University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 108

 

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



Page 6, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1941 volume:

V 4 ,a ,H -. K ,-.. , , ,- J 1, , ,. A , nf. L -, . "1'w.:w,. :H Q '4 I . " ,. 1, , A. T5 v. Nl' . , V 1.1 , 1 an .4 2-vb, 2 I .f:'1 Vf .- j'f!,, ' , kJ','.wz,lAl fur, . , .. X-'g,,,'fi,..,1 1 .H eff: -'39 fi .J-7x"f5' 17 'fb-, 'f "1 hz-:U.,7 Q ' Xeffm v " N. 1' Y y . . v. , U . .7 it , , N . , NI -V ' 4 .Lu . . -1 .-VL. I V . N -,,, ,,e if M 4 J f- A-.L :11.w ,"53,' 121,53 ,V . ,Q . 111 i ff F -, ia , , , I , ,, v , 4 . 1 , w :J '12 I ,Nu Qt: A -v jx- 4., Q rd, X' .- F m- . .l hmm Q ','ej'.'5f,se5', 'Af . , 'X-Tm, .fa . s. , I . I. ,Q ,., F 'Fi , 3- K ,1 H, '.: 1 'E' ' Q. -. ' 1 1 X 1 . i ,.3. - , , , ' J -"f . V. ,j ' 'al-.Q Y Y' J" iff -. r gy:-,A.,,-, 2 E' - xl. 'V .V x vQ!'V5 f.'-:7'!- V' T ,' :V vi fu.: - 1, .m Q , .1 Irf.. 'Q' 'Qyfw , , 1 .,. . . fy- f, , !.:L., ,. J. w 1 9. N 1 -' . ig. . A -9 M.: ' 1 r , . 5v,k ., ,,, , .W - 1 I .,, . o NA-11 .., A f 4 1 .'f .1 vsS,nJ s. ,-,J c S 'ft - ' A ' ' ww 'Riu ',,' . i ' f,x"' . 1 1' ' -. u 4,k1,,- Ln... , s-. 5 . .ix -.5 .. -' nl-va v 11,1 .1 1r.f , 1 1. 5. Q" ,- w, . 1 A x , 1 1 1 1 L3 km' I ,r W- ,zu . sy.: , -. '.'1. V V, .L x 1 .K V E.. 47. -4, 1 Q Mtv: :J'34ftI 'Q '.1 ' ,A-.gl V 1 mr -.WA A , "5 --' ' ,ff ', .-"1 nf: -,, , il' -fl" , 3547: 'gi.Q:iji4 .' ' 1 "-1Q.i751 Q.. ' I -' ft 'fwlgfv-xx - A i if , . ,V ,.5,.., 1' 5351594 '-I JH? S'f7TT2'g'5J'ff'L A ' t N. vt .W-5. yf Ax, Lfnmw ...- , 4 . m v .Ab .w I I V .9 4 I .'v-Y'- A- 1. 4. . V, . . 'ff' ' 2... . A . , , ' S N.. 53.51 gf. . V. .V-V K , ,.V,a' V.x1f,rf,',f -rf-'L..f. , 1 -V .' ,.,F..,g'Lf...J.!'la9. ' ' ,.. - lg 'tum .3 . :'1Q.vf, . 1 ' -1 ' x 1 - If : -V- . , V, VV 3. V- V 'V H 4-.xv ' .,.' V N' v 3,:"...' LII.: -,,ftL:.1r..'q - 'H j- .-. .. -- - ,.. - Va.. -V A . , ' 'PV'1.f.f:g:-.1 if ' ....,V ,,.-..Lg,Vt, .. 1. 1 . . ' , bv f' f- ,- -- 1. .vw 1.-,Ls , ' ' uv. .-7 - ' . VH ',v.1A-Z..-. V 1' H.- -Arn... .ix 2 21.1, . 1 ., . .,.wa':, 53-., --.kph ," Vu . V. 31'f:'V':Jf4'f f"' V 5 . '. 'M' -gf-' 5.,q5yyi1-.1- wg.. ' .I . V vi: 5: if-. Y- - f ,V f,.:f: .lf ,4.2gU'fli'?:'1:.:.isa . ,.3 ' ".1".v.',y,T. . V..,V V.. V. . w. 1 , ".1j,. .L , ,- .Q ,? -:Q WJ, f ' .A w ,.,g.'q-..' - ' ..' - 'L , ,. . ,V . x ':'4 ' ". .LH -4 5:1-.. H ', 1411- 'c-1 1. ' . V. 1" .,, wi '-, ,Q,,f, ..1' 'ii ' .ijfi 1 ls",'v'.lf.-l ' f ..s '.1 wx' VA :V , ,V .JQM , - , ,A .A Y. az ' Q, ' 11 . I .nj-A-, 9515. W . 3 - , . 1 , . . . .M I. in TV VVVVV, .nv . . Dil -3 if . :I 1 .Srf Q- V11-.-F-.1 :JZ ...xii "'- :i.'f,'Ef5f-':4f3L1ig.- ' gm,-. .LQ gtfzggc,.b.'g?V,2.5-,..,,,'5:':3-.5 J f . -, . - V..-Wag-...V :..- 1 . I X. . ,VA .....,4.V,,.-VV... 1 .N .- x...g4-ax ffrwx' ' :-,-.fe- ,gf -f 5-.-1 val. V 'gf .Q-4..:, -. ..l. 'fy '. w. -x. F: .-W.. . 4 . -ne..--22-'.'9A', ,153-, 14229921 . - NJ' . ,QV JA ' 1. qi ,X .,. V. ,Q-,Tgf ,iii -L ' AAA' ' v L, ,'i.f"3L L 11' f '-. ,w .g..,,V,3 at -..:.,' .3 ' Hg .. V- : f ....2,,,',2:1',' . 'Hifi " :ix ?,: . -ri.. QQSIQLAQKSML' '2-gif M 'liin"VT-533' ' fly , .V..,.,..v 1 ,..2.v I V gltgw., ,V V . wi. 9 P ' r .V V . 1 ,., Q . W V" ,-F.: '-. ' -- r i'lL , ' -.. -"' y V, . 1 V f I J-gf' .Q C5526 MABIAN 19411 The 1941 WILLIAM SWEGLER, Editor IOHN SHISSLER, Business Manager FOREWGRD If is fbc purpose of fbis Mabiau, as always, lo present not only as complefe a picture as possible of the graduafifzg class, but also a record of fbe past school year of 1940-1941 at University School. DEDICATION To E. A. Rolinson, in recognition of his twenty-five years of untiring service at Uni- versity School, not only in the capacity of manual training instructor and soccer coach, but also as an unending source of timely assist- ance and good humor, we, the Class of 1941, sincerely dedicate this Mabian. ' 4 .Af HM , . ws 1-,ff ur .1 1 H4 1 .dl + " ' 8 'Lf' ' - 'Q 'y vrl in it ' ' Q' a n - I ,- 1 ft X f X ,5 A a 'WY 1 wi, Mx, .ky ,M .HSV Q... Q -R X -L , ww x 'W x J -FA m rrq' Y' iam, it 14 My +1 'Ln w M4 of W " yn 4 ' ' -. , -I 'YY 1' z.'G.M,:' , mini' fit' .Eh W" -'Lf' -' f f -is . , 451.1 QQ, gr ,fi Hu, ff, if f-, ..-R54 V' ii-if 7115 ' 2 --EL 'f- '- A- 1 v , --1 , A 7 4 I-J':.-5 . 1-3 -. .f-n,-f,- H , Lveg si ., EZ"-1'g!i"11 ' 5 l,g,'1-.f i ,-,fl wc 'K ' K vm 1-gfE1,,', Hi. ,T ' a 1 A , ., .U 311 a - V. ' - , . ' 'Z ' .Am ,155 1 . -' - -will 1 - -- ZHLLQ - N r 355 . V I . M A ' I ' ' 1 , ,I , i -' "mv " .. - " I""" '. , ' 1 lf Abminislration Q DR. PETERS Throughout our years at University School, it has been largely the influence and guidance of Dr. Peters that has enabled us to surmount all our problems and bring to C1 suc- cessful conclusion our early careers. WH: take this opportunity to express our appreciation for his work, and we sincerely hope that in the future he may continue to give this same coun- sel and benefit to our successors. FACULTY MR. MCLA UGHLIN liil 1 X l If 5 i -milf li ' 11' 1 I 11 2' R Wi p - 3 h i R Q., . Q1 .. . 4 i i L B' K Y' , . 1 , 'ff ii MR. GUNN MR. IOHNSTON MR. PAIGE MR. DERBY MR. WALTON MR. FOSTER MR. STAPLETON MR. KEENAN MR. GRANT R MR. WEBSTER MR. WAGGONER FACULTY MR. SUMNER MR. WALDRON MR. BURGER MR. PEYSER MR. MCCARRAHER MR. WELLES I . 1 I x L, . ,N . K ,A I MR. YOUNG MR. MCLELLAN MR- MUNSON MR. PIPER MR. ROLINSON MR. HALLOWAY PREFECTS The Prefects are the missing link between the faculty and stud- ent body. These Seniors are recognized as the outstanding group of the school. The board of seven prefects for the next year is chosen by the entire student body from among the Junior class at the end of the year. The board acts as the disciplinary group for all student activities, and it is really the head of the student government. A representative of the group reads the chapel announcements each day. Also a few years ago they organized and still conduct the milk and crackers period for hungry students. The members of the board embody the highest leadership and the finest character of the school. Tlu' Swziors 011 flu' board are: Wright Cortner, Chairman Peter Tewksbury Iohn Bernet, Secretary Bob Horsburgh Iack Conway Max Tufts Willis Davis, Vice-Chairman STUDENT COUNCIL It is the duty of the Student Council to uphold and enforce the Honor System. Its members pass judgment upon the violators of the Honor System. For Il first offense, offenders are merely Warnedg upon repitition of the violation more serious action is taken. Each of the upper four classes elects four members. The mem- bers are chosen on the basis of sterling character and personal integrity. The following boys constitute this year's council: Seniors: Sopbomorcs: lack Conway, President G. Gaddis Wright Cortner W. Mueller Peter Tewksbury Iim Reid Max Tufts Mark Smith In niors: F r1'xlJ111c'11: Max Brown H. Biggar Gene O'Nei1 C. Gale lim Young G. Striebinq R. Walton T. Vail ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council is composed of coaches, captains, and managers of the nine different varsity athletic teams. The funda- mental purpose of the Council is to uphold a high standard of sports- manship on as well as off the playing field. At its periodic meetings the Council discusses athletic policies and approves the awarding of letters. This year the Athletic Council has done a great deal in stimu- lating support of the home team and in developing good will among visiting teams. Capfailzs: C oarbcs ' M HIIIIKQCFSI Bernet Mr Grant Fabens Carstensen Mr. Kevorkian Frank Conway Mr McCarraher Gale Davis Mr McLaughlin Goss Ferberi Mr. McLellon Potts Flood Mr. Munson Reasner Horvitz Mr. Rolinson Sawyer Petersen Mr. Schmidt Shissler Scovil Vail Tufts Warren ,545 ,H .41 We -it f..f'T1L 'Q 'Ad 4 -lv 'UM ,L-f W 1 it vel .V ni. 4 Classes Class Soccer 2, 3: "B" Basketball--2, 3: Class Tennis--2: Shop Honors---2: Varsity Tennis-3, 4: Glee Club 3. 4: Varsity Soccer-4: Gym Team-4: Cadmean Society 4: Choir---4: Mabian Board 4. F. E. AU WERTER Screaming tires, screeching brakes, and a calm faced, briefcase-lugging boy steps from behind the wheel of a large powerful car to begin once more the long, hard grind that is school. Jaunt- ily hc makes his way to the door and is greeted by a various assortment of "Hi, Buds," to which he replies in any number of voices from a low bass to a high soprano. The school day has begun for Bud Au Werter. Throughout this day, he will take his place among the hub-bub of busy students, making his trip to the Glee Club practice, where he chirps a commendable second tenor, and is incessantly tagged by his ever- present, impressive, atmosphere creat- ing brief case. During his career at U. S., he has al- ways been classed as one of the "cards" of the 1941 Class. He is always ready to draw out a bit of humour from his vast storeroom of bad jokes. He also hands a line to the fair sex that has stumped many a pretty lass for a while. Bud was an active member of the soccer squad this year, and par- ticipated in the harrowing work done by the gym team. He has set as his collegiate goal, M. I. T., toward which he has been giving his all, almost, any- way. Varsity Footballe2, 3, 4: Varsity Wrestling Squad ---2, 3, 4: Varsity Track Squad-2, 3, 4: Cadmean Society---Z, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Edward Moore Society-- 3, 4: Glee Club-3, 4: Choir-4: Cadmean Dance Committee: Senior Dance Committee: Senior Fare- well Dance Committee: Freshman Football: Freshman Basketball: Freshman Track: News- 4: Cadmean Banquet Committee. CHARLES BAKER "Chick" Baker has assumed the po- sition of one of the outstanding mem- bers of the Senior Class this year. He is the president of the Cadmean soci- ety, tl member of Edward Moore, and an excellent athlete. Hailing from Akron, the best little town in the world, the handsome brute may be seen any Friday afternoon, setting a new speed record between Cleveland and his home town in his flashy Ford. He is following admirably in his brother Bill's steps in improving the dorm's interests scholastically and socially. On the athletic field Chick's ac- complishments are numerous. Since his Sophomore year this dynamic Cle- mon has held down the left tackle position on the football team, and in his Senior year proved to be one of the most valuable members of the team. During the fall his interests shifted to wrestling where he showed great pro- mise, but due to a bad knee his career was cut short. In the spring Chick may be seen out on the track throwing the shot for Mr. Grant's track team. Next year Chick will visit Dart- mouth College where he will un- doubtedly carry on the high standards he has set for himself at U. S., and we all hope that U. S. will find as capable a boy to lead Cadmean next year. XVILLIAM BASEY BAXTER Any afternoon at five, if you hap- pen to enter Mr. Riley's little den in the dormitory, you will see four young men grouped around a table. If you look closely Cthat is, if you can see through the hazej you will observe a well-groomed, Slick-shaven, dapper little gent who is just about to trump his opponent's ace. Yes, this meticul- ously dressed little fellow is Billy Bax- ter, Who was one of the charter mem- bers of Mr. Riley's afternoon bridge club. Dorm denizens call him "Laugh- ing Boy." Others just stop and won- der at this silent, sharp, slow-moving little fellow. When Bill isn't expounding the Cul- bertson system, he spends his time slugging away on the tennis court or plunging in the swimming pool. Al- though Bill is of petit, square stature himself, he is the big grocery man of the dorm, and nightly supplies the residents with a feast. He has a drawer full of food that would make Mr. A. 86 P. envious. Bill is one of those seven-day board- ers who sees his first love, Toledo, about OIICC a month. By the many special delivery letters that Bill re- ceives, we are led to believe that To- ledo must be more than just another hamlet in Cleveland's back yard. Bill believes that he will "haul" up to Brown next year and continue to enchant with his suave, silent manner. Class Tennis-4: Class Basketball-4: Class Base- ball--4. HENRY BEAM Henry is a fellow who has toured the circuit and finally landed at dear old U.S. this year. He hails from the illustrious little city of Mt. Vernon and resides at Pickand's Hall five days a week, his cell mate being honest Ev Myers. Henry is a quiet and reserved lad in the halls, but when he gets up to give a speech in "Pop" Foster's history class, his eloquence holds the au- dience spellbound. In his Senior speech, Henry told about air-cooled and water- cooled airplane engines in his inimitable bombastic, yet serious manner. Henry spends his winter afternoons dribbling circles around the other fel- lows in Mr. Mac's class basketball league. Cagey, speedy, and accurate, Henry causes the other basketballers to stumble around looking for the ball when he has already put it through the bucket. "Beamus," Cthat's the moniker the dorm boys have pinned on Henryj, spends his evenings poring over his biology book in collaboration with his roommate, Ev Myers. Together these fellows have been known to spend an entire evening trying to figure out whether the Islands of Langerhan are in the stomach or whether they are a naval base in the Pacific. Up at Brown next year Henry should continue to lilt the profs as well as the ladies with his smooth man- ners and mannerisms. ,W ls. 2nd Honors C27 KSJ. lst Honors Ml. Time Contest ill, Information Prize C4l: Spelling Contest 143. Znd Bushnell English i4J, Best Term Essay 141, News Board. Cum Laude. PETER BERGER If there's a scholastic contest in U. S. that Pete Berger hasn't won or placed in, it's because he hasn't had a chance to take it yet. Although ex- ceedingly quiet and self-contained, Pete has set up an enviable record of achievements here at school during the past three years. In the matter of grades he has really stepped out and hit the top, stringing along a lengthy line of straight A's throughout his career. Besides making a name for himself in the strictly scholastic field, Pete has been a con- sistent contributor to the News and is interested in work connected with journalism. If ever you want a profound doc- trine explained, or wish to know the origin of some obscure quotation of poetry, or are stuck on the meaning of a word, Pete is the man to see. If he can't set you right, thereis no use in going any further. During his stay here, Pete has man- aged to win the Spelling contest, and be among the winners in the Bushnell English exam, besides winning the General Information test. - Student CouncilA2: Varsity Track-4: Cadmean Society-H2, 3, 4, Vice-president 4: Athletic Council: Varsity Football--2, 3, 4: Freshman Football: Edward Moore Societyf3, 4: Pretecte Secretary: Varsity Hockey-4. JOHN JOSEPH BERNET Johnny, that good natured Irish- man, is one-half of that famous con- cern of Bernet and Conway. During their years at U. S. these two have been inseparable. Last fall co-captain John blasted open the opponents' line on the football field, while co-captain Jack charged through after him. Dur- ing the winter, the Arena balconies re-echoed the crash of surprised en- emy skaters meeting up with our de- fense line of-as if you didn't know- John plus Jack. However, John does not confine his accomplishments to the field of ath- letics. Besides being an able prefect, he sits in at the weekly Edward Moore and Cadmean meetings, officiating as Vice-President of the latter. But when questioned closely, john is forced to admit that he gets his biggest thrill from running seventh period study, and there is a dark rumor going around school that he gives six de- merits to all the "small fry" that don't address him as "sir," John says that he owes his success to the midnight "road-worki' that he does every night. If you don't be- lieve this, just drop around in the vicinity of South Park Boulevard and Eaton Road some night about twelve and you will find our illustrious Mr. Bernet faithfully trudging away at his nightly walk. Glee Club-4: Mabian Board 44: Orchestra-12. 3. 4, Manager, 4: Edward Moore Society-4: Dance Committee-3: Varsity Swimming--3, 4: Varsity Foot- ball Squad-4: Varsity Track Squad-Z, 3, Gym Team --2. 3. 4, Class Tennis-4: Choir-4: Cadmean---3. 4: Players-12. 3: Honors Shop-3. BEN BOYNTON "Heh, heh! Shore is purty dern goodll' No, this is not an obscure African native, or a rare variety of the par- rot, it is merely Ben Boynton putting on some of the accent he gathers among the corn stalks on his farm near Perry, Ohio. If at any time you should want Ben, that's the place to look, and you'll probably find him hard at Work any time between the hours of six a. m. and 8:30 p. m. Here at U. S., Ben is an old timer. In his own quiet and unobtrusive way, he has piled up a list of achievements which would make anyone lick his lips. Besides belonging to both Ed- ward Moore and Cadmean Societies, Ben upholds the Glee Club with a deep, resounding bass. In his spare time he blows fuses and tinkers with lighting effects for the Players' Club. He has also been instrumental in put- ting out the Mabian. In the line of sports, Ben has plugged at varsity football year after year in spite of his light weight, and can be found doing the lengthy 220- yard swim with an easy, course-cover- ing stroke during the winter. Spring has, until this year, found him pound- ing the cinders with the track squad. This year, however, he has turned his talents toward the tennis courts, where he is fast making a name for himself. Glee Club-3, 4: News Board-2. 