jr. Robert Duraine Godfrey, Jr. Thomas Ernest Goss James Leon Green Robert Adams Harris . Robert Homer Horsburgh, Jr. Leonard Charles Horvitz Hueston Smith Hyde 1' Il' PY THREE Edwin Paul Kennedy, Jr. Donel Charles Lybarger Augustus Cobaugh McDaniel Gerald M. Madole George W. Morgan, III Jay Carylyle Mueller Ralph Eyre Petersen Donald Kendig Potts Burton Preston, III James David Reasner Alfred Newton Rodway, Jr. Charles Bacon Rowley, Jr. Allan David Russell David Pascal Sawyer John Frederick Schindler Richard Francis Schluederberg Ross Irwin Schram, Jr. Ernest William Schwcglcr, Jr. Samuel Kingston Scovil John Lewis Shissler, Jr. Carlton Lewis Schmock Alvin Ralph Solomon Kenneth Gordon Snow Russell Jolmston Stamhaugh Elliot Edmund Stearns, Jr. William, Carleton Talmadge Richard Russell Tettlebach Peter Tewksbury Maximilian Agassiz Tufts Herman Lansing Vail, Jr. Ashley McMillan Van Duzer, Jr William Thomson Wakeman Robert Edwin Warren SOPHOMORES OFFICERS James A. Young, l're.-rizlent Eugene F. O'Neil, Vice-Praxeiclenl Richard C. Oldenburg, Sczfretwy Richard P. Eide, T1'ea.-ru1'e1' William David Brown Alexander, Hal Begg Lucien Tillyer Brown Max Arnold Brown John Joseph Carroll Timothy Joseph Conway, Jr. James Harvey Cornelius Robert Hamilton Crossman James Cogswcll Dangler Hillard McCrea Dangler Robert Lewis DeVorn Richard Phillips Eide Arthur Bradley Eisenbrcy, Jr. l-Iarry Thomas Ewig Edward Rosewater Fcil Robert Marshall Foster Henley Araus Freeman Charles Douglas Geckler Sheridan Palmer Harris Dan Martin Hauserman William Heedy Henry Hoppe, III Rayner Johnson James Crothers Jones Michael Kahn Peter Kopp WVilliam Edward Keller II William Baker King, Jr. Nelson Albert Logan Duncan Henry MacKenzie Edward John Mogg Robert Thompson Mooney William Frederick Monroe Walter J. Obcrndorf, Jr. Richard Charles Oldenburg Eugene Francis O'Neil William Mercer Parker, J r. Edwin Albert Reed Frederick John Schuster John Thomson Scott, Jr. David Alexander Shaw Jolm Barnett Shupe Stiles Curtiss Smith James Jolm Strnad Clifford Taddeo Thomas Wilson Thoburn, Jr Paul Mitchell Thompson Jeptha Homen Wade Robert Glen Walton, Jr. Carl Weinberger Tennis Wick, Jr. Willis Robert Wilmore Louis Alexander Witzeman James Alexander Young FII lY I0 R FRESHMEN 1 9 4 0 I-' I l"'l' Y l"I V li OFFICERS James S. Reed, Jr., l,7'0.S'tCl0IIfL Mark A. Smith, -ViC0-fI1'l?.S"id6'll-L John W. Carpenter, Jr., Secretary Paul Jones, Jr., 7l'l'l1Cl.S"IH'U'l' Albert Anthony Augustus, Jolm Joseph Buckley, Jr. William Buell Hurry John VVoods Carpenter, J Cameron Crallin Collister Ralph Howard Comey, J r. Henry Rowman Douglas, John Joseph Duffy Marshall Howard Fine David Knight Ford, Jr. Gordon Lawrenee Gaddis Howard James Horvitz Paul Jones, Jr. Charles Adrian Joyce Kendall Keely, Jr. William Grant Kiefer Donald Bruce MeCarraher MeCarrahe MeDiurmid Robert Dewey William Allen Roderick Gilman Merrick II I'. I r I Julian Earl Montgomery Murray Shipley Monroe Werner Dieholt Mueller Robert Louis Oldenburg William Edward Otis, Jr. Walter Albert Rajki James Sims Reed, Jr. James Henry Rosenberger Albert Darwin Ruedeman, Jr. Robert Henry Seaborn Joseph Dale Shaffer, Jr. Richard Amidon Shape S. Malcom Skall Mark Allan Smith Warren Edwards Sweeney James Wellington Vandeveer James Willard VauStone Stanley Howard Wardwell, Jr Albert Jolm Weatherhead, III Arthur Dean Weiss EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS Charles C. Gale, Jr., P'r1e.fricle11L '1'homas V. Vail, Vice-Presicln11.t -THINGS M. Wolf, Secretm'y-Treasuwn' Hamilton Fiske Biggar, IV Robert Brickner Austin Victor Cannon, II John Kent Burry James Russell Driver, Jr. Edward llartshorn Eisenbrey Paul Addison Frank, Jr. Charles Carrol Gale, Jr. ltiehard Ward Glatthar Malcolm Freeman Groves Edward Laundon Johnson John Tassey Kelsey Homer McDaniel Jay Patterson Moore James William Potts George Logan Striehing Robert Tolerton Thomas Van I-Iusen Vail Peter YVeaver James Mertins 'Wolfe Edward Stanley Young Y S SEVENTH GRADE Lee Barnard Bergstrom Barry Andrew Carson Everett Rhodes Castle, Jr. Allen Lee Close Rollin Beverstoek Coekley Charles Henry Coit, II John Franklin Conney David Harkins Eshner Ira Francis Godin John Edward Hannibal Henry Reynolds Hatch, Il Arthur Sterling Hecker, II David Dwight Joyce Charles Gregory King, Jr. OFFICERS Herman Peter Iiankelma, Jr. Edwin Maynard Leypoldt Henry Frank Lneas, Jr. Andrew Savage Merrill Matthes Allen Lee Miller William Jaxon Morgan Richard Preston Nash, Jr. James Mills '1'hohurn Sheldon Kerruish Towson, Jr. Edward Young' Warren xvlllllllll Gardiner Webster Lynne Loraine White, Jr. Wayne Shuford Young Gregory Shepard Zellner Richard Hall Zilm lleury R. Hatch, Ill, P1'esizI01aL Henry F. Lukas, Jr., Vive-I'resifllmt Edward Y. Warren, Scorelarry-fI'1'oasfur'eo' I Il IY' Sl Vl-IN Fourth Grade LOUIS JOHN BURGER Peter Calder Alexander Fletcher Reed Andrews, Jr. Philip Edward Bernet John Long Caswell, Jr. Bourne Pope Dempsey William Wood Elmendorf Bernard Andrew Engholm, Jr. Daniel Freedman Robert Allen Hayne Kenneth Gordon Michalske Donald Robertson MacBain Motch Alfred Harvey Oldenburg John Samuel Pyeatt Ralph Albert Real George Augustus Tinnerman, I Samuel McBurney Wardwell Filth Grade SEYMOUR RELIHAN PEYSER Arthur Douglas Alexander, III Richard Virgil Allen Frank Osborn, Bruch Frederick Charles Chandler, III Charles Holbrook Cleminshaw William Thompson Cleminshaw Richard Creigh Frazier Frank Scott Gibson, Jr. Sterling Edward Graham, Jr, William Cottrell Hatch Glenn Wallace Johnston Hayward Kendall Kelley, Jr. Peter Jans Kelsey William Francis O'Neil Kenneth John Scott Sixth Grade PAUL BOYNTON JOHNSTON CLARENCE ARTHUR SHAFFER James McCrea Biggar William Chisholm, Jr. Richard Nulten Francis Charles Robert Heller Robert Vern Holt Eben Bradley Jones Frank Emil Joseph, Jr. Ralph Tewksbury King, Jr. Woods King, Jr, John Gordon McKay, Jr. Edward Raymond Match, lll Donald Rhodes Saunders George Gordon Welles Wilcox, Jr, l"lP"l'Y l'IllHl'l' Primary Group RUTH MORRIS SCHREYER HELEN KUHN RUTH HENRY ULRICH William Harry Berno James McCrea Biggar Warren Morris Black Stanley Ross Burlagc Robert Tearlc Comey, Jr. Edwin William DeVand, Jr. Albert Henry Eastman James Eustcn Kim Firestone William Grahling William King Gunn, Jr. Frederick Heller Seth Hethcrington Sandy Hobson Reid Baird Johnson Richard Elliot Milliken William Thomas Robins Brian Sherwin Edward Joseph Wardwell Donald Peter Welty Third Gracie FLORENCE RADER LUTZ Frederick George Barker, Ill Henry Augustus Becker, ll Victor Marshall Cannon, Jr. David Avery Cowan Calvin Arthur DeVand Willis Sanford Hobson, ll Arthur Baldwin King Frank Richard MacElvain Wentworth John Marshall, J l IFTY N IN li WE GIVE YOU -QY VE xi' 46 Q I, 6' Xb S X e--x FE'-9 N-as 'TX F-i E-.3 K-ff--G' L- 5 7-'L-1 Q-'15,-3 N:"X f'+" yw."Z3 ' .f .lWUlldWZ, 1 5 O Q 9 PRQGHYQ THE ACTIVITIES Next we give you activities in which the hidden talents of the various members of the school come to light. Through participation in extra-curricular activities a bo ai l y g ns coser friendships, and a school spirit stronger because a new aspect of the school is seen. School today is no longer class after class, lesson after lesson. It is practically impossible for a boy to go through University School without taking part in some of the many activities. In these he may put his talent for music, drama, and the like to best