3. 4: Choir--4: Edward Moore Society-4: Cadmean Society-4: Iunior Prom Committee: Cadmean Dance Committee. Senior Honors: Class Soccer-2: Varsity Soccer Squad-3, 4: Class Basketball-4: Varsity Tennis --3, 4. CHARLES BRADFORD This hard working social rounder may be seen any nice sunny morning parked in front of Hathway Brown enchanting the girls with his smooth, unerring line. His sparkling sense of humor takes much of the boredom of classes away, and he may always be depended upon to make the best of any situation. Chuck has left his mark on U. S. in many ways, among them a scar on Mr. Waltonis door. He is a member of the high-flying tennis team, where he has performed excellently, one of the leading mem- bers of Cadmean and of Edward Moore, and next year plans to attend Cornell. No mellow master of the meats and drinks is he, and no party is quite complete without his scintallating presence. He may often be seen flash- ing by with his "wife" in his shiny blue Mercury or whizzing out to the Country Club to shoot a round of golf with pater or some of his class- mates. During the summer he usu- ally joins several of his more intimate friends and journeys into the wilds of Canada to get a much needed vaca- tion after a hard year of school, but these little jaunts provide him with little rest. Chuck has left an enviable record at U.S., and the school Will lose a fine fellow when he departs. THEODORE BURGESS This handsome young man can be found almost any afternoon at Shaker Square listening to polkas or other forms of popular dance music at John Wade's record shop or down be- low. His great shiny, cream-colored Buick is the envy of many a U. S. boy, and Ted may well be proud of his convertable with the blue stripes. At school Ted comes to the front in "Pop" Foster's history class, where he usually argues the negative side of any question, being a very conservative fellow, and also in Dr. Peters' Civil Government class, where he shows his extensive knowledge of current af- fairs. Ted is a connoisseur of the story and of travel. Many a lad has come near having convulsions while laugh- ing at Ted's hilarious and very much exaggerated stories about boys, girls, parties, and other occasions of interest. As for travel, Ted has taken in every- thing from Jackson Hole, Wyoming, to the highlights of the gay New York night life. On these trips we are told that Ted and his companions had many very interesting and enjoyable experiences. Next year Ted intends to pack his belongings and trudge on down to the land of sun and beaches to attend that school of schools, Rol- lins, where we are sure he will carry on in the capacity of a good student and a good fellow. Edward Moore Society 4: Athletic Council -4: Class Tennis-41: Varsity BasketbalI44: Co-caplain 4. ANDY CARSTENSEN This tall blond in one short year has accomplished much at U. S. He stands far above the other members of the class, being some odd six foot- four in height and his broad smile adds a cheerful touch to the school atmos- phere. During the afternoons this denison of the ether spends his time in Mr. Grant's room, as he tries to follow the course of a complicated algebra problem, or driving from the school to indulge in one of his favorite pastimes, "caking." Andy, a member of the Edward Moore society, is always surrounded by an admiring crowd of youth who wonder at his great height and basketball ability, and to whom he always displays his suave charm. His greatest accomplishments, how- ever, have come on the basketball floor where he has coupled his great height with an uncanny ability to shoot baskets, to produce one of the finest players in recent U. S. history. This blond giant co-captained the team to many thrilling victories last fall and his graduation will be a severe blow to the team next year. Andy jour- neyed to Michigan U. this spring where he got his first touch of college life, and he will probably further his studies in this institution, or join the invading host of Dartmouth. Edward Moore Society-4: Cadmean Society-4: First Honorss4: Varsity Football-4: Varsity Swim- ming--2, 3, 4: Varsity Baseball Squad-4: Freshman Football: Freshman Swimming: Freshman Baseball: Class Footballi2: Class Baseball-2, 3: Class Treas- urer-1: Student Council-1: 2nd General Information Test: Iunior Speaking Winner: Second Honors-1: Associate Editor of News: Associate Editor of Mabian. THOMAS CASTLE Tom Castle is the man with a smile from ear to ear, and this smile does not go unnoticed as his popularity testifies. This promoter of Senior room mischief is a member of both the Cad- mean and Edward Moore societies, and his timely remarks at meetings add much to make them enjoyable. On the athletic field his prowess is much known also, as he sparkled in the left end position on the football team, and as a swimmer on Mr. Munson's swim- ming team. In his studies Tom ranks extremely high, receiving honors ev- ery month. His themes and short stories help to make the task of grad- ing papers a pleasure for the teachers rather than a task, and his great fund of general knowledge adds much to his class standing. During the Spring vacation, Tom took a jaunt down to Florida with John Gale, where he improved his swimming, spent many nights at the palacious Lido Beach Casino, and brushed up on one of his favorite hob- bies, bowling. As a bowler, Tom ranks high among the U. S. keglers, and few can match his consistently high scores. .J Cum Laude --4: Cadmean Societye-4: Class Base- balls-2, 3, 4: Gym Team-4: "B" Basketball-2. 3: Class Soccer---2, 3, 4, Captain-4: C.E.E.B. Honors- 2: Second HonorsA2: First Honorsili, 4: Mabian Board-4: News Boardf3, 4: Players Club-2. 4: Mechanical Drawing Honors --3, 4: Dorm Dance Com- mittee-4. KING CAYCE King is an ambassador to U. S. from the far west, well, anyway, Bay Vil- lage. When not engaged in talking about the magnificent virtues of this wonderful spot, whose leading suburb is Cleveland, our wavy haired pal can usually be found over in the dorm disturbing the general status quo of Pickands Hall proceedings, and to- gether with his room-mate, Schindler, he brings many a gray hair to the heads of Messrs. Grant and McLellan. However, King is one of those men who finds time to accomplish all of his tasks and still have some fun, as he pointed out in his Senior speech, Litzfing on Twmzfy-fozzr Hours a Day. When not working to maintain the honor average that won him Cum Laude, the King can be found Writing up his Dorm column for the News, doing tricks on the parallel bars for the gym team, or dropping around to add a little humor to Cadmean meet- ings. As one of the Mabian joke edi- tors, King was seen this spring snoop- ing around some of those "off the record" conversations in order to gather material for this publication. Next year Cayce goes to bat at M. I. T., where we know he'll continue to carry on in fine style, helped by that smooth Bay Village personality. Freshman Swimming: Freshman Track: Varsity Track Squad,---2, 3: Players Clube--4: Glee Clube,-4: Choir -4: Class Soccer- l, 3. 4: Gym Team-43. JARED CLGSE Screech-Bang, r-r-r-rip, crunch! This isn't the peanut vendor, it's only Jerry Close out for a spin in one of his family's two new cars. Nothing serious, of course, just a ripped fender or a bent axle. Don't get the wrong idea, though. Jerry isn't habitually reckless. In fact, he's just about the opposite, going about things in a me- thodical and business-like way. He is what might almost be termed an old-timer at U. S., and has in his several years here learned the ropes pretty well. If you should happen to see a haggard, worry-strained face peering into rooms or being bustled about school by two tired legs shortly before a Players' Performance, that is Jerry. He has elected to take on one of those thankless jobs on which the entire production depends, -that of property manager. It is his lot to dig up everything from water coolers to building fronts. Jerry also sports his talent in a vocal way by carrying a lusty baritone in the Glee Club. He has his interest in biology and subjects pertaining to it by helping Mr. Piper in all his spare mo- ments. He plans to follow this type of work through at Michigan, where he hopes to take a medical course. . l Varsity Footba1142, 3, 4, Co-captain 4: Varsity Hockey-3, 4: Varsity Baseball -Z. 3, 4: Board of Preiects: Student Council -1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Second Honors-1, 2, 3. 4: Mabian Board: Cadmean Society- 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4- f-Edward Moore Society f 3, 4. JOHN LAWRENCE CONWAY Here is the other half of that great Biumvirate of Conway and Bernet. lack is the strong, silent type, Who never fools with inconsequential tripe, When every toilsome day is done, You can be sure that lack has the battle won. As the co-captain and plunging fullback of the Varsity eleven this year, jack upheld the Conway tradi- tion of fine pigskin players. Many is the time that Jack has come off the field "bloody, but unbowedf' Those hard body checks of defense men Con- way and Bernet brought about the undefeated hockey team of last sea- son. jack has been Mr. McCarraher's Ken Keltner for three illustrious spring seasons. Gff the field as well as on, Jack is on the top of the heap. Acting as the Supreme justice of the class, Jack pre- sides at Student Council meetings and is the minute reader and roll caller of the Cadmean Society. He takes time out to attend the monthly meeting of the Prefects and to add his frank opin- ions at the Edward Moore congrega- tions. By hard labor he manages to keep his average always around 90. This sturdy, staunch link of the great Conway chain will certainly keep on top next year at Georgetown. .A I. -1-V Varsity Track-3. 4-Varsity Football-4: Varsity Wrestling-3. 4: Glee Club-4: Cadmean Society-- 3, 4: Edward Moore Society--3. 4: Vice-president 4: 2nd All Around Athletic Contest-4: 2nd Honors-4: Student Council-4: Preiect--Chairman: Class Officer --Sec. 4: Mabian Board: Class Football-3: Cap.: Senior Prom Committee. JOHN WRIGHT CORTNER From the sunnier clime on the West side of the Cuyahoga hails this hearty little lad-Wfright Cortner. Little Man Mountain Cortner may be seen charging through the line, pinning his fellow matman, or chugging to a victory in the 100-yard dash. Wright is our Charles Atlas who holds up the good name of the school in the Inter- state sport world. In his more docile moments, Wright is the headman of the Prefect Board and Max Tufts' "yes-man" as the vice-president of the Edward Moore Society. In order to develop the Cadmean pledges in "his own im- age," Wright has them bear one -of his cherished fifty-pound weights. Wright has been with us for only two years,,but he has achieved a remark- able record on the track and field and in the classroom. He has not only knocked off most of his wrestling op- ponents, but also he has knocked off honors a number of times. Wright heads the list of those going to Princeton next year, and his brain and brawn should keep him out of the grove and in the groove. Edward Moore Society- 3, 4. Secretary-4: Cadrnean Society-2. 3, 4: Class Officer-Presb dent 1. 2, 3, Vice-president 4: Preiect--Vice-chain man 4: Student Councilel, 2, 3: Varsity Soccer-- 2, 3. 4: Most Valuable Soccer Player-4: Varsity Hockey----4: Captain 4: Varsity Baseball-3, 4: Gym Team- --2: Athletic Council: Second Honors-1. 2. 3: First Honors-4: Chairman Iunior Prom Dance Com- mittee: Chairman Senior Farewell Dance Committee: Cadmean Dance Committee: Senior Prom Dance Com- mittee: Glee Club-4: Choirx4: News Board-3: As- sociate News-4: Mabian Board: Middle School All- round Athlete: Freshman Basketball: Freshman Baseball. WILLIS DAVIS Dark, deep, silent, well-dressed, studious, social, and athletic, can give a spot description of Willis Davis, commonly known as everything from Wee Willie to Davy. There's practi- cally no extra-curricular activity at U. S. that Will has not had his finger in. He has been a sparkling sports writer for the News for several years, and he is at his best while booming forth and overtoning baritone in the Glee Club. The Mabian has also been graced with his services, while he has held one of the top offices in his class every year for many years back, being president consistently until this year when he drew the vice-presidency. Will has held a strong hand in all the school governing bodies, being on the Prefect Board and a member of the Student Councl for three years. In the way of athletics, Dave has pulled down no less than seven letters, including a captaincy of the 1941 hockey team, which is a good average for any man. He is a three year let- terman in soccer, and has garnered two insignas in baseball. v Class Soccer- -3: Class Swimming43: News Board-4. JAMES DUFFY Duffy:-'Tm going over to the H. B. dorm, sir." Dorm master:--"O. K., sign up in the book." Duffy:-"What, again?" Dorm master:-"Yes, again." Duffy:-"But I've signed it twelve times already today." Dorm master:-"Sign it againf' Duffy:-"Yes, sirf' This is just a short episode in the life of James Duffy. When Jim isn't shuttling to H.B., and back again, he can probably be found on his way to Detroit, Ca small town near Bloom- field, home of the Cranbrook Cranesj his home town. He is also President of the only squad in school, the mem- bership in which automatically dis- qualifies him from membership on any other varsity squad. During third period on Monday he becomes a prize speaker in Dr. Peter's Civil Government class. His high scholastic averages speak well for his success here. 2nd Honors-1, 2, 3, 4: Cum Laude: Varsity Swim- ming Squad-2, 3, 4: Manager Baseball Team44: Secretary of Athletic Council44: Cadmean-4: Edward Moore--4: Associate Editor of the News-4: Glee Club-4: C. E. E. B. Honors-1: Orchestra- 2, 3: Choir-W4. BRUCE FABENS This good fellows room in the dorm is continually filled with eager boys wishing to see Bruce. Why? When harder math problems are made Fa- bens will solve them. Besides his ex- cellent ability as a math student, Bruce excels so well in other studies that he is almost always on the honor roll. From these facts one would think that Bruce was a grind, but this is a far cry from the truth, for Bruce is both a member of the Cadmean and Edward Moore societies and also has other activities down H. B. way. In an athletic way Bruce has furth- ered the interests of the swimming team for the past two years, and has acted as the manager of the baseball team, where he has done an extremely good job helping Mr. McCaraher and the team, especially on the trip to De- troit. Bruce is another of the Florida goers and has traveled to Delray and to Miami, where he spent many en- joyable weeks on his yachts and on the Florida sands. Yachting is one of Bruce's main interests and during the summer one can find him sailing his own small boat or working on his father's cabin cruiser. This great genius will go the way of most good math students next year in his migra- tion to M. I. T., where he will estab- lish an enviable record. l l Frosh Football: Frosh Basketball: Frosh Baseball: Varsity Football Squad-2: Class Soccer 3: Varsity Basketball Captain-4: Varsity Tennis-3, 4: Glee Club-2. 3: Senior Room Committee: Athletic Coun- cil: Senior Class Treasurer: Mabian Board: Cadmean -3. 4: Edward Moore-4: Senior Prom Committee: Choir: 2nd Honors-1. FREDERICK FERBERT A light blue Plymouth arrives in the parking lot, little fellows, medium fellows, and big fellows pile out, the cream of the Lakewood crop. How- ever, the car, after losing its load, swings out of the parking lot and starts down to Hathway Brown for those last precious fifteen minutes be- for chapel. The owner of the car, Fred Ferbert, is a handsome wolf from Lakewood. This versatile youth from the West Side is the treasurer of the Senior class, member of both the Cad- mean and Edward Moore societies, and is known to have more ways of avoiding study hall than any other two boys in the school. After Cad- mean or Edward Moore meetings, he may be found at any one of three or four places indulging in his favorite sport, wolfing. Athletically, Fred is also a promi- nent member of the class, being one of Mr. McLaughlin's outstanding tennis players, and also co-captain of the basketball team. Outside school his diversions vary between Lakewood and its interesting diversions such as Jean's and Clifton beach, and the East Side, where he now holds some very strong interests. Next year Fred plans to further his career at Dartmouth, as did his brother Ed, and where he un- doubtedly continue to be a leader. Frosh Basketball: Varsity Basketball-4: Varsity Soccer-4: Varsity Tennis-2, 3, 4: 2nd Honors--1. 2. 4: Cadmean-3, 4: Edward Moore-4: News Board -2, 3, 4: Associate Editor-4: Mabian Board-4: Cheerleader-1, 2. 