advantage, and in doing so he will attain more knowledge. The different clubs and societies in the school form still another way in which a boy may form friendships. Indeed, activities form the sauce which when poured into school life gives it new vigor and flavor. Turn over the next group of pic- tures, and we give you a review of this year's activi- ties and the participants in them. - ,Nw f! xv pdf- j' 7 JL' r v -J' f WT Q L4 MABIAN B O A R D Editor-in-Chief . . , . . .Bill Seelbaeh Business Manager ............,,.......... Cal Dalton Assistant Editors .... Jack Tliompson, Charles Loeser, Wade Miller Literary Editors ..,,.. Dick Douglas, Bob Williamson, Spencer Draffan, Bill Griffith, John Hayden Joke Editors ,.Dan Hunter, Steve Feiss, Bob Gilchrist Sports Editors ,,John Unger, Bob Graves, Jim I-Iaupt, Bob Izant Local Editors ...... Dewey Forward, Line Scafe, Cy Sharer, Phil Harris, Bill Clark Society Editors ..,.,,,,.,.. Pete Bruch, Ed Crawford Advertising Managers .... John Eide, Jay McMullen, Bill Marshall, Tom Graham Photographers Chesley Harris, Ossie Jones, Howie Sirak The Mabian this year has inaugurated informal snapshots of each member of the Senior Class as one of its features. Bill Seelbaeh and Cal Dalton were chosen as Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager respectively at the be- ginning of the year, the remaining members of the board were selected by a general election of the Senior Class. The entire board has worked hard to make this year's Mabian one ofthe sehool's best yearbooks, and it deserves a great deal of credit for the job. SIXTY TWO Editor-in-Chief .... Assistant Editor Literary Editor Hyde, Jim Greene. Again this year the News won first honor rating in the annual contest conducted by the National Scholastic Press Association. The board has lived up to the tradition of many years and this year it did a remarkable piece of work by putting out an eight page Fiftieth Anniversary issue. This special Alumni issue was a fitting tribute to the progress U. S. has made in its first 50 years of existence. ' Much credit is due to Jack Thompson, Editor-in-Chief, and Mr. Gray and Mrs. McClellan, the faculty advisers. Due to the very efficient work of the business staff, next ycaris editors will find the News in even better condition than did this year's board. Next year's board inherits a fine standard to up- hold. SIXTY THREE . . . .Jack Tiionipsoll .. . . .Wade Miller . . . . .Charles Loescr Sports Editor ................ Peter Tewksbury Associate Editors .... Bob Izant, Ted Fisher, Houston Mamnging Editors .......,............ Jay MCMIIHCII Managing Editors .... Jay McMullen, Ossie Jones, Bob Evans, David Round, Tom Goss, Lansing Vail Photographer .................... Dick Schluederberg NEWS BOARD FACULTY DIEDIBERS Dr. Peters Mr. Waldron Mr. Stapleton s'rumcN'r immnims Chnrlcs Loeser P'VHSill0'llt William Seelbnch Riclmrd Douglas John Unger Wade Miller Robert Gilchrist CUM LAUDE At the beginning of eneh yenr the Cum Laude Society is ehosen f1'0lll the .op tenth of the senior class. The upper fifth of the eluss enters the group :it the end of the year. This year it wus deeided to hold three meetings through- out the year instead of the nsnnl c-ight. At each of these meetings, refresh- ments were served nnd un outside speaker addressed the group of honor boys invited by the society to the meeting. The Cum lluude Society corresponds in high school to Phi Betn Kappa in college. SIXTY FOUR l i sIxTY'FIVE OFFICERS Richard Douglas, President Willis Clark, Vice President Dewey Forward, Secretary EDWARD MOORE The Edward Moore Society convenes every Tuesday night to discuss fac- tors which confront our everyday school life, and to learn what means are best to inspire higher ideals in the student body. Conducted under the auspices of Doctor Peters, the society is composed mostly of seniors and about ten juniors which are admitted at various elections to form a nucleus for the following year. The council is addressed by Doctor Peters and other frequent speakers whom President Dick Douglas provides. The society this year has been highly successful in contributing immensely to the betterment of the school and to the members themselves. MEMBERS Jay McMullen, Treasurer Anderson Forward Miller Baker Gilchrist Murbqch Bernef Graves Myers Brown, R. Griffith Scafe Bruch HGfl'iS, C- Scovil Cathcart Harris, B. Seelbach Clark Harris, P. Sharer Conway, J. Hauserman, T. Storey Corfner Hayden Summers Crawford H0I'SbUfQh Taylor, S. Dalton HI-infer Tewksbury Davis lzant Thompson, J. Denney Jewlff Tufts Douglas Loeser Unger Eide Lowe Warren Feiss McMullen Williamson McKee OFFICERS Dan Hunter, President Dewey Forward, Vice Presdent Willis Clark, Secretary John Eide, Treasurer Ed. Crawford, Corresponding Secretary CADMEAN Under the supervision of Mr. Foster and the presidency of Dan Hunter Cadmean this year has become a large but unified society. Aside from a varied program of weekly meetings the school under the Cadmean Society made an all-time record in the Community Fund campaign. The "Snowball Frolic" during the Christmas holidays was a marked success, playing host to a large number of U. S. alumni in college. And in addition to these functions were the two annual banquets, the early one being a Father and Son gathering, the other, a final banquet in June for the election of officers. MEMBERS Anderson Forward Boyton Baker Graham Fisher Bernet Graves O'Neil Black Grogan Conway, T. Brown Harris, D. Scovil Bruch Harris, R. Seelbach Clark, W. W. Horsburgh Sharer Cofall Hunter Storey Conway, B. lzanf Summers Cortner Lowe Tettleboch Crawford McDaniel Tufts Dalton McMullen Warren Davis Marshall, W. Young, J. Denney Murbach Taylor, S. Douglas Myers Sirok Eide, J. Rowley Williamson R' riff.. ass - ew s ury ic rist :ISE Bradford Haupt oo Preston Jewitt Foster Ferbert Thompson SIXTY SIX MEMBERS GLEE CLUB OFFICERS William Lyndall Griffith . ...,. .. Presideftf Cyrus Jewett Sharer .. Manager Peter Tewksbury . Librarian The turnout of over fifty boys as candidates for this year's Glee Club was the largest in recent years. Although again hard pressed for time, Mr. Derby and the Glce Club presented for the Fiftieth Anniversary Concert a pro- gram which many have said is comparable to the best in the club's history. In addition to thc home conce1't, the club also gave its annual joint concert with Hathaway-Brown and also fulfilled a tradition by singing at Commencement. Other activities in which the club took part included a b1'oadcast over Radio Station WTAM, a Sunday Service at the Fairmount Presbyterian Church, and a short concert at the Rotary Club. A quartet, composed of Bob Williamson, Jack Jewitt, Dick Douglas, and Bill Griffith represented the Glee Club at the Gym Exhibition and also sang in Chapel at Eastertime. FIRST TENORS Peter Bruch Calvin Dalton Stephen Feiss Philip Harris Oswald Jones Joseph Reasner Richard Schluederberg Thomas Summers Lansing Vail Robert Williamson SECOND TENORS Eugene AuWerter Charles Bradford Willis Clark Frederick Ferbert Halbert Frank UIXTY snvzx , James Haupt Thomas Hauserman Daniel Hunter John Jcwitt Raymond Kelsey Charles Loeser George Morgan Charles Rowley John Unger BARITONES Charles Boker Walter Black Gerald Doyle David Edmunds Robert Gilchrist William Griffith Chesley Harris Robert Harris John Hayden Robert Horsburgh Edwin Kennedy John McLarty