3, 4: Players-1: Cadmean Dance Committee. TED FISHER The crowd at the tennis courts was tense! It was the final match of the meet. So far in this deciding match the score was one to one in sets and in the third set the lead had see-sawed back and forth until the game score had reached the amazing total of 16 to 17. This was the deciding game. The serves whistled over the net, as the exhausted contestants gave their last ounce of strength and wit. Sud- denly, an ace! The game, set, and match had gone to the victorious Ted Fisher, winning the meet between U. S. and Cranbrook. This is fight typical of Ted, as shown by his zip on the soccer field, by his dash and nerve on the basket- ball floor, and by his artful hand- ling of the tennis racket. He prob- ably has as much school spirit or more than any one else in school, which is borne out by the fact that he has been the outstanding school cheer-leader since he was a Freshman. Ted is not only interested in ath- letics, but has shown his ability in the journalistic line by gaining the post of managing editor of the News. Be- sides all this work he manages to main- tain creditable marks in all his school work. He is heading for an engineer's degree, which he hopes to attain at Cornell, starting next year. Varsity Baseball f-2, 3, 4, Captain 4: Varsity Foot- ball--'-3, 4: Varsity Hockey 3. 4: Athletic Council -4: Cadmean 3, 4: Edward Moore' f4. EARL FREEMAN FLOOD It was back in the spring of 1939 that this rugged fellow first entered the portals of U. S. Hailed as a poten- tial baseball star, the Earl of Flood has proved that the prophets were cor- rect, for he has starred on the base- ball team as second baseman for the past three years, being captain this last year. In the fall, Earl holds down the right end position on Alex's eleven and in the winter he manages to skate circles around opposing defensemen from his center spot on the hockey team. Needless to say, our modest young Mr. Flood is not without his feminine admirers, and it is whispered about that several dozen young women can hardly wait for Tuesday and Thurs- day nights to roll around so that the Earl and his pal Warren can slip out of Edward Moore or Cadmean, which- ever the case may be, and start fulfill- ing their social obligations. Although a member in good stand- ing of the old school of "horse-play," Flood does not carry his antics to ex- tremes. At the present time, how- ever, he is running a neck-and-neck race with Vail for the prize awarded each year to the student who is most often the recipient of the classic phrase, "I'll EXCUSE you.', Glee Club -'-- 3, 4: Players-2, 3, 4: Basketball Mgr. f-4: Class Tennis--2, 4: Class Football-Z, 3, 4: Class Basketball, 2. 3: Choir: Athletic Council: Varsity Track Squad-3: Frosh Football: Frosh Basketball: Frosh Track. HALBERT FRANK A. slim figure rushes madly down to the shop, gets another tool, and dashes back up onto the U. S. stage to fix a flat or to adjust a light, and then smiles as the curtains part to disclose to the audience a set designed and constructed by the genius of Halbert Frank. Aside from being stage manager of the Players, Hal also managed the Varsity basketball team this year, and was a member of the athletic council. Hal's home is Akron, the garden spot of America, Cwe are toldj, but he spends his school days inside the con- finements of Pickands Hall. Vocally Hal has sung in the choir as well as adding his golden tenor voice to Mr. Derby's Glee Club for the past two years. This September, if Hal can manage another thing, he will probably manage to journey to New Haven where he will enter Yale. We wish him the best of luck. Players--2, 4: Glee C1ub44: News Board-3. 4: Advertising Manager--4: 2nd Honors-1. 2. 4: Class Baseball Manager-2: Class Basketball Manager-4: Advertising Manager ol Mabian-4: 3rd Prize Bush- nell Exam. 4. JAMES ANDREW FRANKEL Believe me, Jim is the treasury of wit and wisdom of the class. At al- most any time during the day between 8:20 and 5:00 o'clock you will find Jim in the Senior room doing his civil government or "tomorrow's trigf' This human dynamo says that he has to get his homework done during the day so that he can listen to the radio in the evening. We hear that Jim is Jack Benny's protege, "yah, protegef' Jim is one of the greatest assistants in the school. He spends most of his time "assisting" Messrs. Gray, Walton, and Foster Qor is it vice-versa?J Dur- ing the winter months, Jim is the chief scorekeeper for Mr. McCarra- her's class basketball organization. Back in his Sophomore year, Jim was Mr. Waldron's chief assistant in charge of marking and mucking. Being the advertising manager of the University School News, Jim really demonstrated his business ability when he procured two full pages of adver- tising for the "Gym Exhibition" issue. Jim was the "ive dollar boy" in the Bushnell English competition. In the main, Jim may be best described as being overwhelmingly "pragmatic" Next year Jim will marriculare at Yale, where his business insight should keep the Bulldogs in the black. Varsity Swimming Manager--4: Varsity Swimm- ing Squadf2, 3: Class Baseball-3. 4: Class Foot- ball--3. 4: Cadmean-4: Edward Moore--4: Athletic Council: Frosh Baseball. JOHN GALE "Uncle John" is the class's leading exponent of the theory in regards to homework of "Never do tonight what you can do tomorrow." Despite this philosophy John manages to keep his grades sufficiently above 80 to permit him to indulge in the exclusive pleas- ures of the Senior Room. He is a firm believer that the Senior Room be holy ground and for Seniors only, and that any lower classman found on the prem- ises should be roasted over a slow fire. Athletically, John is always quite busy. In the fall he was a mainstay of the champion Class Football team: during the winter his million and one duties as manager of the Varsity Swimming team kept him hopping, and when spring rolled around he threw a mean curve as pitcher and captain of one of the Class Baseball teams. When the inspiration hits him, John will turn out a feature story for the U. S. News, and his contributions have earned him the position of reporter on the News. The Edward Moore and Cadmean keys that dangle proudly from his key chain are mute testimony of his popu- larity, and further participation in the extra-curricular activities of the school. Next year John heads for Hamilton for a taste of higher education. Varsity Track SquadA3: Varsity Swimming Squad -2. 3: Prosh Swimming: Frosh Soccer: Orchestra- 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Class Tennis-2. 3, 4. ALAN GILLMORE Alan is the udrummin man" of the Senior class, as his potent little one- man jam session the morning of his Senior speech well proved. In the language of the 'gatorsg "the joint four own staid Chapelj was jumpin'." Mr. Gilmore's musical CPD abilities are, however, not limited to hide-beating, as he is also very proficient, in a much more serious way of course, on the violin, in this respect he has been elect- ed president of the U. S. Orchestra. Alan is the proud owner of one of the largest and most complete collec- tions of field excuses that Mr. Mc- Carrahar has ever seen. The import- ant question is who will inherit this magnificent collection of fool-proof and guaranteed field excuses when he graduates. It is rumored that he has been offered high prices by some of the less achletically inclined of the lower classmen. Once excused from field, Alan leaves the parking lot in a cloud of dust raised by his excessively jazzy Ford Phaeton. The sight of this con- vertible wonder always draws a larger crowd around it in the mornings be- fore Chapel than any of the sleek 1941 models also in view. Alan is not quite sure where he is going to college next year, but we are sure that wherever he goes his nimble wit and friendly nature will hold him in good stead. l Manager Hockey Team: Athletic Council: Manager News Board: Advertising Manager, Mabian Board: Varsity Track-i3J. THOMAS ERNEST GOSS "Open the door! Open the door!,' This is a shout which rings in the ears of Tom Goss almost every day, for Tom is one of the custodians of that famed institution at U. S., the book store. He can be seen there at the end of each fifth period or eighth period on any day when he is not working ener- getically on his job as manager on the News Board or as advertising manager on the Mabian Board. The fact that Tom is a hard-working fellow is also shown by his excellent managing of the hockey team during the past year. Tom does not confine his activities in sports to managing as is demonstrated by his position on Mr. Grant's track team. This spring he was kept out of sports because of an attack of the measles. Next fall Tom will enter his college choice, Williams, where he will un- doubtedly carry on his good work at U. S. Anyway, we wish a swell fellow the best of luck and success. 2nd Honors--3. 4: C. E. E. B. Highest Honors- 2, 3: 3rd in Sherman Speaking: Assistant Editor of Mabian: News Board 3 Sports Editor-4: Glee Club --4: Choir-4: Edward MooreA: Cadmean-4: Cum Laude: Cheerleader-2, 3, 4: Players-4: Athletic Council: Varsity Track Squad-4. JAMES GREENE Scene: A trigonometry test. Time: Twenty minutes before the end of the period. All is silence. Sud- denly a chair squeaks, and a boy makes his way leisurely across the room to the master's desk, handing in his paper, and exiting, with a con- fident look upon his face. Four- teen sweating brows follow the grace- ful, easy motions of this demon math- ematician, their foreheads creased in amazement. They exchange mutual glances of awe, and go back to work with the nothing-makes-me-sick atti- tude. A wide smile spreads over the face of the master as he announces to his weary class that the half-period efforts of the speedy genius net him a reward of a 60 on his test. This is merely a run-of-the-mill oc- currence for Jim Greene: at least it is when he takes time off from his figure skating to attend school. In these rare moments of school life, he man- ages to put out a creditable sports page for the News and maintain an honor average. Along the sports line, Jim has achieved an untold eminence in the difficult and specialized field of figure skating, Where he has placed in several national and local contests. Next fall Jim will enter Princeton to carry on his excellent work. Class Baseball-2, 3: 2nd Honors-3, 4: News -3: Assistant Editor-4: Glee Club-3, 4: Winner of General Information Test-3: Winner of Sherman Prizw-3: Cadmean-4: Edward Moore -A: Mabian Board: Gym Team-4: Choir-4. ROBERT ADAMS HARRIS Attention, Mr. and Mrs. North America, and all the ships at sea! A light is flashing, a bell is ringing, the cogs of a cranium begin to roll. You guessed it. Bob "Braintrust" Harris is giving a demonstration of his John Kieran-like brain, which not only has helped him to win the General Infor- mation Contest last year, but also has kept his grades on an honor par. Neither Demosthenes nor Franklin D. Roosevelt has anything on our Bobby when it comes to producing with the larynx. Last year Bob took the "twenty-five dollar question" in the Sherman Speaking Contest and victoriously expounded his ideas on Wbaf M011 Fight For-"life, liberty, and the pursuit of womenf' When he isn't barreling the big, green fPackardJ, Bob may be found writing an editorial for the News or pecking out a Senior biography for the Mabian. He spends his other odd moments crooning in the glee club or swinging on the rings as a stalwart member of the varsity gym crew. Be- tween "cigies" he attends the weekly meetings of the Edward Moore and Cadmean Societies. Bob plans to enter the portals of Eli Yale's institution next year, Where his eloquence and suave manner should be able to tame the ferocious bulldog. l Varsity Football--2, 3, 4: Gym Team-4: Class Tennis---3, 3, 4: Glee Club--3, 4, Manager 4: 2nd Honors -1, Z, 3. 4: Edward Moore-3. 4: Cadmean- 3, 4: Prefect: Class President44: Senior Prom Dance Committee: Orchestra--1. 2: Choir: Frosh Football. ROBERT HOMER HORSBURGH, jr. When the tower clock registers a quarter of nine during the week days, and the choir in Chapel is about to "give outn on the daily hymn, there is a commotion in the parking lot as a blue Pontiac screeches into a vacant spot, and a dozen or so boys make a dash for the Chapel. Horsburgh has just arrived with his Lakewood Qand points Westj cohorts, and in about two seconds he will be on the plat- form lending his mellow tenor to the singing. Bob's perpetual good nature has made him exceedingly well liked at U. S., and as a result, his classmates have elected him to the two respon- sible positions of Senior Class President and Glee Club manager. At Cad- mean, Edward Moore, and Prefect meetings one can find our heavy- bcarded, heavy-stomached friend lean- ing back and taking in the proceed- ings in his big, executive style. As one of the class's leading social- ites, Bob operates from his headquar- ters at a certain well known spot out in Rocky River. When he's not taking his "weekly" prefect half holiday or cutting classes to do a little politician- ing. Next year it's M.l.T. for our jovial Mr. Horsburgh, where we feel sure he'll be just as solid as a stone wall, Jackson. Varsity Wrestling-Z, 3, 4, Captain-4: Varsity Track Squad-2, 3: Class Football-2, 3. 4: Class Tennis -- 4: News Board---3, 4: Cadmean-4. LEONARD HORVITZ In September, 1938, a short, but rugged, boy wended his Way into the unknown corridors of University School. Lenny Horvitz showed his athletic ability first as a back in Mr. Munson's class football league. But it wasnlt until the winter season rolled around that he tasted his first varsity competition. Although he had had no previous experience in the manly sport of wrestling, he was able to impress the coach quickly with his prowess in the 125 pound class. Then began his ma- jor athletic career at U. S. which led him up to the captaincy of this year's grappling team. In the spring he tried running, jumping, and even heaving for the track team until he decided to join the spring Senior social set on the class tennis courts. Next year Lenny will attend Penn- sylvania, where we all wish him con- tinued success both in his work and in his wrestling. Class Football-2, 3, 4: Varsity Swimming Squad - -2, 3, 4: Varsity Track Squad--3: Class Tennis-2: News Board-3. 4. HUESTON HYDE Almost any Wednesday night this year Huey could have been found high up in the U. S. tower in the News room, where, as Literary Editor of the U. S. News, he spent many an anxious night seeing that his part of the paper was ready to go to press on time, a nerve racking and difficult job if there ever was one. To relieve the strain of these late nights in the News room, Hueston spends some of his spare time in the Senior room, where, as senior partner of the Hrm of Grabbit 86 Hyde, he teaches interested spectators the gentle art of barking like a dog, a technique that took him a great deal of practice to perfect. Huey, when his duties with the News or I-I.B.S. do not interfere, par- takes of the athletic facilities of the school. In the fall he was a bruising tackle in the class football league, and in the spring he heaved the shot put with the track squad. College, however, is not the destin- ation of this member of the graduat- ing class, for following a year at the Admiral Billard School, he plans to enter the Coast Guard, where he will start training to become an admiralj Players-2, 3, 4: Vice-president-4: Glee Club- 3, 4: News Board- -4: Choir--4: Cadmean-4: Class Soccer-2, 3, 4: Track Squad--2. 3. 4. EDWIN PAUL KENNEDY, JR. That sharp little gent carrying his volume of Nietsche's Thus Sjmkc' Zemfbusfru is our confused Confuci- ous-Ted Kennedy. Ted has more theories than Carter has liver pills. Ted's latest theories consists of work- ing like a dog on week-ends and hav- ing dates during the week. Between cokes CPD at Miller's, Ted slugs a powerful soccer shot and also splashes regularly with the "B" swim- ming squad. For three seasons Ted has been a member of the famous Clover squad. This year he will sup- plant Don Grogan as the Chairman of the Board. However, our old maple syrup dis- tributor Cplugj has achieved consid- erable renown as vice-president and three-year letterman of Ye Olde Players' Club. In his other odd mo- ments, Ted, an associate editor of the U. S. News, can be seen almost any Wednesday evening finishing his News story before the galley proofs are sent to the printer. That booming, bomb- ing bass voice heard from the choir podium and in Mr. Derby's swing Hfty-eight belongs to our line feath- ered Hart, Schaftner, and Karl Marx- ian friend. Although he hints to his intimates that he is going to the Cleveland School of Welding, Ted will probably matriculate at the University of Pennsylvania. 1 . -Y l Choir-3, 4: Class Tennis-Z: Orchestra-4. DONEL LYBARGER If you wish to buy a new Ford by all means see Don Lybarger. This congenial member of the Senior class has made a name for himself in many ways at school in the past two years. Every noon his convertable may be seen at Shaker Square or in front of Jack Craw's where he usually catches a little lunch, and maybe a quick one. His hilarious interpretation of the now banned song, W. P. A., has brought many a cheering crowd to its feet, and his ability to play the guitar has enchanted numbers of attentive audiences. Don has a particular fear of Mr. Gray's tests in English, and often a low wail may be heard wind- ing down the hall from room twenty- four signifying a little quiz. Outside school, this tall, easy going youth has wended his way far in the field of music. Members of the school have often heard him in his role of guitar player in Cal Dalton's orchestra, and che whole school wit- nessed his exhibition given in his Senior speech. This gay person may also be seen in company with any of a number of beautiful girls, testing the entertainment value of the night spots of Cleveland. Next year Don plans to go to the Western Reserve University, where he will learn the art of dentistry. Varsity Soccer-3, 4: Varsity Tennis--4: Edward Moore: Cadmean-3. 