Donald Milestone Peter Tewksbury William Wakeman BASSES Robert Burwell Edwin Cathcart Richard Douglas John Eide Donald Grogan Jay McMullen Donald Potts Baldwin Sawyer John Sawyer Lincoln Scafe Cyrus Sharer George Thomas President . . . . . .Calvin Dalton Manager ...Charles Loeser O R C H E S T R A The school orchestra, which is directed most ably by M1'. Funkhouser, of the Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, is open to any boy in the school who has musical ability. This year's orchestra has shown a marked improvement over those of recent years. Its performances before the school on several occasions in Chapel and its performance in the Glee Club Concert were outstanding and should have given the members much satisfaction. MUSICIANS VIOLINS Alan Gillmore William Monroe Bruce Fabens John Kelsey FLUTE Baldwin Ford ALTO SAXOPHONES James Cornelius Julian Montgomery Richard Oldenburg DRUMS Wade Miller CLARINETS Stiles Smith Jack Thompson Baldwin Sawyer James Sfrnad TRUMPETS Cal Dalton Harry Ewig Nelson Logon Ben Boynton TROMBONE David Round PIANO Charles Loeser SIXTY EIGHT MEMBERS srxa-Y NINE Peter Tewksbury, President Donald K. Potts, Vice President George W. Morgan, Ill, Business Manager PLAYERS Under the able direction of E. Turner Stump, head of the department of speech at Kent State University, the University School Players ended another very successful season. Two groups of plays were presented: the first in December included a comedy, mystery, and a tragic-comedyg the second group presented this spring featured a melodrama, a pantomime, a comedy, and a fourth short one-act play. As usual girls from Laurel School took the feminine parts, their dramatic ability adding to the success. Lucien Brown James Frankel Halbert Frank Donald Grogan Baldwin Ford Oswald James Edwin Kennedy John McLarty George Morgan, Donald Potts David Round John Sawyer Jack Schindler Peter Tewksbury Louis Witzeman THE JUNICR PRCM On Saturday night, February 3, the Junior Class launched its first musical extravaganza, the Junior Prom, which is annually given by the Juniors for the benefit of the Seniors, who attend as their guests. The affair proved to be the proverbial "last word" in refreslnnents, programs, and decorationsg all thinks to its three able but overworked directors, Willis Davis, Tom Goss, and Peter Tewksbury. Vincent Patti, the inipressario of local swing, per- formed loudly and well in the groove much to the satisfaction of all the Terpsi- chorean artists present. Again we were pleased to find that our social events are no longer too juvenile to exclude the older pople for many of the parents of both Juniors and Seniors were on deck enjoying the dance as much as their offspring. The ehaperons were: Dr. and Mrs. Harry A. Peters, Mr. and Mrs. N. D. McLaughlin, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Walton, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Piper, and Mr and Mrs. Waltel' Tufts. SENIORS AND THEIR GUESTS Peter Bruch . . . .....Emily Baker Robert Gilchrist ....... Dan Hunter ..... . . . Robert Graves . R. Adrian Harrisi... . ' John Hayden . . . . . .Louise Gale Jean Klingman .Franny Smith . . .Patsy Smith . .Cherie Noble John Jewitt ............ Nancy Heene Gordon Bennett Charles Denney . Philip Harris . . . Thomas Graham Robert Williamso . . .Barbara Batterman ...,..,...,..Miggy Goff . . . . . .. .Nancy Heedy Joanne Frazier n ........ Joey North William Seelbach ..Shirley Strangward Howard Sirak ............ Joan Luntz Raymond Kelsey ........ Mary Parker Donald Milestone, Suzanne Hutchinson Baldwin Sawyer ..... Virginia Hosford John McLarty ......... Jeanne Driver David Taylor ......... Betty Berrigan Cal Dalton ..... Mary Ann Hildebrand Chesley Harris ..Virginia Glendenning Joseph Reasner .... Martha Williamson Edwin Cathcart ...... Virginia Gobel Rex Brown ........ Muriel Binderwald Lincoln Scafe .. . Sam Taylor ...... Harvey Merckens . Willis Clark ..... Spencer Draffan Tom Hauserman JUNIORS AND Sam Scovil ...... . . . . .. .Ruth Royal . . . . . . .Lois D'odd . .. .Carol Seffing . . .Nancy Burwell . . . ..... Ellie Vilas . .. . . . . . .Jane Raible THEIR GUESTS . . . . .Barbara Baker Baldwin Ford ....... Josephine Kinney Fred Ferbert ..... gen Boynton . . . ruce Fabens .. Tom Goss ....... Ashley VanDuzer . Peter Tewksbury . Richard Tettlebach Bill Swegler ..... Augustus McDaniel David Russell .... Donald Potts ..... .Virginia Passavant . . . . . .Jean Struven . . . .Joanne Bassett . . . . . .Lile Tucker . . . .Carolyn Nichols . . . . .Marilyn Perry . . . . . .Jane Dunbar . . . . . .Mary McCrea . . . . . .Ellie Meyer . . . . .Rosalie Taylor . . . . .Anne Burford SEVENTY THE SEmNIOR PROM Saturday, April 20, marked the only dance of the year given exclusively under the auspices of the senior class, the Senior Prom. This annual affair usually is the social high light of the season and this year it exceeded even the expectations of Cal Dalton, who again played superbly. The decorations, which were as good as usual, were the work of Sirak, Storey, Eide and the Marshall Drug Co. The "ll" in the rear of the chapel was extremely brilliant ffor those who could see itj. Duc to the kindness of Mr. and Mrs. Eide we had delicious refreshments. Daniel Hunter-Jean Klingman John Eide-Caroline Brandt William Marshall-Barbara Briggs Walter Black-Joanne Frazier James Haupt-Virginia Osborne Philip' Harris-Nancy Heedy Charles Denney-Margaret Goff Lincoln Scafe-Louise Adler Stephen Feiss-Mary Jo Cavender Robert Williamson-Elle Vlas John Mgirbach-Patricia Hoke Col' Ely- rla Dewey Forward-Martha Dangler William Seelbach-Shirley Strangeward Harvey Merckens-Carol Seffing John McLarty-Rosalie Taylor Howard Sirak-Joan Luntz Robert Burwell4Mary Hanna Donald Milestone-Suzanne Hutchinson Jack Thompson-Caroline Nichols Richard Douglas-Carol Carmany John Jewitt-Frances Smith Robert Harris-Patricia O'Neil Wade Miller-Sue Feder , Robert, Gilchrist-Louise Gale Dave Taylor-Elizabeth Berrigan Samuel Taylor--Lois Dodd SEVENTY ONE Willis Clark-Nancy Burwell Thomas Hauserman-Jane Raible Thomas Graham-Dorothy Beale William Griffith--Ann Burford Raymond Kelsey-Mary Parker Edward Crawford-Virginia Passavant Thomas Summers-Genevieve Schuster Peter Bruch-Emily Baker David Edmunds--Margaret Tylee David Round-Peggy Jones Bruce Fabens--Josephine North John Sawyer-Becky Gale Spencer Draffan--Jo Hughes fof Mans- fieldj John Hayden-Barbara Shenk Ossie Jones-Marion Jeffries Cy Charer-Peggy Cooper Gus McDaniels-Ellie Meyer Bob Warren-Jane Cody Ted Kennedy-Nancy Wilson Sam Scovil-Barb Baker Don Potts-Martha Williamson Chuck Bradford-V. Hosford Bruce Fabene-Joey North Johnny Bennett-Patsy Smith Bud Auwater-Joanne Bassett Ted Fisher--Alice Shaw WVIE on ClI'Vl3 'YTCJIJ Y xi' 1 Y E A '9 Q S Perhaps the greatest manifestation of school spirit ever voiced was and is the well known, "Rah! y S as-r a a I ie ics seem o inspire Q.-. Rhinhs T-E-A-M!" Atll1t'- e- t '-'J ly. 151.1 iff-.EQ A teamwork and cooperation, and these qualities are g,.,.-Q ?.r E?-r-S E the basis of school spirit. University's policy, "Ath- QSQ F25 . n .. . t letlcs for everyone was well exemplified this year not A only in the excellent showing of its teams but also in the magnificent gym exhibition in which every boy 55 in the school took part. Of course the greatest inter- DROGBE . .. est in athletics IS shown by the members of the var- ious teams but no less valuable is the training given to boys on class teams. In an activity which builds character, teaches cooperation, develops good health and gives enjoyment, every boy physically able should participate. The quality of leadership re- quired in this country of ours, warrants such train- ing. As you read the story of 194-0 athletics at Uni- versity School, give "three cheersv for the department and all it st athletic ands for. X N .5 W I if ,. I W A :A-W- w ' ' M.-W 'i. V --0 Wy... 0 ,,' A, ' z ,, vb if ff waxy, w v,L,F , V '5wiifg,Mi'fy2+l.M,,fry F V" v -Q vi .wfkal ,A A w. 4' vw f Wi E1 WMM in .Fur--Q' A." , U44 ' U11 I f X I ,...-o-v" s A 'K cm. A awk fr. - -V X , aWY '??iw M 'f 'QL i THE ATHLETIC CCUNCIL The Athletic Council is made up of the coaches, managers, and captains of the athletic teams, and it has much effect on the morale and character of the entire student body. The council meets at different times during the school year for the purpose of awarding emblems and for discussing athletic problems and policies. The principal purpose of the council is to maintain the high standard of sportsmanship in athleticsg this has been very successfully executed by the Athletic Council this year. CAPTAINS Forward Crawford Bruch Lowe Hauserman, T. Clark Eide, J. Tufts Black MEMBERS FACULTY Mr. McCarraher Mr. Munson Mr. McClellan Mr. McLaughlin Mr. Grant Mr. Rolinson Mr. Boston MANAGERS Izant Unger Haupt Loeser Godfrey Doyle Fabens Gilchrist Merckens Sl:2VliN'1'Y FOUR VARSITY FCOTBALL Few of you probably remember September 11, 1939, but in the annals of U. S. football it was the first day of practice with the temperature ranging in the high nineties. Chief and Alex d1'ove the team through double practices and one could almost see the soft summer flesh turn to muscle on the mighty Maroon men. Rain caused the opening game with Mentor High School to be postponed and it was played the following Monday with U. S. the victor 45 to 6. Another triumph came when U. S. defeated West High School 20 to 6. Journeying to Shady Side the next week end after hard d1'ills, the team emerged on the short side of 19 to 6:, however, they rallied in the Euclid Shore game, this time coming out on the top 19 to 0. The Cranbrook team, champions in Interstate League football, downed the Maroon and Black 12 to 6 only after a fierce battle in snow and rain. On the second trip from the home field the team was defeated by Nichols School 7 to 6 after a hard "fought,, and close game. The real "pay offv came with U. S. defeating VVestern Reserve Academy 6 to 0 at Everett Field when Kenny Anderson caught a beautiful pass from Jack Conway in the W. R. A. end zone. U. S. really showed their fighting spirit that day to avenge last year's subjugation. Few of the team will ever forget Chief's "Drive, drive, drive," besides his excellent coaching and football fundamentals. Chiefts backfield would never have been able to do what it did if Alex Kevorkian's superb wo1'k on the "Magi- not" and "Bread Lines" hadn't come through. Chief assumes the position as head freshman football coach at Harvard next year, but Alex will be back to take charge. The wonderful spirit and cooperation of these two coaches will long be remembered in U. S. football history. 1939 LETTER MEN WERE: Anderson DPUQIOS Hcxusermon Boker Elde Lowe Bennet Flood Marshall Bernet F0fW0I'Cl-CC1Df- McMullen Brown FFGGFTWCIY1 Murboch Cofall H0YffS-P- Scovil Conway Harris-R. Seelbach Izcmt-Mgr. SEVENTY Frvlc SOCCER 1939 In 1939, with seven returning letter men, Coach '4Doc" Rolinson had high hopes of the first University School Soccer championship in the Inter State League. So, when U. S. outplayed and finally defeated the Akron Indians- a semi-pro team-two to one in the first game, those aspirations seemed well grounded. A slight set back was experienced at the hands of VV. R. A., as U. S. lost 1 to 0. Then tl1e Maroon and Black team gathered momentum and decisively beat Shadyside, Cranbrook and Nichols, all Interstate teams, while dropping a close decision to Carrick High School of Pittsburgh. In the final game of the season to decide the Interstate title, U. S. lost to VV. R. A. in a thrilling, hard- fought battle, 1-0. In the course of the team,s seven game schedule, U. S. scored 10 points to her opponents' 5, and ended the season with a record of four wins to three losses. The entire team excelled in playing ability, and Pete Bruch received the Mitchell award for the most valuable player. Bob Warren was elected captain for 19403 Dave Reasner will be the new manager. The following were awarded letters: Bruch, P. Feiss, S. Potts, D. Clark, W. W. Graham, T. Taylor, S. Crawford, E., Capt. Hunter, D. Thompson, J. Davis, W. Scafe, L. Walton, VR. Eide, R. Sharer, Cy. Warren, R. Unger, J. Mgr. SEVENTY SIX When Coach J. D. McCarraher called his first practice, he found there were five returning letter men to form the nucleus of a twelve man team. This team was victorious in its first three starts, defeating Mayfield 48 to 21, Mentor 44 to 25, and Shaker 53 to 31. The Maroon dropped two of ber next three contests, losing to the Alumni by a score of 33 to 32, taking Euclid Central with a 43 to 33 margin, being defeated in a close game 28 to 27 by a strong Culver team. This made the season's record eleven wins to three defeats, and gave U. S. the Interstate championship. The high point man for the year was Captain Frank Lowe, with 164 points. The letter men of this championship team were: Anderson, center, For- ward and Lowe, forwards, Bennet and Brown, guards. Other players who received letters were Griffith, Harris, Taylor, Jewitt, and Loeser, manager. After losing the Culver game, U. S. won the next four contests, beating John Marshall 33 to 26, Brush 31 to 23, Elyria 43 to 16, and Cranbrook by the decisive score of 52 to 28 to capture the first Interstate battle. The next game, with Shaw, was considered to be the outstanding game of the year, although U. S. lost in an overtime period by the score of 41 to 39. Following the Shaw setback, the cagcrs had little t1'ouble in taking the three remaining Interstate contests, winning from Nichols 44 to 35, defeating W. R. A. 43 to 22, and closing the season with a 35 to 25 victory over Shady Side. snvl-:NTY SEVEN SWIMMING 1939 Captain Bruch, Sirak, and Scovil were the only tried and true members of the 1940 swimming teamg hence, the season looked disastrous from all view- points. However, the U. S. mermen won four out of their seven meets. The season opened with the U. S. submerging the Wooster Scots 51 to 15, but the following week Shaw defeated U. S. 40 to 26. Then came two of the most exciting meets of the year, U. S. won over Lakewood and East Tech by the same score of 37 to 29. Cleveland Heights then gave U. S. a 41 to 25 ducking. The Maroon and Black team split the last two contests, beating Akron Garfield 44 to 22, and losing to W. R. A. 41 to 25. Sirak provided the greatest thrill of the swimming season by twice break- ing the hundred yard breast-stroke record. In the meet with Akron Garfield he did the distance in 1 :13 11, cutting almost 2 seconds from the previous record. Captain Bruch amassed 381,Q points to lead the team and Scovil was close with points. Incidentally, Scovil will be next year's captain. 