4: Class Swimming-3: Iunior Prom Committee: Senior Farewell Committee: Class Basketball--4. AUGUSTUS MCDANIELS Congenial Gus is well noted for being one of the first pioneers who dared face and tame the Wild women of H. B. Gus' many diplomatic suc- cesses and many years of lioson service have made him a qualified consultant on H. B. internal affairs and he often gives forth with predictions and anali- zations that would put Wythe Wil- liams to shame. His other hobbies include collecting cars, playing ten- nis, and exchanging theories with Bradford. Gus is just as popular at U. S. as he is at H. B., for he was one of the first boys taken into the Cadmean and Edward Moore Societies. In the fall he chased soccer balls to keep him- self warm, and in the spring he could be found in the bushes near the ten- nis courts hunting for his lost tennis balls. If he cannot be found on the athletic field, he can be located in the Senior Room or chatting amicably with Mr. MacLaughlin and his cronie, Sam Scovil. Next year the girls may look forward with ecstasy to being invited to Junior Week, for Gus has decided to expand and expound his intellectual capacity at Cornell, where we are sure he will be successful. Business Manager: Players-3, 4: Glee Club: Choir: Varsity SoccerA2, 3: Cadmean: Iunior Prom Committee: Class Tennis -2. 3: Class Swimming! 2, 3. 4: Art Honors'-1: U. S. Newsfz, 3, 4. GEORGE MORGAN Thanks to George Morgan, whose talent with a pencil has turned out many an amusing cartoon to brighten the front or sport page of the U. S. News, this year's Mabian has also been improved by his cartoons which can be found on various pages of this book. Although George hasn't been able to make honor marks this year, he usually seems able to keep his grades high enough to obtain the coveted 82.5 average that placed him among the select group known as "Seniors Out of Study,' a privilege that many an unfortunate member of the class, forced to toil in Study we have been very happy to have. George is also always a prominent Hgure at U. S. proms and dances, where he is inevitably trying to start a Conga line. His other extra-curricular activi- ties include a membership in the Glee Club and Choir, where he contributes to the volume and, we assume altho we are not sure, to the smooth tone of those organizations. He is also ac- tive at the Thursday evening meetings of the Cadmean Society. Next year at college George wants to study architecture, and so he is going to head south to the University of Virginia, where we wish him the very best of luck. Prosh Football: Frosh Swimming: 2nd Honors- 1, 4: Varsity Wrestling -2, 4: Varsity Swimming-3: Varsity Track-4: Class Football: Class Tennis: Cad- mean: Edward Moore. JAY MUELLER Mr. Keenan: Where were you Sth period during American History? Mueller: I skipped it. Mr. Keenan: Take six. Thus, without any bother, the pro- cesses of the school administration go smoothly along, Mueller upholding his integrity while Mr. Keenan is saved the trouble of listening to a long- winded and often antique excuse to which the answer would still probably be, "Take six." As well as being fam- ous for his blunt honesty, Jay is the graduating class's leading exponent of the strong and silent type. His strength is undoubted, as he was a valuable member of the Varsity Wrest- ling squad and has pushed the shot put around for the track squad. His silence is sometimes doubtful, as he quite frequently waxes long and loud in the frequent Senior room round cable discussions on various and widely different subjects. Jay is a strong stu- dent, too, as he always manages to keep a second honors mark. Jay's popularity around school is at- tested to by the fact that he is a mem- ber of both the Edward Moore and Cadmean societies. Come next fall, Jay plans to wend his way to Massa- chusetts to enter Williams. Varsity Track -2, 3, 4: Holder of the School 440 yard dash record: Freshman Track-1: Varsity Soccer 2, 3: Class Tennis- -4: Athletic Council --4: Class Soccer 1: Captain of the Track Team 4. RALPH PETERSEN "Oh Yeah! I tell you my La Salle would be half way to New York by the time you got that four-wheeled '11 junk wagon into second gear. A derisive speech such as this, com- ing from within the doors of the sanc- tum sanctorum of the Senior room, would without doubt be coming from Ralph Petersen, arguing, with anyone willing to argue about his fa- vorite subject-the automobile. Ralph's genius as an automobile mechanic is a well-known fact, as he can make an automobile engine make more weird and unearthly noises than a mad bagpipe player. Pete's interests in speed are not, however, confined to automobiles alone, as the fact that he is this year's captain of the track team well proves. For the past two years, he has been a hard man to beat in his specialty, the 440 yard dash, and he has also been a valuable member of the crack half- mile relay team. Next year Pete has not decided Where he is going to college, but we are sure that wherever he goes the other members of the Senior class will long remember his hearty laugh and his car-tooling abilities, and the school's night watchmen will probably never forget some of his practical jokes. . suy. l Varsity Track-2: News Board- 3, 4: Associate Editor ---' 4: Literary Editor of the Mabian: Players'- 2, 3, 4: Vice-president-3: President--4: Glee Club 3. 4: Cadmean Society---4: Edward Moore Society 4: Winner Sherman Speaking--4: Choir-74: Second Honors42, 3: First Honors-4: Varsity Soccer-f-3, 4: Tennis Manager- 4: Athletic Council W4. DGNALD KENDIG POTTS The lights dim, a hush comes over the audience, and here's the last act in the little theatre off Brown Hall, un- der the direction of Donald K. Potts, President of the "I-lotstuff Players' Club. And when the play is over, men fight and women faint in the crowd that surges toward the stage door to catch a glimpse of the most popular matinee idol that has ever per- formed behind the footlights at Uni- versity School. Don has been in the Players' Club for three years, being vice-president and president respectively for the last two years. But this versitile fellow does not connne all of his time to the theatre. On Tuesday nights he con- tributes his bit of philosophy to the discussion in Edward Moore, while on Thursday evenings one can find him peeking out from behind the next day's precis when the roll is called at Cadmean. Plus all this, Don finds time to warble in the Glee Club, write for the News and Mabian, manage the tennis team and hold down a berth on the varsity soccer squad for two years. As for "Pottsie" the student, well he has consistently pulled down Hrst honors during the past year. Cadmean--3, 4: Edward Moore. Class Football- 4: Varsity Swimming-3, 4: School Record-100: yard Breaststroke: Varsity Track-3. 4: 3rd All- Hound Athlete Contest-4: Choir: Glee Club: Play- ers: Mabian Board: 2nd Honors-3: lst Honors-4: High Point Man: Swimming Team: Gym Team. BURTON PRESTON Chug, chug, chug, pop, phew, phew, boom, ah-h-h-h! Amid various assorted rattlings and clankings, a so- called car creaks to a halt. A door opens and promptly falls from its hinges. A tall, farmerish, stoop- shouldered boy unfolds from the driver seat, steps upon the wavering running board, which cracks threat- eningly, and steps back to survey his car with a satisfied smile. There is no doubt about it! This refugee from a junk yard, a close rival to Jack Ben- ny's Maxwell, is Bob Preston's well- worn Hudson. Bob is a dorm boy, coming from the much publicized and never known Mansheld. He entered school last year, and since that time has managed to accomplish many outstanding feats, among which are his membership in both Cadmean and Edward Moore so- cieties: his grades, which fluctuate anywhere from an 87 to a 94, and his position as electrician for the Players' Club. If you listen carefully, you can discern his deep bass voice boom- ing out a slightly off-key chorus with the Glee Club. Athletically, Bob has done the un- usual by breaking the school record in the 100-yard breast-stroke this year. He also plays a mean football game and is out for the track team. Cadmean: Edward Moore: Manager: Soccer Team: Athletic Council. DAVE REASNER "Curley! !" Over in a convenient corner a head well-described by the nick-name bobs up in answering. Further scrutiny of the torso which accompanies this head reveals a rather large, almost over- flowing body, towering several feet into the air. His mien is modest, un- assuming, and quiet, and if the caller looks closely, the name of Dave Reasner may be quickly attached to him. Although his appearance and actions may seem quiet and peaceful, BE- WARE, for behind that mask of soli- tude lies a burning fire, a veritable con- flagration which has flourished un- known to his fellow classmates until he was given the opportunity to speak. Here, Dave astounded the school with an Ofatlofl as unusual HS Was true, entitled, "Christianity, The Hope Of The World." For eight fascinating minutes he held the entire school spell- bound with amazement at his fervent, and Hery declaration. In this deed, he was following inhthe footsteps of his brother, Joe, '40, who came through last year with the winning senior speech. In his own quiet way, Dave has managed to attain the position of soc- cer manager this year, as well as keep- ing a creditable pace with his home- work. He is one of the unconquerable, die-hardians from Lakewood, and makes the long trip to school every morning and back in the evening. Varsity Tennis -2, 3, 4: Varsity Hockey, 4: Var- sity Wrestling 2, 3: Freshman Baseball and Basket- ball: Class Football -2, 3, 4: Choir-4: Cadmean Society: Choir and Glee Club: Winner ol the Iunioi Speaking Composition Prize. CHARLES ROWLEY The mighty mite of the Senior Class is Chuck Rowley, who has had an active hand in almost every sport the school has to offer. This fall he captained the champions of the Class Football league, where he was as slip- pery a backheld man as the league has ever seen. In the winter he was a member of the hockey team, as it fin- ished its second undefeated season. For three years he has had a berth on the Varsity Tennis squad, and for two years he was on the Wrestling squad. So, all in all, Chuck leaves U. S. with a very enviable athletic record. Chuck leaves the school with an- other record, a rather strange one, but still one that will be hard to beat. He spieled off, in an American History class, the longest non-stop recitation on a single subject that has ever been heard in a U. S. classroom. When Chuck told the teacher and his awe- struck classmates that he felt he had pretty well covered the subject, it was precisely thirty-one minutes after he had begun-a feat that we believe is an astounding endurance record. Next year he is going to Williams, where we are sure he will add to the countless friends he has made at U. S. Varsity Soccer 4: Class Basketball 4: Class Base- ball- 2, 3: Class Tennis --4: Class Soccer-2, 3: Freshman Baseball and Basketball: Cadmean Society: News Board' 4: Mabian Board--4: Players Club - 3, 4: Senior's Honors 4. ALLAN DAVID RUSSELL "My name is spelled with two l's." Dave often bellows this familiar chant, because the masters just cannot seem to spell his name correctly. After five long years of this practice Dave is about to give up in vain and say what the ul". Nevertheless, Dave is one of our most prominent U.S.-Laurel com- muters and manages to wield "Papa David's" big gray Cadillac into the Laurel proximity as often as possible. Last fall Dave prodigiously wal- lowed around in the mud as the un- hearlded second-string varsity soccer goalie. He captains one of Mr. Macls class basketball teams during the win- ter, and in the spring he throws his arm out for the class nine on the hill. Dave is one of the few members of the News Board who manages to get his feature stories "in" ahead of the deadline. He has demonstrated his histrionic ability as a member of the Players for the last seasons. lnci- dentally, Dave, who is one of the joke editors of the Mabian, says that "any allusion to any persons living or ine- briated is purely intentional." If Dave can pull himself away from his "contacts" at Laurel, he will go "down east" to school next year, where his diversified talents will surely make him "one of the boys." l . Varsity wrestling-2. 3, 4: Class football-2. 3, 4: Class baseball-2, 3. 4: Class swimming-2: Fresh- man football. Freshman baseball: Choir-4: News-3: Mabian board: Second Honors-3: Senior Honors: Dorm Dance Committee. JOHN FREDERICK SCHINDLER After the class has been in session for several minutes, the door is slowly opened by a tall, dark, and handsome lad who saunters leisurely into the room. This is Jack Schindler, who has seldom missed being late to class since he came into our midst four years ago. It is just this easy-going characteristic which has enabled Jack to make a favorable impression on the masters and students alike. He knows what he is to do and does it in a dependable fashion. Jack's well-rounded educa- tion does not rest only on the fact that he occasionally gets second honors, for he was also on the News Board and the Players. Jack, who spends summers working on a farm, is often an aid to Mr. Foster in giving light on the vari- ous problems of the American farmer. As an athlete Jack proved himself to be quite proficient on the wrestling team. This year he was at his peak and became one of the most consistent point-getters on the team. Next year Jack plans to enter the University of Pennsylvania where We are sure he will make a name for him- self. Good luck, Jack! f Mabian Photographer: U. S. News Photographer: Players 2: Sherman Prize Speaker: Varsity Track-- 4: Gym Team 4: Glee Club: Choir: Class Soccer-- 3: Varsity Wrestling -4. RICHARD SCHLUEDERBERG Whiz! A shadow darts by you at breath-taking speed! Around the cor- ner it glides in noiseless tread, trailing behind it a large, mysterious black bag. Who is this furtive character? Why, of course, everyone knows that it is Dick Schluederberg, commonly known as 'tSpook." With him is his ever-present brief case, and the equal- ly inevitable racing form. From the latter article he has acquired the sec- ond nick-name of "Colonel.,' Dick, also well known as "Joe" for some mysterious reason, has become almost a tradition at U. S. Since his arrival here, he has succeeded in mak- ing his name synonomous with good photography, being staff photographer of the News and taking many of the pictures in the Mabian. He has shown a marked interest in drama, and has successfully managed to take part in the Players' Club productions. In the Spring, the ordinary man's thoughts turn to love, but not Dick's. At least his love is centered on that common meat known as horse-flesh. At this time, he also lopes a speedy quarter mile for the track squad. "Spook" may be located among the first tenors of the Glee Club without any difficulty, and he expects to fol- low up his work at Cornell. N s Glee Club-4: Class Soccer- 33, 4: Class Tennis - 3, 4: Class Swimming43. ROSS IRNVIN SCHRAM, Jr. During his two years at U. S. Ross has established himself definitely as the lke in the Ike and Mike duo, com- posed of Shissler and Schram. When- ever one wants Schram he has only to locate Shissler and then look around for a nearby bystander with a similar build. Another means of distinguish- ing Schram in any crowd is to look around for the person who is wear- ing the most unconventional coat. During the winter Ross ran around school in one of those oversized ski jackets, but soon switched to a brown iob which is supposed to hang on like a bag, and it does. When he isn't second tenoring for the Glee club he can be usually found working hard on his studies to prepare himself for next year, when he will journey east Cwith Shisslerj to attend Brown University to further his education. Good luck, Ross! Varsity Football- -2, 3, 4: Most Valuable Player oi Football Team V-4: Varsity Swimming Team-2, 3. 4: Captain of the Swimming Team'-4: Varsity Baseball Z, 3. 4: Freshman Football, Baseball, and Swim- ming 8 and 9: Member of the Athletic Counci1w4: Glee Club: Member and Treasurer of the Cadmean Society: Edward Moore Society: News- 3, 4: Mabian Board 4: Member ol Cadmean Dance and Banquet Committees. SAMUEL KINGSTON SCOVIL Next, kind reader, let us present one of the "fightenist" athletes that ever wore the maroon and black, Sam Scovil. Sam is the second member of a famous family that is noted for its ability and fine sportsmanship on the athletic fields of University School. There can be no doubt in the minds of those that know him that Sam really plays to win. Who will ever forget the W. R. A. game last year, when Sam led the team from behind to win in the last minutes, scoring the deciding touchdown himself? And also the victory celebration in the bus on the way home, where Sam's voice was heard above all others? To be specific, however, Sam is a three-letter man in football and swim- ming, being captain of the latter, and has roamed the outfield for Mr. Mac's varsity baseball nine for the past two years. As for extra curricular activi- ties, he is president of the Senior Room Club, treasurer of Cadmean, and a respected member of both Edward Moore and the Glee Club. Next year our potential all-Ameri- can plans to receive his correspondence in New Haven, and we feel sure that the sons of Old Eli will again hail the name of Scovil. - I Business Manager: Mabian-4: Varsity Football: Manager -4: Frosh Football: Manager 1: Glee Club: Athletic Council: Senior Honors--4: Players l, 2. 