1939 swimming lettermen were: Peter Bruch, captain Tom Castle Sam, Scovil John Hayden Howard Sirak John Murbach Ed Mogg Jim Haupt, manager Ben Boynton Peter Tewksbury Bob Preston Chesley Harris SEVENTY EIGHT WRESTLING 1939 SEVENTY Num Although "Chief,, Boston, newly appointed coach, was faced with the prospect of building the 1939 wrestling team around but two returning letter men, he succeeded in turning out a squad which captured second position in Interstate competition. This green team lost its first four meets to Shaker, Maw to IQW, Euclid Shore, 25 to 6, Lincoln High School, 19 to 8, and W. R. A., 141 to 11. Then in Interstate tourneys, U. S. vanquished Cranbrook of Detroit, 17 to 6, and W. R. A., 141 to 13. In the close and furious final meet, U. S. lost to Shady- side of Pittsburgh, 12 to 11. Captain and high point scorer of the season was Tom Hauserman. Lettermen for this season were: Wright COl'tnCl' Jay McMullen Bob Harris - Tom Summers Tom Hauserman, Capt. Dick Tettlebaeh Lenny Horwitz HOCKEY 1940 Closing its third year of participation in the Cleveland Scholastic Hockey League, University School was undefeated, and received the Press Trophy. Coached by Harold E. Black and Dud Humphrey, and under the faculty su- pervision of Mr. Grant, the team showed remarkable power and ability. The Maroon and Black's hockey record is: Cathedral Latin 1, U. S. 43 Euclid Shore 1, U. S. 55 Shaw 1, U. S. 5, Shaker Heights 2, U. S. 4, Lakewood 0, U. S. 7, Collinwood 1, U. S. 2, Cleveland Heights 1, U. S. 5, in the play- offs, East High School 1, U. S. 41, and Euclid Shore 2, U. S. 3. The hockey team also played in Buffalo, and there lost to Cranbrook of Detroit and North- wood School. V Five members of the team were chosen for all-star line-ups--Eide, Black, Flood, Graham, and Storey. Stan Cofall will take over the captaincy in 19441 and Tom Goss will be next year's manager. The players who received letters this year were: Black, W., Capt. Flood, E. Kelsey, R. Cofall, S. Graham, T. Seelbaeh, W. Conway, J. Marshall, W. Storey, T. Eide, J. Scafe, L. Young, J. Merckens, Mgr. EIO HTY GYM TEAM 1939 GST GSWX Coaehed by VV. D. McClellan, former U. S. gymnast, the Maroon and Black gym team contributed a very creditable show to the 50th Anniversary Gym Exhibition. This team, composed entirely of volunteers, had only four experienced members, and, to make the going tougher, only two weeks of practice. However, Coach McClellan and the former stars soon taught the newcomers the knack of executing maneuvers on the rings, high bar, and paral- lel bars, as well as the form needed for tumbling and building pyramids. The following boys were awarded Gym Team certificates' Peter Bruch, captain Cal Dalton Ben Boynton Robert Walton Dan Hunter Peter Kapp Bob Williamson John Hayden Jim EIGHTY ONE' Dangler Steve Feiss Phil Harris BASEBALL 1939 I Having his pick of many experienced players, Coach W. D. McCarrahe1' chose a championship team. By winning eleven of the twelve games played, the 1939 baseball team placed first in the Interstate League. After starting the season with a 6 to 1 loss to Cathedral Latin because of lack of practice, U. S. rallied, not to falter again. The team defeated its remaining opponents, including the Cornell Frosh, in fine style. The scores of the games were: Cathedral Latin 6, U. S. 13 Cranbrook 3, U. S. 83 Euclid Central 3, U. S. 5g VVarren High School 0, U. S. 9g W. R. A. 1, U. S. 124 Brush High School 2, U. S. 109 Shadyside O, U. S.. 95 Nichols 4, U. S. 5, Cornell Frosh 3, U. S. QQ Collinwood 1, U. S. 39 Shaw High School 5, U. S. 105 Cleveland Heights 1, U. S. 3. Captained by Phil Harris, the team featured John Eide's brilliant pitch- ing. Ken Anderson was given the most valuable player award. Letter men were as follows: Anderson, K. Conway, J. Eide, J. Flood, E. Forward, D. Gottfried, G. Harris, P., Capt. Lowe, F. McDaniel, Ab. Oldenburg, F. Smith, G. Bromley, K., Mgr. EIGHTY TWO TRACK 1939 With only two returning lettermen for the 1939 track season, it was up to Coach A. L. Grant to completely build up a team. As was expected because of inexperiened material the track team lost six meets during the year. Captain Clark was undefeated in his specialties, except in the Interstate meet, and was high point man on the team. A dark horse appeared this year, in Ralph Petersen, who became a fine middle distance runner. The opponents of the maroon and black were: Euclid Shore, Cranbrook, Bedford and Heights fa triangular meetj, VV. R. A., the Interstate teams at Pittsburgh, and Shaker and Heights fa triangular meetj. 4 The high point of the season was the fine showing in the Interstate meet by University's 880 yard relay team, composed of Petersen, Crawford, XVhite, and Clark, which won in the time of 1 :34s 13. Lettermen for the 1939 season were: Willis Clark, captain Ralph Petersen Ed Crawford Q Tom Keeler Charles Longfield Sam Taylor Martin White Peter Tewksbury EIGHTY THREE TENNIS 1939 Under the joint supervision of N. D. McLaughlin and S. R. Peyser, the 1939 tennis team, greatly handicapped by the paucity of returning letter men, there being only one, finally succeeded in winning four of its seven matches. The outstanding player of the season was Max Tufts, who was elected captain of the 1940 team. The results of the seven matches played are as follows: Heights 5, U. S. 13 Cranbrook of Detroit 1, U. S. 4g Glenville 4, U. S. 13 W. R. A. 2, U. S. 3g Shadyside of Pittsburgh 1, U. S. 4g Nichols of Buffalo 4, U. S. 1 3 and Cathedral Latin 2, U. S. 5. The Maroon and Black defeated three of her four Interstate competitors, and placed second in the Interstate stand- ings. The lettermen for this year were: Barstow, B., Captain Wick, D. Tufts. M. Rowley, C. Fisher, T. Griffith, W. Monroe, W. EIGHTY FOUR. FEATURES 6859 Ad P8tI'OH1Ze OLII' Oertisers . K 2i QR ? I ,.- 255555 :'-' tr 4"' .3 Y ' ZZ: . l Q ik x 2 H I , V I Q 7 f O O , 1 , 41fZf.1ff.flL5l' "" ATC Y' ' i?5? 1 all ll 0 ll Old REllHlJlB ron Youmu Prom.: ...Tun Loma DISTANCE 'rnnrlriromn When you want to settle a question immediately with the family or a friend in another town, turn to the telephone. You can discuss plans, reach an agreement, make arrangements-all at one time. With night and Sunday rates so low, it costs little. For example, from Cleveland to: Butialo. N. Y. 5.45 Findlay, O. 5.35 Springfield. 0. 5.50 Chicago, Ill. .70 Indianapolis. Ind. .60 Steubenville. 0. .35 Cincinnati. O. .65 Louisville, Ky. .70 Toledo. O. .35 Columbus, O. .40 Marietta. O. .50 Washington. D. C. .70 Dayton, 0. .50 New York. N. Y. .85 Youngstown. O. .35 Detroit, Mich. .35 Pittsburgh. Pa. .40 Zanesville. O. .35 IThese are night and Sunday rates for 3-minute calls made by number! THE onto BELL TELEPHoNE co. MQ- ,... Ciif 15 E, f. M ., EIGHTY SEVEN E llllllllll E Your Headquarters Throughout the Year! H A l. l. E H A L l. For University Styled Clothes No chance for error in the style-rightness of college clothes when you make Halle Hall your meeting place. From cuff-links to full-dress, you'll find every item fash- ion-wise and moderately priced. Remember, Halle Hall is located right next to the Record Department. You can select the last word in clothing and the latest recording in one easy motion. THE SECOND FLOOR HURON-PROSPECT BUILDING he Halls Bras-.61'n. IGHIY I' CllIT mllllllllull llIllullIllIllIllIIllIllIIllllullnnllIllullllnlIluunllIllIulIllIlllllulullllnlllnllln E CONTENTS OF THE JOKE SECTION Pages Patronize our advertisers please . . . . . .89-I I6 Crude jokes ............... .. .89-I I6 Subtle jokes ... ...89-I I6 Economier of Rail The End . . . APPENDIX loperated on by Bored of Humorl road Engineering ...... . . . lIt's no usel Why Women Zephyr Riding the Rails The Rod and no tie Switching on the Upper Berth . . . .... by Dr. Harry Isaac Bostagoner . . . .By Gosh El!! lllllllll I EIGHTY NINE PRIZE WINNING PHOTOGRAPH CHESLEY GARDNER HARRIS '40 Contest Sponsored by CAMERA CRAFT DEALERS IN FINE CAMERAS Fairmont and Cedar Cleveland Heights BUT N 0T ENOUGH T0 BHEATHE! Shipwrecked sailors suffer little more for enough water to drink than the inhabitants of most American homes H suffer for enough water to breathe. For it is the lack 5i5i5iff5:5f5f5152i5i5i5f5:515f fi of sufficient water in the air, or humidification, that accounts for a large percentage of our winter ills. Modern Bryant Gas Winter Air Conditioning equip- lllllll' ullllll -I 1A.,.,l.