4. JOHN SHISSLER From the day of his appointment as Advertising Manager of the Mabian, "Shiss" has been getting gray hairs attending to his many duties, such as seeing that all the Seniors get their pictures taken and that there is suf- ficient advertising and the many other duties he must attend to. When John is not hard at work on the Mabian, he can usually be found extolling the virtues of his favorite subject-the street car. I think we might safely class John as an authority on the subject, as he understands the Cleveland traction problem, which is more than those concerned seem to do. john also has an amazing faculty for remembering the chief streets, transportation lines, hotels, and big buildings of almost any town you could think of. Thanks to this fac- ulty, he once traveled almost all over New York on his first trip to that city for the fabulous sum of five cents, a feat that many a New Yorker would be unable to match. For some time John has been a manager of U. S. football teams. In 1937 he was the manager of the unde- feated Freshman Football team, and this year he was manager of the Var- sity team. John's other activities in- clude membership in the Glee Club and the Players. "Shiss,' is going to Amherst where we are sure his amiable nature will hold him in good stead. Class Football-2: Cadmean: Edward Moore: Varsity Football-4: Gym Team-4: Class Tennis- 2. 3, 4. CARLTON LOUIS SCHMOCK Schmock, the mad drummer boy, is another one of those west side com- muters. Every morning bright and early he wedges himself in between those two flyweights, Davie Reasner and "Charley', Horsburgh, and sets out for the east end amid a haze of large smoke rings, blown to the tune of some early morning swing. When not engaged in a discussion on the art of solid jive with his fellow icky, Wright Cortner, Carl can be found delaying his nightly return to the west side long enough to enjoy the proceedings in Edward Moore, or drill some respect into a talkative Cadmean pledge. During the winter months he works out with the varsity gym crew, and it is a constant source of amaze- ment to all how Carl can get his big frame through the window diving event long after some of the less hefty members have been eliminated. Although he is one of Mr. Keenan's more docile French students, Carl keeps the daily second period French class in an uproar with some of his rather muddled translations. How- ever, we predict that this rock of Rocky River will continue in the fu- ture to spread the good humor that has won him so many friends at U. S. l Edward Moore: Cadmean: Class Soccer!3: "B" Basketballw2: Class BasketballA4: Varsity Track-2, 3, 4: Varsity Soccer-2, 4. KENNETH SNOW "I tell you it's absolutely the truth! D! "Now, don't be silly, Snow! You can't make me believe that Auburn, a town of 5,000, uses 25 million tin cans every year." This is merely a usual conversation carried on between Ken Snow and anyone who will listen to him. Ken comes from out where the tall corn grows, in Auburn, Indiana, and has been a one-man chamber of com- merce for his home town ever since his first coming to U. S. According to him, Auburn has one of the largest stadiums in the country, uses up tin cans to such an extent that every man, woman and child uses 15 cans every day of the year. Ken also enjoys the dubious honor of being the fellow who loses more bets every year than anyone else. His frequent bets upon almost anything have cost him a pretty penny. He is a member of Cadmean, and the soccer team this fall was the reci- pient of his do-or-die spirit. He is a fiery basketball player, and runs the event they don't include in track meets, the marathon. If you hear a loud, raucous voice making violent, fantastic assertions in the dorm, look for Ken Snow at the source of it. iii KF 1-are I . Frosh Track: Frosh Football: Class Football-Z. 3. 4: Class Tennis-2, 3, 4: Class Basketball-2. 3. 4: Varsity Wrestling-3. ALVIN RALPH SOLOMON In his sophomore and junior years at University School, A1 struggled hard to complete a glass front cabinet, and Doc had to struggle just as hard to keep his sanity. In his senior year he was one of the before-milk-and-crack- ers speakers in Doctor Peters' Monday Civil Government class. While here he has been one of those dorm boys, and a member of the SQUAD. Athletically, Al has played class football, was a member of the "B" swimming team, and took to the courts in the spring. Wherever Al goes next year we are sure he will be a success. We wish him the best of luck. Honors-1, 2, 3. 4: Class Tennis-1, 2. 4: Class Soccer-2, 3, 4: Varsity Basketballw4: Frosh Swim- ming: Class Baseball-1, 3: Cadmean: Varsity Swim- ming-Z. RUSSELL STAMBAUGH On Monday morning, as all the school trudges slowly toward the chapel to begin another week of school from out across the football field there appears a lone figure who makes a half hearted attempt to reach chapel be- fore it is too late. Alas, his efforts are to no avail and Stambaugh gets an- other three demerits. Russ Stam- baugh is the trigonometry shark of the senior class, but it is unusually hard to get any advice from him be- cause he is usually on the golf course or bowling. Russell's accomplishments do not stop at studies however, for he was a member of the basketball team this winter, and approaches Tom Cas- tle as the best of the U. S. bowlers. Many a Senior has made the mistake of joining brother Stambaugh in a game of black-jack or bridge, and as the year draws to a close there is hard- ly a Senior who has not felt the sting of his cold calculations. At night he may be seen driving his little gray Cadillac up to Cadmean meetings or more likely under some beautiful wo- man's Window pleading for a late date. Next year this denizen of the golf course will join his brother at Dart- mouth to raise the name of Stambaugh to even greater heights. Class Soccer-2, 3: Class Baseball42, 3: Class Tennis-4: Varsity Swimming--3. 4: Varsity Soccer -V 4: Senior Honors: Glee Club: Shop Honorsf3: Cadmean. ELLIOT STEARNS "Who is that studious looking boy D,, over there. "Wl1y, don't you know? That's Elliot Stearns, and donlt get the wrong idea about his studying." Such is the appearance that Elliot, better known as "Edgitt," manages to create, with his shoulders seemingly bowed with work, with his nose al- most always buried in a book. How- ever, chances are that there is more tit-tat-toe going on in that book than there is actual studying. Elliot has often been referred to as the "average boy," the reason for which is obvious. Nevertheless, in spite of his quiet and unassuming appearance, there lurks fire behind that dead-pan countenance. He is a different person at parties, where he is likely to do anything from removing your shirt without taking your coat off, to popping at you with rubber bands. The "Stearns Haunt" may be localized at a certain well- populated place near Shaker and Greene Roads. In the athletic line, Elliot has shown remarkable fight and control in the line of soccer, while he wields a mean pen in the cartooning business. Elliot is well-liked by all his classmates, as is shown by the fact that he has made the Cadmean society, and gets along in a sociable way with everyone. Edward Moore: Cadmean: lst Honors'-I. 2. 3, 4: C.E.E.B. Highest Honors-2, 3: Gym Team44: Var- sity Track-3: Freshman Track: Honors: Music: Editor-in-Chief: Mabian: Marshall French Prize-2: Spelling Prize--f-3: Iunior Prom Committee: Highest Scholarship: Lower. Middle: Upper School: Class Tennis-2, 3, 4: Cum Laude Society: President. WILLIAM SWEGLER The child prodigy of our class is undoubtedly Bill Swegler. It has been many years since this brain of brains has had an average below 93, and his long string of 95's is one of the most extensive in the school's history. Bill is a member of the Edward Moore and Cadmean societies and also performs on Mr. Grant's track squad. Among his accomplishments in the scholastic Held are a row of college board honors, the highest average in the school for the last two years, the winning of the Marshall French examination, the highest honor in the French depart- ment, and the winning of the Spelling contest. In his spare time Bill may be found in the Senior room bulling, playing cards, or working on the Mabian, in which he is doing an excellent job of editing this year. Another of Bill's pet diversions is working in the chemistry laboratory where he is carrying on nobly in the footsteps of Baldy Saw- yer. Bill, among these achievements, is the father of many a prank, includ- ing, perhaps the footprints on the ceiling of the Senior room. Next year Bill intends to carry on his amazing achievements at Princeton. s Varsity Swimming-2, 3, 4: Class Basketball-2, 3, 4: Class Soccer-3, 4: Class Tennis-4: Cadmean Society: Glee Club: Senior Honors. WM. CARLETON TALMADGE "All set for that history test next period, Bill?" "Oh! is there a history test next period? What's the assignment?" At the conclusion of these intellec- tual interrogations, Bill hurriedly pulls out his history book from his batter- ed, bulging brown brief case. After fifteen minutes of concentrated study, Bill sheepishly enters the history room and promptly proceeds to cool "Pop" Foster's history quiz. "Joe," as his colleagues have nick- named Bill, has evolved from a naive, quiet little sophomore to one of the most robust of robust youths, especi- ally in the Senior room. From Messrs. Grant and Bernet, co-proctors of the seventh period study, we hear that little Bill is a real caper-cutter. How- ever, Bill's sophisticated, subtle humor is really cherished by his classmates. In the fall, Bill boots a wicked soc- cer ball upon the class field. During the winter months he has splashed to many a victory on the "B" swimming squad. Spring finds Bill wielding a potent tennis racket out on the clav surface. Next year Bill plans to follow his father's footsteps at Yale, and with his superlative sense of humor, Bill should continue to enchant his col- leagues. Cadmean, Varsity, Wrestling, Players Club. RICHARD RUSSELL TETTELBACH Rick is one of those gentlemen from Akron, the rubber city. When these merry men get together the merits of that city are propounded before any pro individual who happens to be present. Rick is a resident in that hal- lowed section of U. S. The terror of the day boys, the doers. Here he and his comrades carry on their mysterious orgies and occasionally get in a little work. Rick may be seen almost every Thursday evening at the weekly meet- ing of the Cadmean society, where he offers words of wisdom to those present. Woe to pledges when Rick is around, for he wields a wicked paddle. Last year Rick was a member of the varsity wrestling team, but this year he was kept out because of an injury. This fall Rick will enter the halls of Princeton, and we give him our sincere wishes for the best of luck. lst Honors--1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Soccer-4: Varsity Track-2, 3, 4: Varsity Swimming-2, 3, 4: 2nd Sherman Speaking: Edward Moore: Cadmean: Pre- fects: Student Council-1, 2, 3, 4: Frosh Football: Frosh Swimming: Frosh Track: Aurelian Trophy: Editor-in-Chief of News-4: Sports Editor-3: Mabian Board: P1ayer's Club-2. 4: President-3: Cum Laude: Glee Clubf3: President-4: Vice-President of Class --1, Z: Treasurer-3. PETER TEWKSBURY On Monday night he works on the News. Tuesday evenings he adds wis- dom to the Edward Moore meetings. Wednesday night he proof reads the galleys and puts the paper to bed. Thursday evenings he contributes his humor and diginty to the Cadmean Society. GAD! How does this guy Tewksbury get any homework done? Yet with all this night life, Pete uses his afternoons participating in varsity athleticsf As Doc Rolinson's plugging protege, Pete made his letter in soccer this year. A swimming meet would not be complete without seeing Pete streak to a victory on "Muscle" Munson's splashing team. Doggedly Pete runs the half-mile on the track team in the spring. During the day he also officiates at glee club rehears- als, and is a valiant member and form- er president of the Players Club. Without a doubt our refugee from a coal mine, "Tewks" participates in more activities than any other boy in school, yet he manages to hang on to his 95 average month after month. Pete's "sterling character, high schol- arship, and forceful leadership" won for him the Aurelian Honor Award. Next year Pete moves on to Dartmouth 2nd HonorsA2, 3, 4: Glee Club: Mabian Board: Athletic Council: Preiect: Student Coun- cil-3, 4: Choir: Edward Moore-3. 4: President -4: Cadmean-2. 3, 4: Class Oiiicer: Vice-President -3: Iunior Prom and Senior Farewell Dance Com- mittee: Players: Saunders Tennis Trophy--2. 3: Soc- cer-4: Tennis-2, 3, 4: Captain-4: "B" Basketball Squad-3: Class Basketball-4. MAXIMILIAN TUFTS The powerful roar of a Ford motor subsides as the inevitably open car of Max Tufts glides to a stop in the parking lot. The top to this car either stays down or in some manner opened throughout the year. An everyday winter interrogation is put to Max as he creaks from his car in the freez- ing weather. "Aren't you cold?" ask the amazed throng. "No," replies Max in an off-hand manner, calmly brush- ing the icicles from his ears and nose with one hand and smoothing down his frost-covered hair with the other. Max is one of the "everywhere-at- oncev boys of the Senior class. He numbers among his reams of accomp- lishments such things as his presidency of the Edward Moore Society, his membership of both Student Council and Board of Prefects, his work on the Mabian, and his position of bass in the Glee Club. Max's old Boston- ian accent has persisted at U. S., from the moment of his arrival, and true to his faith, he is working to attend Harvard next year. Along the athletic line, Max has long been a bright light. For two consecutive years he has been captain of the Tennis team, and was a stone- wall in front of the goalie cage dur- ing the Soccer season this year. Class Football-2, 3: Class Tennis-4: Varsity Swimming--2, 3, 4: Varsity Track Manager-4: Freshman Football: Baseball and Swimming: Mabian Photographer: News Board- 3, 4: Athletic Council-- 4: Players--4: Glee Club-3, 4: Choir---4. HERMAN LANSING VAIL, jr. Here he is folks, that little bundle of something or other, all 200 pounds of him. Whom are we referring to? Why that famous two-year letter man in physics, the boy whose voice is now in the process of changing, Lansing four man of the yearj Vail. When not engaged in a Senior room bull session, or in dashing off the day's geometry assignment in five minutes, Herman can be found faithfully plug- ging away at his job of circulation manager for the News, or bouncing up to the Alumni room to catch a Players rehearsal. Comes springtime, and one can find our rotund Mr. Vail effectively carrying out the manageri- al duties for Mr. Grant's varsity trackmen. A veteran member of the Glee Club, Lansing can be heard Thursday and Friday mornings vainly trying to bring his high soprano down to a low first tenor. To be serious for a moment, how- ever, one cannot help liking Lansing, for Ihis easy going manner always brings a smile to the face of the gloom- iest fellow in the Senior room. Next year Lansing heads for Princeton, where we sincerely wish him all the luck in the world. 4 9 Cadmean: Associate Editor: Mabian: Class Foot- ball: Varsity Soccer---3, 4: Varsity Hockey- 2, 3. 42 Varsity Track-2, 3, 4: lst Honors-2: 2nd Honors - 3, 4. ASHLEY MCMILLEN Van DUZER A light burns low in the Senior Room. Field is over and the dorm boys have gone to dinner, but those two card sharks, Van Duzer and Stambaugh, are still in school, doing their trig between games of two hand- ed bridge or "thirty-one." Finally, when the pangs of hunger become so acute that our two friends realize that it must be dinner time, they close up the old Senior room for another day, and saunter home, where they will undoubtedly study until the wee hours of the morning. However, our big, blond Ashley does not spend all of his time card playing or working like a dog to keep up his high averages. Thursday nights find him driving the big Buick up to Cadmean meet- ings, the same Buick that he utilizes to such good advantage over the week ends. Last winter he scored many a point for our undefeated pucksters, pulling the coveted hat trick in the first game of the season. And since his Sophomore year he has been a charter member of Mr. Grant's track squad. Next year our blond Adonis will probably go to Yale, where he will unquestionably maintain a good schol- astic record, and perhaps "chug a lug" a few on the side. Cadmean - 33 Corresponding Secretary -- 45 Edward Moore' -3: Treasurer- -4: Class Treasurer f2: Varsity Soccer-3: Captain--4: Varsity Basketball 43 Athletic Council: Varsity Tennis-3, 4. ROBERT EDWIN WARREN At one-thirty every day, when the sixth period physics class has just set- tled back to enjoy its after-lunch nap, the door opens and in strolls Warren, who is invariably greeted by Nate's saying, "Warren, don't sit in the back row next to Flood todayf' Wfhere- upon W'arren invariably proceeds to sit in the back row next to Flood, and the class gets under way. However, Bob, or "Jocko" as he is better known, has other varied talents besides his prowess in physics. He is one of the staunchest members of the Senior room "Couch Society" spending periods one through three every Monday curled up in there, catching the sleep he did not get over the Week end. And as for his activities in the field of 'w'ine, Wom- en and song' well that's a story in itself. Besides being a two-letter man in soccer and captain of this year's team, he also held down the position of first string forward on Mr. Mac's basket- ball squad this wrinter. During the week Bob acts as corresponding secre- tary of Cadmean and handles the mon- etary duties for the Edward Moore Society. Rumor has it that Bob is headed toward Williams, and if he decides to go there, we know that he will continue to extend the good- fellowship that has made him so well liked at U. S. Alulograpbs .IUNIORS Eugene F. O'Neil. President Robert Bennett Adams OFFICERS Iames A. Young, Vice-President Richard P. Eide, Secretary William David Brown Alexander. II Hal Begg Lucien Tillyer Brown Max Arnold Brown Iohn George Caleb Iohn Ioseph Carroll Andrew Paul Carstensen Timothy Ioseph Conway, Ir. Iames Harvey Cornelius Robert Hamilton Crossman Hilliard McCrea Dangler Iames Cogswell Dangler Robert Marvin Dippel Samuel Nelson Douglas Benjamin Maitland DuBois Richard Phillips Eide Arthur Bradley Eisenbrey, Ir. Edward Rosewater Feil Roger Marshall Foster Henley Kraus Freeman Charles Douglas Geckler Sheridan Palmer Harris Dan Martin Hauserman Henry Hoppe, III lack Ward Howell Rayner Iohnson Iames Crothers Iones Peter Kapp William Edward Keller Hilliard M. Dangler. Treasurer William Baker King, Ir. Richard Carl Larsen Nelson Albert Logan Andrew Harold Loranger, Ir. Duncan Henry Mackenzie Edward Iohn Mogg Robert Thompson Mooney Richard Charles Oldenburg Walter I. Oberndori, Ir. Eugene Francis O'Neil William Mercier Parker. Ir. Robert Parsons Phillips Edwin Albert Reed Frederick Iohn Schuster Iames Iohn Strnad David Alexander Shaw William Warren Schafer David Pascal Sawyer, Ir. Iohn Thompson Scott. Ir, Iohn Barnett Shupe Stiles Curtiss Smith. lr. Thomas Wilson Thoburn, Ir. Paul Mitchell Thompson Ieptha Homer Wade. III Robert Glenn Walton, Ir. Willis Robert Wilmore William Thomson Wakeman Tennis Wick, Ir. Louis Alexander Witzeman, Ir. Iames Alexander Young SOPHOMORES f Iames S. Reid. Ir., President OFFICERS Ralph H. Comey, Ir.. Vice-President William Raymond Barney, Ir. Glenn Allen Barth William Howe Birkmayr Iohn Ioseph Buckley. Ir. William Buell Burry Eugene Smith Carlson Arthur Latimer Clements, Ir. Ahira Cobb, II Cameron Crallin Collister Ralph Howard Comey, Ir. Henry Bowman Douglas, II Iohn Ioseph Duffy William Philip Edmunds David Mehard Ellis Marshall Howard Fine David Kingsley Ford Allan William Fritzsche. Ir. Gordon Lawrence Gaddis Dudley Graham Hain George Louis Horst Howard Iames Horvitz Robert Moore Iewitt Paul Iones, Ir. Charles Adrian Ioyce Kendall Keely, Ir. William Grant Kiefer William Smiley Kilroy Willian Raymond Kuhn. Ir. George Richard Lezius Iohn I. Buckley. Ir.. Secretary Mark A. Smith, Treasurer William Gorton Loeblein William Louis Luntz William Allen McDiarmid Donald Bruce McCarraher Robert Dewey McCarraher Roderick Gilman Merrick Henry Meyer Iulian Earl Montgomery Werner Diebolt Mueller Robert Louis Oldenburg William Edward Otis, Ir. Frederic Milton Peake Walter Albert Rajki Iames Sims Reid. Ir. Iohn Lincoln Root Iames Henry Rosenberger Albert Darwin Ruedeman, Ir. Ioseph Dale Shaiier. Ir. Richard Amidon Shupe S. Malcolm Skall Mark Alan Smith Warren Edwards Sweeney Charles Allan Tummonds Iames Wellington Vandeveer Iames Willard VanStone Stanley Howard Wardell. Ir. Stanley Howard Wardwell, Ir Albert Iohn Weatherhead. III FRESHMEN George L. Striebing. President OFFICERS Hamilton F. Biggar. IV.. Vice-President Robert Walter Akers Arthur Iames Balfour Brickner Hamilton Fisk Biqgar, IV. Iohn Kent Burry Wallace Stanley Chase. Ir. Keith Townsend Campbell. Ir. Austin Victor Cannon. II lames Russell Driver. Ir. Edward Hartshorn Eisenbrey Roy Gordon Flint Paul Addison Frank, Ir. Charles Carol Gale, Ir. Richard Ward Glatthar William Black Griswold, Ir. Malcolm Freeman Groves Edward Laundon Iohnson Charles C. Gale. Ir., Secretary Iames M. Wolfe, Treasurer Iohn Tassey Kelsey William George Linehan Theodore M. Luntz William King Lux Homer McDaniel Iohn Manfull Mclntosh, Ir. lay Patterson Moore Iames Williams Potts Richard Iames Rinear Iohn Gordon Sharp George Logan Striebing Thomas Van Husen Vail Robert Frank Way William Ovington Wick Iames Mertins Wolfe Edward Stanley Young EIGHTH GRADE Henry R. Hatch, III, President Ira F. Barry Andrew Carson Everett Rhodes Castle. Ir. Allan Lee Close Rollin Beverstock Cockley Charles Henry Coit, II Iohn Franklin Comey David Harkins Eshner Arthur Edward Friedman Ira Francis Godin George August Gothberg Iohn Edward Hannibal Henry Reynolds Hatch, III Arthur Sterling Hecker, ll David Dwight Ioyce Altred Kelley, Ir. OFFICERS William G. Webster, Vice-President Godin. Secretary and Treasurer Herman Peter Lankelma, Ir. Henry Frank Lukas, Ir. Andrew Savage Merrill Matthes Allen Lee Miller William Iaxon Morgan Iames Donald Robinson Rob Roy Swanbeck Iames Mills Thoburn Sheldon Kerruish Towson. Ir. Edward Young Warren William Gardiner Webster Robert Witzeman Wayne Shutord Young Richard Hall Zilm SEVENTH GRADE E. Bradley Iones, President Henry Taylor Barrat! Iames McCrea Biggar William Chisholm, Ir. David Howard Dingle Richard Nullon Francis Robert Roy Gilbert Charles Robert Heller Robert Vern Holt Eben Bradley Iones Frank Emil Ioseph, Ir. Woods King, Ir. Ralph Tewksbury King, Ir. Carl Raymond Lezius OFFICERS Iames MCC Biggar. Secretary and Treasurer Iohn Gordon McKay, Ir. Edwin Raymond Motch, III Iames Otis Newell William Steven Perkins Edouard Albert Petrequin, II Donald Rhodes Saunders Hugh Landon Sawyer Iames Chase Wallace David Parmaley Weatherhead Ierome Ellwood Weinberger George Gordon Wells Wilcox, Ir Mark Haley Zettelmyer, Ir. LOWER SCHOOL Sixth Grade' Arthur Douglass Alexander. III Frank Osbourne Bruch Noble Olds Carpenter Frederick Charles Chandler, III Charles Holbrook Cleminshaw William Thompson Cleminshaw Richard Creigh Frazier Sterling Edward Graham, Ir. I William Cottrell Hatch Glenn Wallace Iohnston Hayward Kendall Kelley, Ir. Peter Ians Kelsey Iames Prendergast, Ir. Thomas Crary Reading Kenneth Iohn Scott Peter Calder Alexander Fletcher Reed Andrews, Ir. Philip Edward Bernet Iohn Long Caswell. Ir. Bourne Pope Dempsey William Wood Elmendorf Bernard Andrew Engholm, Ir. Daniel Freedman Fifth Grade Robert Allen Hain Barrant Vroman Merrill Kenneth George Michalske Donald Robertson Alfred Harvey Oldenburg Ralph Albert Real George Augustt Tinnerman Samuel McBurney Wardwell Fnzzrfh Grfzafc Frederick George Barker, III Victor Marshall Cannon, Ir. Thomas Laird Clark David Avery Cowan Edwin William DeVand, Ir. Iames Richard Ebner Peter Calvin Hecker Willis Sanford Hobson Arthur Baldwin King Frank Richard MacElvain Wentworth Iohn Marshall, Ir Robert Iames Stemme Donald Allen Weitz Henry Augustus Becker, II William Harry Berno Robert McCrea Biggar Stanley' Ross Burlage, II Roberi Tearle Comey, Ir. Alfred Iohnson Dempsey Calvin Arthur DeVand T!1l7'lIl Grade Albert Henry Eastman Ioseph George Ehrlich, Ir. Frederick Heller Richard Elliott Milliken Edward Ioseph Wardwell Donald Peter Welty Semna' Grade Louis Henry Ensten Brian Sherwin Kimball Curtis Firestone Timothy Towell Walter William Grahling, Ir. I. Quintet Young, Ir. George Graham Hardie Robert Ralph Budd Ronald Hodell Chilcote Andrew Squire Dempsey -ai F Irs! Grade Frederick Grossenbacher, Ill William King Gunn. Ir. Iohn Francis Hecker Harold Sanford Hobson Leslie Thomas Hunnicutt, II Reid Baird Iohnson William Ioseph Klineman Peter Deitz Merrill Thomas Sargent Reese Steven Weil Stone Roger Wallace Winslow n 5151! 1'4- H.: .Q lf Activities MABIAN BOARD Each year the Mabian Board is elected from the members of the Senior Class Its purpose B to gather together, ni book fornn a record of its year at University School. The Mabian is intended to be a complete history of the activities, classes, and organizations of the year, and should be, year after year, a biography of University School itself. This j'l'!ll',S lzzwrzbzfrx rwrv' Editor -- William Swegler. Business Manager - Iohn Shissler. Assistant Editors --Iim Greene, Ashley Van Duzer, Tom Castle. Literary Editors - -Bob Harris, Don Potts, Peter Tewksbury. Sports Editors -Willis Davis, Wright Cortner, Sam Scovil. Local Editor Bob Preston. Advertising Managers--A Ben Boynton, Tom Goss, Ted Fisher. Iim Frankel, Chuck Rowley. Society' Editors - Fred Ferbert, Max Tufts. loke Editors -f- Bud AuWerter. King Cayce. Dave Russell Photographers 4 Dick Schluederberg, Lansing Vail, George Morgan. NEWS BOARD Topping their last year's ratings in the National Scholastic Press Association Contest by 120 points, the News this year again won the All-American rating. Under the patient and painstaking faculty supervision of Mr. Gray and Mrs. McLellon, the Board has succeeded in furnishing the school with an interesting, informative paper throughout the year. Special recognition should be meted out to the managing edi- torial board for their unstinted co-operation in getting the paper out on time. Also mention should be made of the superior fashion in which the advertising staff kept the ads coming in issue after issue. The News culminated its activities at an annual banquet held in April, at which the next yearls board was announced. Editorin-Chief ..... ..,,.., P eter Tewksbury Associate Editors' - Willis Davis, Tom Castle, Managing Editor ..,...,. ...... . Ted Fisher Donald Potts' Louis Witzeman' Bruce Fabens. Assistant Editor ..... .,.... B ob Harris Managers- -Tom Goss, Lansing Vail, Iames Hueston Hyde Frankel: Bradley Eisenbrey and Stiles Sports Editor ....... .,..... I ames Greene Smith, assistants. Literary Editor . CUM LAUDE SOCIETY At the beginning of the school year the highest tenth of the Senior Class is inducted into the Cum Laude Society in order of rank. This society corresponds to Phi Beta Kappa in college, and it is an honor to be a member. Every two months the Society holds an after- lunch meeting for the honor boys. Refreshments are served and an outside speaker gives an informal talk. This 3'f'ar'x HIf'llIlJl'l'S were: William Swegler, President King Cayce Peter Tewksbury Iames Greene Bruce Fabens Peter Berger EDWARD MOORE SOCIETY Standing out under the capable direction of President Max Tufts, the Edward Moore Society rose to new heights in its instruction and program variety. Besides the bi-weekly open discussions with Dr. Peters, faculty advisor, several of the masters in school, plus Ed Bang, Sports editor of the Cleveland News, helped to enliven the Tuesday evening meetings of the society. This year Edward Moore took an active interest in school affairs, helping out the Cadmean society in many cases, and striking out on its own in co-operation with the Prefects and the Student Council. This initiative on the part of the society has helped quiet such things as running in the halls and snowballing. No member of Edward Moore can honestly say that he has not received a broader viewpoint on current affairs and a greater under- standing of the problems of life from the material passed on to the society by Dr. Peters. The Edward Moon' Socicffy includes: OFFICERS Maximilian Tufts, President Wright Cortner, Vice-President Willis Davis. Secretary Bob Warren, Treasurer AuWerter Douglas Horsburgh Reasner Baker Eide Keller Scovil Bernet Fabens McDaniels Shmock Boynton Ferbert Meyers Snow Bradford Fisher Mogg Swegler Carstensen Flood Mueller Tewksbury Castle Gale O'Neil Thompson Conway, I. Greene Potts Young Conway. T. Harris, R. Preston CADMEAN SOCIETY Taking a more and more active part in school affairs, Cadmean has flourished this year under the skilled control of President Chic Baker and Mr. Foster. Besides being the power behind the Community Fund Drive and two annual banquets, a Fathers and Sons dinner in winter and the final election banquet in the spring, the society sponsors one major school dance, the widely attended "Snowball Frolicf' Throughout the year the weekly Thursday night meetings have been enlivened by discussions, outside speakers, and including this year an exhibition debate staged by the Western Reserve University debating society. The Cadmean Society members include the following: OFFICERS Charles Baker, President Iohn Bernet. Vice-President Iack Conway. Secretary Sam Scovil, Treasurer Bob Warren, Corresponding Secretary Mr. C. R. Foster, Faculty Advisor SENIORS Harris. R. Shmock Eide. R. Auwerter Horsburgh Snow Foster Boynton Horvitz, L. Stambaugh Freeman Bradford Kennedy Slearns Hoppe Castle. T. McDaniel, A. Swegler Loranger Cayce Morgan, G. Talmadge Mogg Cortner Mueller. I. Tettelbach Mooney Davis Myers Tewksbury O'Neil, E. Fabens Potts, D. Tufts Wick, T. Ferbert Preston Van Duzer Young, I. Fisher Reasner, D. IUNIORS SOPHOMORES Flood Rowley Conway, T. Buckley Gale, I. Russell Dangler. I. Reudeman Greene Schindler Douglas, S. Smith, M. GLEE CLUB No, you aren't riding on a cloud, nor are you hearing a soft summer breeze in a tall shady tree or the babble of a crystal clear brook,-you are just hearing the University School Glee Club prepar- ing for one of their superior concerts. This year Mr. Derby has formed a well rounded club and has worked it into one of the best in years. The annual concert was the first success of the season and was followed by a joint concert with H. B. S. and a Sunday morning performance at Fairmount Presby- terian Church. FIRST TENORS Halbert Frank lames Frankel Dan Hauserman Robert Horsburgh, Mgr. Baker King George Morgan Richard Schluederberg Stiles Smith Peter Tewksbury, Pres. Lansing Vail BARITONE William Alexander Charles Baker Charles Bradiord Iared Close Willis Davis Bruce Fabens Robert Harris Sheridan Harris Eugene O'Neil Charles Rowley Samuel Scovil Elliott Stearns Iames Greene SECOND TENORS Eugene AuWerter Wright Cortner Iames Dangler Fredric Ferbert Roger Foster Ross Schram Iohn Shissler Paul Thompson Robert Walton Robert Wilmore Iames Young BASSES Ben Boynton Robert Crossman Edward Feil Rayner Iohnson Edwin Kennedy Robert Mooney Donald Potts William Talmage Bob Preston Maximilian Tufts Louis Witzeman PLAYERS CLUB This year through the able, industrious instruction of Mrs. T. Terry Berger, new dramatic coach, the Players Club enjoyed one of its best seasons to date. In the fall three one act plays were given. The Los! Elvvafor, The Ghost Story, and The Florisf Slaop were given to a capacity house. In the spring three more one act plays were given, The Falling of an Apple, The Valianf and Sugar and Spice. The University Players also helped out in a Laurel School pro- duction, SC'1!C'l1fC'Cl1, which met with much success. As usual, girls from Laurel School filled the feminine roles and greatly helped the Players in their performances. The Players' uzenilnersbip includes: Potts. President Frank Close Kennedy. Vice-President Frankel Dangle: Wilzeman Greene Tufts Vail Preston Russell Iohnson Cayce Tettlebach Feil Tummonds Shissler .Alan Gillmore, President Ben Boynton, Manager THE ORCHESTRA Under the expert direction of Mr. Funkhouser, violist in the Cleveland Symphony Crchestra, the Orchestra has risen to new heights of musical accomplishment. Their annual concert with the Glee Club met with a deserved enthusiastic applause. The tendency has been to look more toward the modern side of music for its compositions, some- thing which has heretofore been forgotten. The Orchestra musicians are: VIOLINS Alan Gillmore Iohn Kelsey Peter Kelsey VIOLINCELLO Robert Way FLUTE Iohn Comey TRUMPETS Nelson Logan Ben Boynton Frederic Peake PERCUSSION Robert I ewitt Arthur Hecker PIANO David Dingle CLARINET Iames Cornelius Stiles Smith Alan Barth SAXAPHONE Iulian Montgomery Richard Oldenburg Dan Hauserman SENIOR PROM On Saturday, April 19, the Senior Class launched a dance that was the social highlight of the year amid unusual and beautiful decorations. Bob Petty and his orchestra kept the dancers in the groove until midnight, when tired, but reluctant to leave, they filed slowly out of the door. A great deal of thanks goes to the committee of Horsburgh, Ferbert, Davis, Tewksbury, Baker and Cortner, Who made the dance an affair that will long be remembered. The Senior Prom incluclecl the following couples: lona Caldwell-David Saywer Dorothy Carpenter-Hal Begg Helen Callaghan-Iames Young Marjorie Rogers-William Swegler Betty Black-James Dangler Sue Sadler-Eugene O'Neil Ann Phillips-Paul Thompson Virginia Findlay--Sam Douglas Peggy Bensley-Henley Freeman Ioanne Frazier-Ted Fisher Virginia Winkler-Wright Cortner Mary Io Cavender-lack Conway Barbara Patterson-Charles Bradford Anne Barstow-David Russell Ioanne Bassett--Elliott Stearns lane Cody-Hueston Hyde Iane King-Robert Harris Marilyn Perry-Peter Tewksbury Iean Barber-lack Schindler Iean Driver-Iames Greene Carolyn Miller-Ross Schram Caroline Grund-Hilliard Dangler loan Donnelly-Iames Dufiy Kitty Cockley-King Cayce Virginia Ely-Henry Beam Ioedy Meriam-Lucien Brown Martha Munn-Tim Conway Betty Cowdery-Iohn Caleb Barbara Beatty-Max Brown Iosephine North-Bill Parker Ruth Sell-Maitland DuBois Lyle Tucker-Iames Murphy Iane Hanneken-Robert Dippel Dorothy Dengate-Iames Strnad loyce Cummings-Ben Boynton Eleanor Meyer-Sheridan Harris Ianet McGean-Tennis Wick Margaret Dyer-Rayner Iohnson Mildred Fischer-Iohn Scott Lois Dodd--lames Cornelius Virginia Hosford-George Morgan Betty Walker-Baker King Patsy Smith-Augustus McDaniel Elizabeth Woodruff-Don Potts Alma Foster-Bradley Eisenbrey lane Dunbar-Iohn Shissler Mimi Merkle-Iohn Gale JUNIOR PROM Amid the smooth and melodic refrains of Cal Dalton's orchestra, the Class of '42 launched its yearly dance for the Class of '41. With the local jitterbugs still clamoring for more, the dance came to a close. Thanks to the dance committee of Eide, Eisenbrey, and associates, it was a great success. The junior Prom included the following couples: Seniors: Iuniors: Jim Young-Betty Black Iohn Gale-Mimi Merkle Gene O'Neil-Sue Sadler Ted Fisher-Ioanne Bassett Chuck Geckler-Patty Madison Eddie Mogg-Ianet Newell Maitland Du Bois-Ruth Sell Bob Crossman-Dorothy Starkey Robert Dippel-lane I-Ianneken Dan Hauserman-Lois Dodd Tim Conway-Marty Munn Stiles Smith-Patty Fox Baker King-Margaret Wilmore Edward Feil-Nancy Markus Bob Mooney-Mary Ellen Luft Walter Obendorf-Mildred Fischer lack Howell-Iuliane Atwood Bill Keller-Betty Selden Robert Walton-lane Davenport Raynor Iohnson-Margaret Dyer Ben Boynton-Ioyce Cummings Tom Castle-Paula Fleer Sam Scovil-Barbara Baker Iack Schindler-Mary Lou 'l'hierbach Earl Flood-Nancy Burwell Don Potts-Mary Io Cavender King Cayce-Betsie Roose Iohn Shissler-lane Dunbar Alan Gillmore-Sally Bans Robert Harris-Louise Gale Bob I-Iorsburgh-Lenore Replogle Ted Kennedy-Virginia Hosford Max Tufts-Patsy Smith Fred Ferbert-Caroline Nichols ,Q -1. X7 w fi ,, . ,Ii 4. w w 31' x . - , . , 4 .1" 9 V . r E QW w V ,. An Q , K X . g, , A -1 x ,gr . 