-.' - ment meets this need perfectly, automatically, sup- plying exactly the correct amount of humidification for Perfect health conditioning. You never fill an evapora- tion tank. A simple device does it for you. : ""'4"""' """' 5 For that matter, the new Bryant does everything that winter air conditioning should do. Heats, filters, silently, efficiently. Of course, Bryant builds equipment 0 I :- O . E. D7 rf' Q 553, . 'A 255221 d 0 :- 5 .gif D' 4: ' D, l: 91 -: :Tl FD U2 rf D' O m. F - SD 4 C f rf O 5 B I9 cr. - O 92. 21252 70 ' J: 5555 5 . 2 gf., . : Rv 55355555555 for gas exclusively. No other fuel performs these ff1frf'1:5- C' essential functions so perfectly. -- DOES THESE 4 T ONDIUONING Building? Remodeling? Or just mildly interested? vnmsfhe eff oC,HlNGS BETTER o - re 5.2 1:10 2 ug., gd ns: 55' eg and :Fl ,.,.. 1119, an '45- on EB' E2 DU! Q. 03' Pd N 'I n. O '1 9 D Pl S' F'-1 Z CD S'- 9 If 57 2 5'- 17 0 0 x ff' WS? " Uznw eQlr.OHUMlD'F eq.. Bryant Smlth Inc 6 1 7 n n 5 2 2l53 Prospect Ave MA 5732 Cleveland, Ohlo NINETY ONE Model 715 l'Iere's Tl IE meter for BETTER PICTURES. Measures brightness from lfl0 to 1600 candles per sq, ft. Ultra-sensitive, pre- cision instrumcnt. And it's WESTON X 'nadel Stop in todayl ' "All Photographic Dealers" BEFORE YOU BUY ANY FURNACE INVESTIGATE if-ll QEAX RAR Warm Air Furnaces or Complete Winter Air Conditioning Temperature Control Systems Make your heating dollars go the long way with Niagara time-tested heating units-either gas, oil or coal fired. Your Niagara dealer will show you a wide variety of sizes and models, built by a company with 50 years' experience producing warm air heating equipment. THE FOREST CITY FOUNDRIES CO. 2500 W. 27th St. Cleveland, Ohio Phone PRospect 5040 I IllIluIIllulIllullIllIllIIlllrIluullulllullllullulu nlll lnlIIllIIllllllllnlllllllulunllullIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllu Illlllllllllm We BETTER LIGHT - BETTER GRADES! School work can be hard work-espec- homework easier and helps improve E ially hard on the eyes! grades, Every Student Needs An I. E. S. Sight-Saving Lamp! g l 1 Have better light for better sight- - lIQl'1T f"0m on l- E- 5- 5'Ql'If'50V"'1Q and better grades. See the new I. E. S. Lamp - encourages study, makes Sight-Saving Lamps NOW! NEW LAMPS FOR OLD Any lamp can be made over to give better light for better sight. Use low- cost Sight-Saving ADAPTERS! They're easy to install. The student who tries to work in poor light risks eyestrain. Good light- Enterprise Electric Liglwting Fixtures , Inc. 6507 EUCLID AVENUE--ENaiEon 4220 : SIGHI IS PRICELESS LIGHT IS CHEAP E uumuumnmnmmluulununnuiunmmnnnimimimnmnnnnlmnnnmummmmunmmulnInAn:nununnuuunuinuunTiummIuIunnnuuunununnEE NINETY TWO xp' COMPLIMENTS OF A Friend af X 1 9? 9 fr lv -2 F7 Vi 0' W3 sf 'b 'M ,A 391: . griiififn I 1- -' 1 W ir , 'J'-:3 .. ' '- ' GY Q.4'25k'Ei:x " f- Je '. . V 531 .5"f ,Eg5q :1.'f"' A.-30 z: ,. 51:3 if -,::::5y3:-' f -. . ' I V ' Jill- I . - .:. . , 6 '59 I ...X Q51 -1 55:-.:-922' 42 5:53 . I fd' I A -"Q, j,.,.i'Qg, - as . '13-.5254 15:5 f5211S?'..:- iiiffffw 'ii .-514: 1 'gr-:A '- fffkiiifll' ffiffi' ' ' 13? .,: wal. Herringbones . . Diagonal weaves Rough fabrics . . . Smartness . . . casually yours in - new Spring Varsity Town Clothes Hit of '40 are these rugged, rough 'n ready fabrics styled with that certain something found only in Varsity Towns! right out of Hollywood, the fabrics and the styles set the pace for smart Ameri- ca! The .B. D VIS Co. 335 EUCLID AVENUE Convenient charge and credit accommodations w' D' G' Segelin's Flowers "Live with flowers" Carnegie at East 90th GArfieId 0240 l3l22 Shaker Sq. RA 3262 John Wade, lnc. YOUR RECORD HEADQUARTERS PENETROL TH E FLOOD COMPANY 6217 Carnegie Avenue ' Cleveland, Ohio Mr. R. W. Derby, superintendent of grounds and buildings at U. S. says: "PENETROL has been used as a rust treat- ment for years, and it has been found more satisfactory than any other like pro- duct we have used." fSignedJ R. W. DERBY, University School NINETY FOUR. mllllllllul E Compliments of THE CLEVELAND, COLUMBUS THE CONSOLIDATED CARTAGE 6' CINCINNATI HIGHWAY, INC. Er STORAGE COMPANY MOTOR EXPRESS, INC. THE SUPERIOR TRANSFER CO. Divisions of U. S. Truck Lines Inc. of Delaware Ellllllllll E NINETY' FIVE BEST DRESSED SENIOR Bill Clark 24 John Unger 6 McKee 5 Ed Crawford 29 MISS UNIVERSITY Miss Yoder 20 Miss Coburn 20 Miss Collins 20 MOST DESTRUCTIVE SENIOR Forward 63 Bruch 1 BEST SENIOR ATHLETE fsportsj Eide 1 Anderson 1 Forward 1 Lowe 1 Grogan 60 BEST SENIOR ATHLETE fparlorj Crawford 1 Baldy Sawyer 20 Draffan 19 McLa1'ty 25 HANDSOMEST SENIOR Douglas 12 Denney 30 Jewitt 12 I am 1 Putnam 10 LAZIEST SENIOR Black 4 Grogan 13 Syme 11 Douglas 14 Marshall 20 BIGGEST 'WOLF Crawford 8 Taylor 12 Gilchrist 10 Round 35 BIGGEST SUCK Douglas 30 Seelbach 30 Unger 4 BEST STOOGE Eide 28 Feiss 14 Unger 22 4 SENIOR VOTES Some one elses 14 Lybarger's 25 Baldy Ford's 11 Syme's 14 FAVORITE NIGHT SPOT Shaker Lakes 40 Severance Hall 10 Bed FAVORITE DRINK Orange Aid 40 Milk 20 Beer 1 fSirakj Coca Cola 1 QDaltonj FAVORITE MASTER Walton 40 Nate 20 None 4 FAVORITE ORCHESTRA Roxy Pit Band 50 Dalton's Droops 10 Glenn Miller 4 MOST DISCUSSED SUBJ SENIOR ROOM Sex 50 Cody 10 - Chemistry 1 ECT IN BEST PLACE FOR "SMOKES" Boiler Room 8 Senior Room 40 Dorm 3 Mabian Office 9 Tower 6 THINGS WE CAN D0 WITHOUT 1. KNO3 in the milk. 2. Weathei' talks. 4. Chemistry test tubes. 5. That old yearning. 