1 rr! yu l L.. I. .14- 4. Sports iiiiv. FOOTBALL 1940 The 1940 Varsity Football Team played a difficult seven-game schedule and ended up the season with three victories and four defeats. This was a good showing, considering the lack of substitutes on the squad. University School had a bunch of sixty-minute men this year who fought every minute of the game. The team opened against Alliance High School at U. S., and lost 14 to 0. The' team lacked a good passing attack to throw against the heavier Alliance team. Next came the Parma game, which was a heartbreaker, as U. S. lost 6 to 0. Time and time again the Maroon and.. Black team pushed down the field only to lack the punch to put the ball over. Against Nichols, the team seemed to hit its stride. Running, passing, and blocking well, the team won 26 to 0. Featured in this game was the fine running of Co-Captain Conway, and the hard block- ing of Co-Captain Bernet. U. S. lost 7 to 0 the next week to Shady Side Academy in the toughest game of the season, but bounced back on the following week to beat Euclid Shore 26 to 6. The following week the team lost to Cranbrook 8 to 6. The last game of the season was with W. R. A., which U. S. pulled out of the fire in the last minute of play to win 13 to 7. The game was featured by the hard running of Sam Scovil and the great defensive play of Chick Baker, and accurate passing of Jack Conway. Sam Scovil received the T. Conway award for the most valuable player. The following received letters: Baker, C. Castle Douglas. S. Ruedeman Bernel. Co-Captain Conway, Co-Captain Ewig Smith. S. Caleb Conner Freeman Scovil Dangler, H. O'Neil 1940 SOCCER TEAM The 1940 Soccer Team had its best season ever this year, losing only one game. The team showed good coaching and fine teamwork throughout the year. Captain Robert Warren sparked the team thru its fine season. University School opened the season with a 1 to 0 win over the Cleveland Junior team. Then came the first game for the Ingersoll Trophy with W. R. A. U. S. won 3 to 2 in a very rough game. Next the U. S. team overcame Nicols 3 to 0, then tied Shady Side Academy the next week 2 to 2. The team played well, but could not get the Winning goal in. The following week U. S. triumphed over Carrick High School for the first victory in our long relationship with this school. The score was 2 to 1. After a hard fought game the next week, the team pulled the Cranbrook game out of the Ere 1 to 0. W. R. A. took the second game in the Ingersoll Trophy compe- tion 3 to 1 on the following Saturday. However, U. S. came back the next Wednesday and literally outfought the W. R. A. team to win 1 to 0 on Jimmy Young's long goal. Willy Davis and Ted Fisher both played Hne games and did a great deal towards the U. S. victory. Davis received the Mitchell award for the most valuable soccer player. The following recc'i1fc'd letters: Au Werter. E. Keller. W. Tewksbury, P. Davis. W. Mogg Tufts Fisher Snow Young, I. BASKETBALL l Under the leadership of co-captains Fred Ferbert and Andy Car- stensen, and the guidance of Coach J. D. McCarraher, an inexperienced basketball team completed a season of twelve games with a record of six wins and six losses, iinishing in a tie for second place in the Inter- state League. Without the help of one returning letterman, Coach McCarra- her built a team which Won its Hrst' four games. They defeated Mentor 37-36, Mayfield 38-28, Alumni 38-32, and Brush 33-26. Then the team ran into a bad stretch of luck, losing five straight to Parma 43-24, to Culver 44-31, to Holy Name 22-26, to Cranbrook 38-36, and to Shaw 40-31. The cagers came back, though, to win two interstate games: Nichols, 44-223 and W.R.A., 40-27, before losing to Shadyside in the last game, 46-29. Next year's captain will be Dick Eide, While the manager will be David Shaw. Those who received letters were: Brown, M. Frank. H. Kmgrj Carstensen, A. Cco-capt.J Myers, E. Hide, D. Stambaugh, R. Fisher, T. Thompson. P. Ferbert. F. Kco-capt.J Warren, R, THE GYM TEAM For the Hrst time in four years W. D. McLellan had a gym team squad which he was able to Work with all during the winter season. From this squad plus a few additional erstwhile gymnasts from other varsity sports, Mr. McLellan was able to present a. gym team at the annual Gym Exhibition which completely stole the show with its fine work on the rings, parallel bars, high bar, and mats. Bill Barney, a Sophomore, was named as the best gymnast. The following boys were awarded Gym Team Certijicatesz Au Werier. E. Cayce, K. Shmock, C. Barney, W. Dangler. I. Schleuderburg, R. Boynton, B. Harris. R. Schuster, I. Burry, K. Horsburgh. R. Swegler, W. Burry, W. Kapp, P. Walton, R. Preston, B. SWIMMING 1941 Paced by the steady back-stroke wins of Captain Sam Scovil, the University School Swimming team splashed through their season to the tune of six wins and only two losses. Backed by veterans? Preston, Boynton, Castle, Tewksbury, and Mogg, the team gathered much of its additional spark from the work of the Sophomore newcomers. Opening their seasan a short two-weeks after practice began, the team entered the Greater Cleveland Championship Meet, coming out with second place laurels. In the first scheduled contest, U. S. decidedly sank Shaker 4616 to 1916. Next on the list was East Tech, which also succumbed to the U. S. Tide, 41-25. Following this came two meets which will long stand out as all-time thrillers. By winning the final relays in both cases, U. S. snatched the meets from the fire by the score of 35-31 against both Shaw and Cleveland Heights. The un- quenchable natators next steamed through the Penn College Freshmen, 54-12, followed by a victory over Akron-Garfield, 53-11. In the next two meets, the U. S. tidal wave was stopped short by two strong teams, Lakewood, who sank U. S. 35-31, and W. R. A., who finished off the season by a 37-29 victory over the swimmers. Once again the spotlight of the season is focused on the 100-yard breast-stroke, where lanky Bob Preston smashed Howie Sirak's recently made record. Bob splashed the course during the Heights meet in the record time of 1:11.8, clipping almost a second and a half off Sirak,s record of 1:13.1. Bob also led the team in scoring, followed closely by Scovil and 1942 Captain Mogg. The following swimmers were awarded Ielfcrs: Scovil Mogq Danqler Preston Iohnson Smith Boynton I oyce Castle Tewksbury Weatherhead WRESTLING TEAM The University School Wrestling Team, under a new coach, Bill Schmidt, and with only two returning lettermen, were able to win only one meet from a schedule of seven tough meets. The scores of the matches were: U.S. 12, John Adams 18g U.S. 7, Shore 253 U.S. 13, Reserve 123 U.S. 13, Cranbrook 165 U.S. 10, Cuyahoga Falls 18, U.S. 9, Reserve 18, and U.S. 5, Shadyside 15. Throughout the season the team was hampered by injuries and men being overweight. Bill Keller was elected next yearls captain. T110 wrfhvflillg IC'fIlC'I'l7Il'II wave: Corlner, W. Horvitz, L. fCapt.D Schindler, I. Freeman, H. Keller, W. Sawyer, D. fMgr.l Mueller, I. HOCKEY TEAM When University School was given the "go" signal on Hockey, Coach Kevorkian assembled an experienced team from the members of last year's squad, plush a few new players. This team compiled one of the most impressive records a U.S. team has ever had. It went through its eight game schedule unde- feated and was scored on only once, and that in its last game. In an exhibition game at the end of the season, U.S. also defeated the Western Reserve Freshmen, 2-1. The season's record was: U.S. 8, Rhodes Og U.S. 4, St. Ignatius 03 U.S. 5, John Adams 05 U.S. 2, Cathedral Latin 05 U.S. 3, Euclid Shore 05 U.S. 4, Holy Name 05 U.S. 3, West Tech 05 U.S. 3, East Tech 15 and U.S. 2, W. R. U. Freshmen 1. Tim Conway, a high scoring forward, is next year's captain, with John Shupe as manager. The lettermen were: Begg, H. Goss, T. KMgrJ O'Neil, G. Bemet, I. Davis, W. CCapi.J Rowley, C. Conway. I. Douglas, S. Van Duzer, A. Conway, T. Flood, E. Young, I. Mooney. R. TRACK TEAM kg S113 rw if The prospects of the 1940 Track Team were none too good, since the year before the team didn't win a meet. However, the team led off with rt 57 to 56 victory over Euclid Shore, the half mile relay team clinching the meet. Then they Went on to tie Cranbrook 562 to 5616, by entering Manager Jerry Doyle in the high jump to gain K4 of a point, and a tied score. The third meet was with Bedford and was easily won by a score of 65 to 48. The first defeat was at the' hands of Hudson by a score of 4216 to 7016. Captain Bill Clark satisfied us by breaking the old record of 21.6 seconds for the 220 yard dash with a 21.55 second time. In the Inter-State meet at W.R.A., we finished second to W.R.A. again, and Ralph Peterson, captain-elect for next year, set a new school record of 51.2 seconds for the 440 yard dash. In the last meet of the season, We placed second to Cleveland Heights, and ahead of Shaker Heights. The high spots of the season were Bill Clark's fthe team's most valuable many first place in the 100 and 220. yard dashes, and the un- defeated 880 yard relay team, composed alternately of Denny, Cortner, Cornelius, Peterson, and Clark. BASEBALL TEAM This year's Baseball Team looked strong from the start, and proved their strength by winning 11 out of 12 games, thus running their consecutive victories to the amazing total of 21. The two pitchers were Frank Lowe and John Eide, and their skill in striking out a combined total of 107 men, plus brilliant sup- port, put the boys at the top of the heap, as the scores show. U. S. 5-Collinwood 4 U. S. 15-Cranbrook 2 U. S. 6-St. Ignatius 2 U. S. 16-Taft Cat Watertown, Conn.J 0 U. S. 6-Yale Freshmen 2 U. S. 17-W. R. A. 4 U. S. 10-Euclid Shore 2 U.lS. 18-Shadyside 7 U. S. 10-West Tech 2 U. S. 12-Holy Name 4 Then came the game with Shaw at League Park which Shaw won to give Eide his first defeat in three years, and the team's first defeat in 22 games. However, just to show that they hadn't started on a losing streak, the team went on to beat Cleveland Heights 4 to 1. Thus the team ended a very successful season and voted John Eide the most valuable player. 1940 TENNIS TEAM The 1940 Tennis Team had a successful season, winning five out of seven games. Captain Max Tufts won the Saunders Cup for the second time in a row. They led off with a 2 to 4 defeat at the hands of Cleveland Heights. Then they beat Cranbrook 3 to 2, Ted Fisher taking the final set of his match with a score of 18 to 16. The team easily beat W.R.A., Shaker Heights, Shadyside, and Cathedral Latin in that order. In the Hnal game Nichols won by a score of 4 to 1, Fisher losing his Hrst match of the year, and Tufts get- ting the only point in the meet. '91 W. Y. .. .,,., . nyc.: 2' ' Y' 1 1 L1 ii o 1 7. 1? 1 1.1 1 al 1 1 v,.n. 1 1 1 - v '- -' -'1 1 1 ' A 1 F , 1 1 if 7 ' 14 1 1 U.. P 1 . 1 1 wt ' 1511 1 11 1 . 1. 1 1. ,,,. , 1 F 1 1 1 4 1 A pg. ,hs 2 1 . 11 , O 1 .. 5"i..,E. as F 1 1 I aj. 1 .1 -1- Y - u f I -E 1 1 -I 1 a , 1 1' 1 Y , 0 , I 1 1 474 F--za '1',,1, I .1.. 1.11 'M I1 .nw.3lE'i'21z1.5if..f1-qlfnkdaz ' 'if J ' glam T -.fbi 1 -- 1. 1.-.1 1 I l L -In .1- l' features Q Tffokes 1-INDS ACRDSS EoRtalaa LIFT YOUR RECEIVER and in a Hash you will be talking to any one you desire in any Ohio community. This is so because Ohio Bell exchanges, with more than 840,000 telephones, are linked with the lines of the 248 other telephone companies in the state with 320,000 telephones. This team-work enables the telephone to meet the needs of the present day. "'m,' THE 0IlI0 BELL TELEPlIONE C0. Two Great Cars De SOTO 'k PLYMOUTH W. Baker King Motor Company 7107 EUCLID AVENUE Phone, ENdicott 1042 The Forest City Motor Car Company Q Direcf Factory Dodge-Plymouth Dealer l 2950 MAYFIELD ROAD YElloWstone 9292 A Meeting Place the Year Around! HALLE HALL FOR UNIVERSITY STYLED CLOTHES 'A' From cuff-links to full-dress, you,ll find every item in Halle Hall fashion-wise and moderately priced. Handy in location, too, for it is ad- joining the Record Shop. The last Word in campus wear or the latest recording may be yours in one easy motion. SECOND FLOOR HURON-PROSPECT BUILDING he Halle Bras. Qin. AWNINGS complete the home The wise-spending home owner chooses WAGNER AWNINGS to complete the beauty of his home. The cost is supris- Shutter Awnings - Venetian Blinds - Tents - Canopies - Canvas Special ingly moderate. "SINCE 1865" THE WAGNER AWNING Sc MFG. CO. Ierry: "How about a lift?" Cort: "'Well, I've only got a coupe." Ierry: "Got a rumble?" Cort: "No, but I can belch for you." "Now children," said the teacher. "can anyone tell me the meaning of unaware?" A tiny hand waved frantically in the air. Spunky Kelly: "Please. mum. unaware is what you put on first and take off last." "They all laughed when I stood up at the night club. How should I know that I was under the table?" Cas: "lack has given up smoking." 2658 Scranton Rd. Cleveland Kit: "How did he manage ii?" Pnospecl 5400 Cas: "Knocked out his pipe on a gasoline Branches: Akron Canton Mansfield Pump" Columbus Lorain Youngstown Henry: "May I kiss your hand?" Dindo: "What's the matter, is my mouth dirty?" Ken: "Do you know how had the drought is in Auburn?" Eppie: No. how bad is it?" Ken: "It's so bad that the trees are going to the dogs." My kitty is gone a-gallivanting I don't know where she's at. Curse this city That lured my kitty- By dawn she'1l he a cat. Major: "The horn on your car must be broken." Morgan: "No, it's just indifferent." Major: "Indiiferent! What do you mean?" Morgan: "lt just doesn't give a hoot." --or----A ----- - AAAA --'AAA'-'---AA-------------'A ZIECHMANN FLORISTS GREENHOUSES Corsages Cut Flowers Plants Artisfic Flower Arwmgements I Warrensville Center G South Woodland Roads WAshington 7440 WHERE GEMS ARE VALUES I The Beattie patronage comes from those who prefer the genuine in gems. This does not at all mean excessive prices. It does token sound value. After all, it is the merit of jewelry that determines whether or not it is a sound investment. H. W. BEATTIE KL SONS The Perfect Diamond House 11 17 EUCLID AVENUE 15 8 THE ARCADE This seal is your assurance of PURITY QUALITY FLAVOR data ll ulluu,,,. N S 'Q Q 4 5 ag 'lm nouns utlw Always be sure to specify MILK, ICE CREAM AND OTHER DAIRY PRODUCTS The Telling-Belle Vernon Company 3740 CARNEGIE AVE. ENDICOTT 1500 Our is a fixed income H-we can't budget. Fred: "What makes the Dean stagger that way?" Max: "Oh, that's just the Dean's list." She is a decided blond-she only decided recently. Iilted: "Do you play golf with knickers?" R. I.: "No. with white people." Football is a he-man's sport, but golf is a game for the rough. Mr. McLellan: "I've put your dress suit on the clothes horse." Colonel: "What odds did you get?" Barb: "Should evening dresses be worn to fbridge parties?" Sam: "No. in playing bridge it is only necessary to show your hand." Preacher: "Modern dancing is merely hugging to music: the big problem is how to reform it." Cuddles Cfrom rearl: "Cut out the music." Margie: "Last night I was kissed 15 times in 15 minutes." Chuck: "By the same man?" Margie: "No, he was a changed man after the first kiss." "ls this the weather bureau?" "Yes, ma'am." "How about a shower tonight?" "O.K. by me: take it if you need it." tl IRVIN 8: GORMLEY Inc. I nterior Designers SHAKER SQUARE Cleveland Dealers in Fine Decorative Furnishings Members of the American Institute of Decorators UMASTERVVALLSU MOVABLE STEEL WALLS and PARTITIONS by HAUSERMAN FIREPRCOF ' SOlUNDPROOF ' PREFABRICATED for "SMART OFFICES AND PRODUCTIVE FACTORIESH Changes in business methods, changes in busi- ness volume, new products and developments in manufacturing processes make it necessary that Walls be movable for flexible use of floor space. ir Durable factory finishes on steel partitions eliminate plaster crack troubles and costly re- painting. These movable Walls have a minimum of maintenance cost and are 100W salvageable. The E. F. Hauserman Company 6800 Grant Avenue Cleveland, Ohio SENIOR ELECTIONS Favorite Night Spot Wirzfier Senior Room Gordon Park 2 Athletic Contest Woo Circle 8 Au Werter 18 El Dumpo 1 CHorWitzJ Swegler 13 Just Drivin' 21 Preston 13 Miss University School Mueller 13 Duffy 64 Haudsornest Senior Best grfssicl Senior 11323202223 B332 5 Loranger 12 Myers 7 . SItie?:ns14 Bill Schmidt 28 D i Most Destructive Senior Ldbleliuigeggog Preston 32 L bg 34 Cortner 31 Y -arger Berger 1 Schindler 8 Best Athlete fSportsj Biggegfkwolf Bernet 20 Ca er 2 Scovil 20 Dayge Conway 20 avls 1,8 Frankel 0 MCDan1Cl 8 Best Athlete I Parlor Q Schluederberg 55 Vail 5 Goss 4 Russell 10 Things We Can Do Witlaozit "Yes, Pleasev It's Author Bounds Senior Room Buzzer Training Driving Committee Tossed Salads Tossed Potato Chips withou The joke Editors Monkey Bites Takes Field Least Duffy 30 Schram 7 Gillmore 10 Morgan 2 Burgess 8 Lybarger 7 Senior with Biggest Suck Tufts 6 Greene 8 Baxter -2 "Lawrie" Fabens 28 t Beer Most Discussed Senior Room Subject Lakewood 9 The Man Up to McGill 12 Cars 3 Legs 15 Ccensoredj 3 0 Squad Captain Morgan 14 Potts 8 Hyde 5 Kennedy 9 Van Duzer 13 Favorite Theater Drive-In 21 Colony 8 Palace 2 Shaker Lakes 20 Most Talked of Girl Patty 5 Hossie 2 Ann Corio 28 Favorite Drink Pepsi-Cola 2 Loebscher's Draft 17 Milk 1 CSaltyJ X-70 1 QStambaughJ GEORGE EDMONDSON PHOTOGRAPHER IN PORTRAITURE 1964 East 97th Street Cleveland Ohio i' Photographer io Jbe 1941 Mabizm CHECEL JEWELRY CO. Makers of Fine and Unique jewelry 'A' 423 Euclid Avenue Frank: "Why do they put the bridge in a violin?" Gillmore: "To get the music across." Nate: "Do you have antimony from that experi- ment yet?" Fabens: "Sorry Sir, I'm still broke." Andy: "I want a fourteen collar and a thirty-six sleeve shirt." Chick: "Who are you going to give it to. a centipede?" "Oh pshaw, l've lost another pupil," said the professor as his glass eye rolled down the sink. "That meal went over in great style," said the voyagers as they lined the rail. The difference between a fast girl and a cop is that you have to stop when the cop says so. Goss: "Have you any wild duck?" Waiter: "No. Sir, but we can take a tame one and irritate it for you." Girls go to church just to see--ing the hims. Woo-Woo: :fI.ooking at decollette evening gownl. "You might show a little more dis- cretion!" Emily: "You men are never satisfied." "This," explained Mercury Mack, "is one of the most dangerous explosives known. If I am the least bit wrong in my experiment, we are liable to be blown through the roof. Kindly come a little closer, so you can follow me better." BUNCE BROTHERS 13131 SHAKER SQUARE Cleveland, Ohio if Exclusive Clothing 'k Men's. Youths' and Children's Xff Cf? WG cs Better LIGHT- Better GRADES School work can be hard work -espec- ially hard on the eyes! The student who tries to work in poor light risks eyestrain. Good light --light from an I. E. S. Sight-Saving Lamp -en- courages study, makes homework easier and helps improve grades. Every Student needs an I. E. S. Sight- Saving Lamp! Have better light for better sight and better grades. See the new I. E. S. Sight-Saving Lamps N O W ! 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! Enterprise Electric Lighting Fixtures, Ihc. 6507 EUCLID AVENUE ENdicott 42 2 0 SIGHT IS PRICELESS-'LIGHT IS CHEAP Y """A'A"" ' """""""" 'A""""' "AA'A"'A'AA'AA' "'A"' 'T' TENNIS RACKETS RESTRINGING INSTRUCTION 'A' Phil Greenstein Phone. MAylie1d 4060 GRAYS ARMORY - 14th and PROSPECT Bay Village Flash: "What's the difference be- tween Castor Oil and Whoopie Oil?" Puney Puney Buddie: "One's a movie and the other's a talkie." Guerilla warfare -- up to their monkey tricks. The old ialoppy was apparently on its last few miles before falling apart. Ben coaxed it up to a toll bridge. "Fifty cents!" called the collector. "Sold!" yelled Ben as he started to climb out. Wolf Jack: "I'm broad minded." Co-Cap.: "Your always thinking of something to eat." Preston: "Sol you've gone and gotten drunk again." Tettlebach: "Not by a long shot." Preston: "Then it must have been by several short ones." The home of the swallow is the stomach. Ev: 'I hear your stomach nrmblingl' Gus: "I know. it's just an organ recital.' A kiss is that anatomical juxtaposition of the two orbicular muscles in the state of contraction. Ralph: "lf a bear were chasing you, would you climb a tree or go into a chapel?" Huey: "Go into a chapel." Ralph: "With a bear behind?" Iurnping to a conclusion -finding that your para- chute has not opened. An owl. planning to visit his lady love. put on all his best clothes. but on coming out of his hole saw that it was raining hard. Sadly he exclaimed: "Too wet-to-woo." Corn-Fed: "Does it make any diflerence on which side of you I sit?" Lybarger: "Not a bit -I'm ambidextrousf' A polygon is a dead parrot. Erb Stenographic Service ir . Printing-Typi11g-Engraving ul' 1641 LEE ROAD fat Mayiieldl YE. 2621 Compliments 0 f The Cleveland, Columbus 86 Cincinnati Highway Co., Inc. The Consolidated Cartage 86 Storage Company The Superior Transfer Company Motor Express, Inc. Divisions of U. S. TRUCK LINES, INC., of DELAWARE NAME AuWerter ......... ........ . . Baker ......... Baxter ........ Beam .......... Berger ....... Bernet ........ Boynton ........ Bradford ....... Burgess ........ Carstensen .... .. ..,. Castle ............ Cayce ........ Close ......... Conway ........ Cortner ......... Davis ........ . Duffy .......... Fabens .......... Ferbert .......... Fisher ........ Flood ......... Frank ......... Frankel ......... Gale ........... Gillmore ....... Goss .......... Greene .......... Harris ............ Horsburgh ....... ....... Horvitz .......... Hyde .......... IS LIKES HASNEVER AYQLETW. ........ In love ....... .......Amazing......... .......Alarming........ .Quiet ........... .......Athlet1c.......... .......Handsome......... ......."Cuddles"...... .......Rash............ .Very tall ........ Funny ............,... A prize wolf ........ ....... .......Speedy............... man............ .......Strong......... ."Willie" ...... .Silly ................ .A Student ........... tennis man.... .Convivial Maecenas ........ .......... S lowed down .Dana Hall .................. . Strong expressions.. ,Dindo .......................... .The Library ............... ........ .........Hockey............. .Ioyce ................. . lane ...................... .I-'lashy stuff ......... .Castle Crushers ......... ......... .What comes along... ..........Gotten enough ..........Passed it up ..........Believed it ..Said a word ..........Been with Conway .Been to the country .Used a line ..........Tried hard .Gotten around .Won a game .......... Been on a time Tall stories .................. ......... . Told one .Bernet ........... ........... .Ginny ................... The amber fluid ....... ......... ..Detroit ..................... . . Wooster ............ . Lakewood ........ A cheerleader ......... ......... T ennis ............... .......An Earl............... . ...... Gabby .............. .. .A character ........ Squasher........ drummer........ .Personality man ......... ....... .Big talk ................... ........Players Club............ .Gilbert G Sullivan ........ . ....... . . Mimi ......................... .His Ford ....... . Lile ............. A skater ................... ......... Ki tty ........ . ......, ' 'Blinded" ..... .. A pal ................. .Potts ........... .........Gene's........... .A wrestler ........... ........ .E I Dumpo ......... .A big operator .... ........ Morgan ...... Kennedy .......... ........ A player ........... .Convertibles ........ Lybarger .......... ....... M usical ....... .The Guitar .......... McDaniel ......... ."Gus" ................ .Patsey ............ Morgan ......... .Renowned ............ ......... H ossie .................. Mueller .... . .... ....... A strangle: .......... ......... B lack Forest ....... Murphey .......... ....... R eserved ........... ......... C hemistry ........ Petersen ........ Potts .............. Preston ......... Reasner ........ Rowley ......... track man...... .An orator ............. ....... A swimmer. ......... ..... . .. ."Curley" ........ Short ........... Russell ............. ....... A sucker ....... Schindler ................ ........ ' 'Doggy" ............ Schluederberg ........ ....... A Colonel ......... Schram ............. . ...... Small ......... Scovil ............... ........ Shissler ......... Shmock ......... Snow ............. Solomon ........... Stambaugh .......... ...... pee-wee.................. .......From Lakewood .A lover ............... A good host ........ ....... .A golfer ............ Stearns ............. ....... S mooth ........... Swegler ........ Talmage ...... .. Tettlebach ........... .......... Tewksbury .... ...... .......... Tufts ................. ......... . Vail ................ VanDuzer. ........ ..... . Warren ......... genius....... Slow ..................... Silly ...................... ........ ....... .The medal man .......... ....... Suave ........................ ....... .A manager ....... .Snappy cars ........ .Marty ....................... Mansfield ................... ......... ..........Wo1fed Scovil .Kissed her .Tasted the stuit ..........Had it .........Made it .. ........ Beaten Rowley .Stopped beeting .Flunked physics . . ..........Been convinced .Taken Field X .Worn a white coat .Missed a beat ..........Driven fast . ..........Fallen down .Been to Denison L ..........Been in jail .Won a match .. ........ Been to Cuba ..........Tooled one .Done his homework .caked V .Used them ..........Beaten Cortner 1 ..........Stopped talking f ..........Been in .Had stage lright .Broken a record .Sugar Bear Books ........ .......... Lo st weight .........Fords................. ..Co1d cream ........ . .The horses .......... .Quiet talk ....... . A slugger ............ ......... B arb ............... ..Street cars ...... . .Gen ................ .Auburn ............... . ..'l'he Navy .............. . To play cards .......... ......... .A Viceroy .............. . .. ......... H G H ..... .. ..'l'o talk ........................ ........ . .Play-ers ....................... ......... .The Honor System ......... ......... .Cuba Libras ............... ......... .A tow-head. ......... ........ Y -ale ............... .'Em hot ......... .Beaten Ferbert . Margie ........................ ......... ...........Been jilted .Been to Baltimore ..........Been caught .Argued ..........Ordered another one ..........'l'ouched the stuff ..........Had a date ......Won at tennis .Gambled .Liked a Chrysler .Beaten Castle ..........Gotten a haircut .Been out of gas .Won a prize .Been East .Brought a date .Trained ...........Played around TLIAHN 8. 0lllIER AGAIN" r i 4 .mum sf nlulan Emcmxvlmc cn. C. J. HARMON 'A' Pontiac.: on the Heights 2926 MAYFIBLD ROAD FA. 8357 "Look here, black boy, that aint Corn licker in that bottle, that's Pluto Water. You ain't gonna drink that is you?" "Ah ain't gonna do anything else. "Oh yes you is too." Tourist Gale: "Where are some good places to stop on this trip?" Farmer: "Well, I reckon l'd stop at all railroad crossings." Attendent: "How much does your tank hold?" Swegler: "I dont know - l've never had enough money to till it." Bax: "Is this the Salvation Army?" "Yes." Bax: "Do you save bad women?" "Yes." Bax: "Well, save me a couple for Saturday night!" Alvin: "Waiter! there's a fly in my soup!" Waiter: "Force ol habit, Sir. The chef used to be a tailor." Then there was the old maid who always bought an upper berth because she liked to have a man under her bed. "Willie!" Davis: "Yes maw." I 'How many times must l tell you that cuspidor is to spit in?" Lenny: "What kind of oil do you use in your car?" Kennedy: "I usually start out by telling her that I'm lone1y." Attendant: "Check your oil sir?" Egit: "No thanks, I'll take it with me.' Talmage: "I woke up last night with the feeling that my watch was gone." Salty: "Was it?" Talmage: "No, but it was going." "I'm losing my punch!" said Vail, as he left the party in a hurry. J. B. GNAU Haircufter to Genilemen 12429 Cedar Road 1 'I I It 'I I In I I I 'r I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i J COMPLIMENTS ofthe JU IOR CLASS 'I 'I IT::::::: -:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: -::.::::::.-::::::::::::::::::::1I I II I '- : I 'I I WHAT IS A DOUBLE PETUNIA? I I H Well. a petunia is a flower like a begonia I A begonia is a meat like a sausage I A sausage and battry is a crime I I Monkeys crime trees I Trees a crowd I . A rooster crowd in the mornin and made a 'I I . g I, I Cleveland WS? , II I A noise is on your face like your eyes , The eyes is the opposite of the nays I A horse nays and has a colt I, I You get a colt, II And wake up in the morning with double II I petunia. II I I I Q I , Frankel: "I can't sleep nights." I Berger: "Try counting sheep tonight." Burgess: "For a spinster of 40 she's a very well I, I Berger Inext dayI:" Did you try counting sheep?" Preserved woman, dont you think? I Frankel: "Yes, I counted the sheep. sheared Jake: "We1l, she ought to be-she got pickled II , . . I I Iheil wool, took it to BOSIOII, had lf made IIIIO lag! night and Canned this morning," II I Suit? sialdltrefin, endicfst twlilye dollars on , e ea . a a ern e mg . , I 'I ' WHY ARE FIRE ENGINES RED? II I -il I I I A fire engine is a truck I Ash: "I have a headache after that Solid final." A truck is a dance ' , Crusher: used of en aheymethl eh?" Two people do it, two people have four feet II I-'our feet are forty-eight inches ,I I One-fourth of forty-eight inches is twelve inches I, I Twelve inches is a foot I A loot is a ruler I I Iudge: .fNoW. Sir, please tell the court .exactly Queen Mew is a rule, I what passed between you and your wife dur- Queen Mary is a beet II , im! the quaffel-H A boat sails in the ocean II I Defendent: "A flat iron, rolling pin, six plates Fish swim in the ocean I, , and a teakettle." Fish have Iins I The Fins were lighting the Russians I, , YW The Russians are Red I Fire engines are always rushin' I, I "Now, ladies and gentlemen," Butch shouted, "1 Therefore fire engines are always red. I want to tax your memories." I, I "Great grief!" groaned a man in the audience. I "has it come to that?" II I II I -l I, I II I I I Judge: "Well, Sambo, I see you're back for II , fighting with your wife. Liquor again?" I Sambo: "No. suh, Judge, she licked me dis I time." II I ,I I 'L I I I I Murphey: "Where in h-- have I seen you I, , before?" U Q II I Potts: "What part of h-- are you from?" II I I' , I I I I I I. I,.::e:::ree::ee:eee::::::::::.::::::::::: e------A-A--e--------A--AA-e-A - .4 Success to the Graduating Class from Hoe CLASS OF '43 Y' -Q' 1? 57 .bv ' , 1. L? K , u . .Em ' QU: ,Wx .., - I JI' - ' in 4:-lx ,iN 'sl J " 'A , '. V a , ' . "gag-" " 'i if ik rw: .qu . . . ,fly ' -v ri" 3,15 ' 1 1 ' ri, -fy" ' '2f,?i:Effi"fT' ' ' 5. -:Q ,ny 2' , v,., V- A jr 5, J, ', 4' "'5 L' .1 :-- 5' ., .vm ' .'-H1 . . . ,L I, .if-..-, 1 ., Ji, .. xv 7 ff . '43 V .y i, x , 1 " 'xv 1, 'QM' ' " .WA- i v- f 1 .193 . 41:1 2.1 ,+'os1,-my -- H fi-QI' Q Y ,"fJ,.' i',f'1"jA.1 3 4 '? ..,-gi 5551- ' Fl .- L ,..- ' V S 1 , ,111 ' 1 a'g,Y,":" fx . .'-131' X .,,x,.-- pl-. 5- -1 1"-, ,i giwjs, jg-'5?f 1, ia- X' int 5: ' fix vi V 1' 1 i'2'Zg5::- - , ai.. - . .Mal i H 1.15, ,,,:. , N . . f,.,',y. , .J V- iii 45,5-"','e , 1' 1 .- , ,A V ut .. - w H", "Win 'lip 1-vt1.,'JJ ?1..'aP' 13479-fsklif ' v 54' ' -1'-.,Z'.,-r',:c,,-2,Q::q1,n-fxskaw V1-' fs--Qfazg, .WRX ,-e'fT'i:', Vfffxls .YN-' !,f',.'.-pres' 4..f4s.,,.I , r' 'QL 4, 1 , Aw- pw, .- QS. ' "agar:-j5w,'.f. L Q , -fifsfffh 'X-rf c in, ,'f',wTf-23.- ' 'Tx L f g -- mv.-in A SAC,,?.1j,'-.57 in:-3, Y- 'iffy , k W V " V' ,- f f 1134?-"'5 ' 4 f ,-:,:,: - , Q N' FQ..-J A 15-4',.'3I'i uf., Ail mxaf. , nu-1.11 , f-'lwf-A ' , sh v. g ' .. , v A v Q 1 1 F Am.: L ,4.:.,L,1a2,A:- f1,,f5-:'a:a'u.LL,.fp L .niLxh, ML A K


Suggestions in the University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) collection:

University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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

1940

University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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

1949

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.