6. Demerits 7. Fire bells. FAVORITE THEATRE Palace 14 I-Iipp 10 Colony 12 Roxy 18 Drive-In 25 NINETY SIX Gomplimenfs of 7-Le guniofz Gla Politicians always belong to the op- posite party. eu on an A man who goes into politics as a business, has no business going into politics. we an we Williamson---"'VVhat are you doing with that bump on your back? Storey-"It's a small stick of dyna- mite. The next time Forward slaps me on the back, he'll blow his hand off." we are an Doctor--"What do you drink?,' Grogan--"Pm not particular, any- thing you've got on you." we we an McKee-"That fellow back there said there is a roadhouse a few miles down the 1'oad. Shall we stop?" Taylor-"Did he whisper it, or say it out loud." ' Jcwitt--"Say, Cal, what is a free think- er?" Dalton--"Any man who isn't going steady." an ue we Griffith-"What did you think of the dance last night P" Gilchrist---"It was the most daring bareback performance I ever attend- edg and your friend outstripped all competition. AWNINGS complete the home The wise-spending home owner chooses WAGNER AWNINGS to complete the beauty of his home. The cost is surprisingly moderate. Shutter Awnings W A G N E P Venetian Blinds T t C Aw N I N ES ceannias sifliliis "SINCE 1865" THE WAGNER AWNING 8' MFG. CO. 2658 Scranton Rd. Cleveland PRospect 5400 Branches: Akron Canton Mansfield Columbus Lorain Youngstown The Haserot ' Company Cleveland Basom - Mc Bain Company INTERIOR DECORATORS E V' llll E NINETY EIGHT El UMASTERVVALL " MOVABLE STEEL WALLS AND PARTITIONS by HAUSERMAN FIREPROOF O SOUNDPROOF I PREFABRICATED or "Smart Ujfces and Productive Facioriesv Changes in business methods, changes in business vol- ume, new products and developments in manufacturing processes make it necessry that walls be movable for flexible use of floor space. Durable factory finishes on steel partitions eliminate plaster crack troubles and costly repainting. These movable walls have a minimum of maintenance cost and are IOOWJ salvageable. if TI1E E. P1 HAUSERBIAN CO. 6800 GRANT Ava, cLEvELANo, oHio mmuuu NINETY NINE 4 6. Hauserman's anemia to Shissler. 7 E lnllllnlm il 'Y .3 7 f' P 'ith MOST POPULAR MAN ON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL CAMPUS E null llll l'lll"""' ' """""""""""""'"""""""""'"""' """"'""'"''""""""""""""""" """"' ' lil CLASS WILL We the class of 1940, insane of mind and unsound of body, hereby bequeath, donate devise, hand over and get rid of, the follow- 1ng items--our most cherished possessions. . Walter Black to the entire Jr. class. 2. Crawford's other face to any junior who would dare wear it. 3. Douglas' political achievements to any ten aspiring juniors. . Feiss's money to any junior wishing to go into hibernation. 5. Dalton's trumpet to anyone "going 3, west. . Kelsey to the acquarium. Burwell to the arboretum. Unger to the Red Regime. Myers curly locks to "Baldy.,' Sirakas breast-stroking to "Woo Woo." Chief Boston to The Harvard Rah-Rah club, and his accent to Weinberger. I.owe's frogs to retain the memory of the class of '40 in the senior room. Graveis better half to twelve under- nourished juniors. Bruch's confide to any or all of the junior class. Clark,s spotlight to Don Lybarger. Anderson's catching to anyone who will pitch with him. ONE HUNDRED If your Car is MODERN -- SMART 'INDIVIDUAL AND HAS THE AMAZING PERFORMANCE FOUND ONLY IN A V TYPE ENGINE BUILT BY FORD THEN IT MUST BE THE New 1940 LINCOLN ZEPHYR v-12 MERCURY v-8 or FORD V-8 A A A A FISKE-GRISMER-TRACE INC. C g A I-96th CEd I700 I , , A TRULY FINE WATCH AT GRADUATION IS ONE OF THE PRIZED POSSESSIONS OF MOST MEN. IT COMMEMOR- ATES ONE OF THE FIRST OCCASIONS OF ACCOMPLISH- MENT. FOR THE PAST 57 YEARS H. W. BEATTIE Cr SONS HAVE SOLD FINE GEMS AND WATCHES. WE RECOMMEND THESE CLASSIC TIME PIECES IN A FINE MAKE-MOVADO. H. W. BEATTIE Sc SO lllllllllllllq I I I7 EUCLID AVE. I58 THE OLD ARCADE E unnnluulb ONE HUNDRED TWO FANCY, IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC DELICACIES Sandwiches, Salads, Complete Dinners Laubscher Brothers Shaker Square We Deliver Call CE. 5547 We Are Famous for Our Friendly Service Try It Shaker Heights Hardware l68'l4 Kinsman Rd. WA. l244 llllllulllnl nlllllll nlnllllnlllllll lluununllnlllllullluuuluulnul McI.arty-"What are you running for Bill?" Clark-"Pm trying to keep two fel- lows from fighting. we m in Mac-"Who are the fellows Pl' Clark--"Johnnie Murbach and me., lllllllllullllIunlllllllllllllllllullllllllllluullulllullnlllullllnlnllllllllll Mr. Piper--"Graham, is there any con- necting link between the animal and vegetable kingdom?', Graham-"Yes, sir-hash I" ve er sie The little, old gray woman bent over the little cherub in the cradle: "O-oo you look so sweet, I could eat you.', Lit. Cher.-"The hell you could, you don't have any teethf' I ADVICE Dear Ev Myers, Every time my nose bleeds the boys in the senior room tell me I have a cold and my nose is running. Are they try- ing to kid me? Idiot's delight. Dear Bob Graves, Your classmates are not trying to kid youg however, you are so anemic that your blood is white. Ev. an vs va Funky-"Benjamin Franklin then went to bed with the grip." Feiss-"Ohl One of the first overnight bags." ull lululll ONL HUNDRED TIIRFE FLOWERS are a part of the social season il! 'ill' il? Floral gift creations by Russell p o s s e s s irresistible charm. m an ue CHAS. E. RUSSELL INCORPORATED SHAKER SQUARE O CEDAR OO95 FLOWERS DELIVERED ANYWHERE ulnnnunluuulnuluuuuuulluululluulllllllll llll E lllllll E BUNCE BROTHERS 13131 Shaker Square CLEVELAND, OHIO ir EXCLUSIVE cLoTi-:ING ir Men's, Youths' and Children's .............. ..................... ..... .......................................... Tom--c'Just one little kiss darlingf' Jane--"All right, nothing makes me sick tonight. Edmunds-"VVhy does Crawford get into so many automobile accidents ?', John Sawyer--"Because he's afraid to release his clutehf' :se we we Chief--"Black, your lessons H.1'Cl1,lf done today. VVhere did you go last night?" Black-'To the movies with a girlf' Chief--"Get out of class for a week. VVhere did you go last night, ,1?Ol'0Wl'l?,, Brown---'cOut parking with a girl." Chief-"Go home and stay two weeks. Say, where are you going, Seafe?,' Seafe-"Bly school days are over." we se as Eide at door-4'lNIay I see Carolyn PM Ward--"Sorry John, she's in bed with laryngitisf, Eide-"Darn these Greeks." IllllllIlllllllllllIlllIllllIll'IIll'Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllnlllllllnlllulllllllllnllllnlllulnnllllllnlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllnll Merkins--"Arn'e your date's legs too small?" Haupt-flispingj "Oh no, , tl1ey're just the right thighs for mef' as se axe Anderson---"1'lverytime I see a bull I get sore." se we Jie Mig-c'He1lo?" Denney--"Hello, how do you feel this morning?" Mig--"All right, thank you.', Denney-"I guess I have the wrong number." Ragman--"Any old clothes? any old clothes ?" Hayden-'iNo, get away from here, can't you see this is the dorm?" Ragman-"Any old bottles ?" as as se Izant-"It is better to have lived and loved than HCV01' to have lived at allf, ZIECHMANN FLORISTS GREENHOUSES '11 ill 11' ill CORSAGES CUT FLOWERS PLANTS Artistic Flower Arrangements lk 914 P14 'K Warrensville Center and South Woodland Roads WAshington 7440 mu ONE IIUNDIUCD IOUR 1-.iq M' so nmns ,uso A D S ' 'il-' S 1... LONG ' - .-1. I TANCK . ....--...-:-""' TELEPHONE , -fl- 'A -c ' .,f 3-' 5" ill ......-'I'-" Diff -Q ...... -CN ! wwf -Us it -'-'-I-'.. , 1 V55 A ....-il X -' I .gxywwlxsx s J, 'l.-- 'vt' X ,vii 9 5- , l"',--- --- xx p .. HE ,.--- ...-..-- I ,R 6,911 Lep,,0 ---1 -l.i-'11 1 -.5 "" ,X X 0 , H -A 3125- Q3 gn 42-to -""'i ""-.-.2-1-... i .,-Fi' -1- ffl, 5 "' 9 1---1' -1 ' ii X 'rolmv 2 if-1 ,S ..- H' 94, 33? --,.::-.. fl pnongail' i - Zjmwfmmwzwzad WWW AFAMILIAR YMBUL 'I'0lllY O A rough design, drawn on a scratch-pad more than 50 years ago, was the start ot one of the world's best known business symbols-the Bell Telephone System's "Blue Bell." In those days, long distance calls were made from special telephones. Many of the instruments used for local service were not adequate for long dis- tance calls. A symbol was needed to distinguish the long distance telephones. It came to life on the scratch-pad ot Angus S. Hibbard, General Super- intendent of the American Telephone and Tele- graph Company. Improvements in telephone service brought about changes in the emblem, so that now it is symbolic ot both local and long distance telephone service. It is universally recognized as an emblem ot de- pendable service courteously furnished at low cost. THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE C0 GOOD LUCK TO 'Fl-IE CLASS OF '40 FROM TI-IE CLASS OF 9 muuunnun B Lakewood Lumber 8z Material Co. l0237 Berea Road-W0odbine 0338 Cleveland Always the Leader for DRUGS E - d b - h . A "ci2ynf9EfnQnue'23l2i, Gila, sijcillihefrie 'iligeusogf ,iff CIGARS 1' ' l' 1' ' ' l' Sli? olixlndfrfgs mcay f5i0w.f'1-lfrihlg Eimflgizgi- SUNDRIES er is the in indispensable unit without whom there would be no growth. Such a leader is .... WEINBERGER'S DRUG STORES Meat ls llmpo-rtant ln the Daily Diet Nothing builds health, strength and stamina like sufficient fresh t' th d 'I d' t mea in e any ue. Fisher Meats are always fresh, of the finest quality procurable and -most important-always uniform in quality. Keep up your vitality with fresh meat from FISHER'S GREEN AND GOLD FOOD STORES ATTENTION CLASS '42 As a special attraction we are offering for your approval a distinctive assort- ment of class rings. Your taste can be quickly and easily satisfied. SCRIBNER 8z LOE'JH'R CO. : Drop in and see us at l'l47 Euclid Avenue E Across From Hotel Statler blllllllnuu ulIllIllIInluIllunnlrnIllIInInIrlununluIllIllIulIlullllllrlllllnllllnlrl E ONE HUNDR D SEVLN ir mllluulu E nfs obvotwiooco40vo:o4:o4:v:o1oaQo4QooDo4Qoo:vo0vvQoo:ro:o4QvoioQoiv4Cb4:oo:oQq George M. Edmondson PHOTOGRAPHER IN PORTRAITURE 1964 East 97st Street Cleveland Ohio 4 PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE 1940 MABIAN 'DoorsoneoQoo:os:o4io:vo0r4:o4Qo4:ooQoivo1oQvo:v1oo14Qo1vo:v4qo:o4Qu4QoQ0 4 my llllllllllllm HUNDRED EIGHT Name Anderson Black . . . Brown . . . Bruch . . . Burwell . . Cathcart . Clark, W. Crawford Dalton . . Denney . . Douglas . Doyle . . . Draffan . Edwards . Eide, J. . . Feiss .... Forward . Gilchrist . Graham . Graves , . Griffith ., Grogan . . Harris, C. Harris, P. Harris, R. Haupt . . Hauserman Hayden . Hunter . , Izant .. Jewitt . , . Jones , Kelsey . . . Loeser . . . Lowe .... McKee . . McLarty Krum . . . McMullen Marshall . Merckens Milestone Miller , . . Murbach . Myers . . . Putnam . . Reasner . Round . , . Sawyer, B. Sawyer, J. Scafe . . . Seelbach . Sharer . . Sirak . , Storey . . Summers Syme .... Taylor, D. Taylor, S. Thomas . Thompson Unger . . . Williamson A , , , , , ,gargantua a fginj eral ...... slow .... ........ a lover ........... quiet ........... on the "squad', ..., cute ............. 'fniga ,... gTC8Sy .,... ... "grand" .,,. . . . a Bluebeard ...... a grind ,.... . . . Jerry ..... . . . wet .,...... . . . curly ............ our president your friend per-feet ......... f, a fiend .......... gawkey , . . . . a runt a stork gwggy - a - - - a picture . . fickle .... a wrestler . a beezer . . . ,Usilent A , ,a "sharpie" , , ,smooth . . . a singer . . . a tiger . . . a fish a genius .. a moose . . . beardy . . . intelligent . long .,.... a screw-balli . lazy ..,.. a toothpick dry ,,,.,, ta-a-a-all . a tarzan .. a man of the- a ghost ...... a shadow .,.. square ...,... a mad chemist . a rough-neck , a a professor . . a faker ..,... wolf ....,., a breast-stroker. .i ,H ,U a tom boy ,.., fast .....,.., a pig ...,., . a convict . . . out for it ..,, SOUP ...... . an editor . . . , a radical . . . a tenor ., Likes Bay Village .... . to study .... test tubes , . . 'Prefects ..... his curls ...... Miss Bartlett .. track ......... to love .,.... to play ,... 'em short ..., Kling ..... bow ties . . Milestone . Nate ., politics .. Benders .. H. B. ........ . 9th street ..... to play "hooky" his apples ..... to croon .. . 'em hot ..... sherry C? . . . U. S. .... . Aurora ...., "Fleets Inn" . . M ,Hthedorm monkey meat . , . history ....... .Htoplot ,Ucameras . . skirts ....... Mrs. Pheil .,.. Shaker Lakes . . names ....... belittling . blondes . . . Gilchrist .. Fraiser .. gherchens . Draffan . . . Isaac .... Elyria .... communists . fine meat . . night life . , . Plymouths . . the "lab" . the May Co. . . . weddings .... donkeys .,... 'em innocent . . . to swim ....... to guard his gal Warren . . to talk ........ Shaw ....... to smooch . . . to cut up . . . news .... ? ...... shot-sa . . Has Never played ball robbed the cradle parked UD been wrong stopped smoking been to Lakewood minded his own business changed his mind griped played "golf', given up tinkered had one asked a question pitched been around "caked', gone "driving" flunked stopped eating sucked hit it gone astray left visited Big Annies been there been pinned gone home ssjivedas talked been out late lost his temper grinned hit a sour note been un-happy studied been on time had to been "cobbed" gotten excited managed been loud been out of study had anemia pumped touched a drop dieted been there had the urge shared the beer realized it advertised been kissed been to the Southern missed a puck been wolfed reached puberty stopped dancing had a hair-cut taken field had a date sworn done his Latin Compliments of i The Marshall Drug Co. Harris R.-"Why is a barbed wire fence like a modern gi1'l's bathing suitzw Burwell--"Because it protects the property but floesn,t obstruct the view." it -llt -Jlt Pappy-"How dare you kiss my daughter half the night." Hunter-"Pvc got to sleep the other half." Irvin 8z Gormley, Inc. l3lO4 Shaker Square Decorations-Designers Furniture, Carpets, Draperies, Upholstering, Refinishing Wall Papers, Painting, Lamps, Ancl Ornaments Members of The American Institute of Decorators ' lunluIInInnullInnunlIllnlnuInInlnnlnlIllIllnlInlnllllllllulllllllllllllu C1'awfo1'd---"There are fifty girls in H. B. S. and I've never kissed one of them." Douglas-"VVhich one is that?" ie an ue Sharer--"Men may be able to brag about their brilliant minds but wom- 'en have cleaner ones." Scelbach-f"They should be cleaner, they change them often enough." "A Better Quality Of Cleaning At No Extra Cost" ' HEIGHTS l CLEANERS l2427 Cedar Road YEllowstone lO70 e - A. J. GRAHAM Manager E ull lllllllllllg ONE HUNDRED TEN' av W JAHN I I 1 E I i AGAIN c cn N HUNDRED ELEVEN INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Basom-McBain . . . Bryant-Smith Inc. . . Bunce Brothers . . . Camera C1'aft , . ..4.. . , Chas. E. Russel, Inc. ...,.. . E. F. Hauserman Company ,... , ........ Enterprise Electric Lighting Fisher Foods Company ..... Flood Company ...,.,.. Forest City Foundries .... Fiske-Grismer-Trace, Inc. . . George M. Edmundson . 4 4 Halle Bros. Company . . . Haserot Company . 4 . Heights Cleaners ..... H. VV. Beattie 8 Sons .... Irvin Sz Gormely Inc. ,.,... . Jahn Sz Ollier Engraving Co. John Wade Inc. ,........ 4 Lakewood Lumber 8: Material Laubscher Brothers 4...... Marshall Drug Company . . . Ohio Bell Telephone Co. 4 4 Scribner Rx Loehr Co. ...4,. . Fixtures, Inc. . . Co.. .. Segelin,s Flower Center ....4. Shaker Heights Hardware Co. . . U. S. Truck Lines Inc. 4... , . . Wagnei' Awning N Mfg. Co. . W. B. Davis Co. 4........ , VVeinberger's Drug Sto1'es ,. VVeston Exposure Meter . . . Ziechmann Florists ,,.,. .99 90 104 89 103 . 99 . 92 . . 107 . 94 . . 91 . . 101 . 4 108 . 88 . 4 98 . . 110 . . 102 . . 110 . . 111 . 94 4 . 107 . . 103 . . 110 87-105 . . 107 . 94 . . 103 . 95 . 98 4 94 . . 107 . 91 . . 104 Painesville Telegraph Print


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