University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1949 volume:
IITOR-IN-CHIEF: DAVID COWAN
ANAGING EDITOR: VICTOR CANNON
ISINESS MANAGER: RICHARD WAHL
We, the elass ef '49, dedicate this yearlfeek te:
WILLIAM K. GuNN
the lovable "Major". His stories and jokes have brightened many
days ar U. S., and his understanding of our problems has helped
many ol' us out of trouble.
ALBERT LADD WALDRON
a man whose imegriiy and good fellowship have endeared him to
our hearts-a great guy-a gfeal friend.
THE BIRTH OF A MABIAN
A play-by-play description of a fiasco
OR as long as one can remember, June has been the month when the
senior class of University School proudly gave birth to a bouncing baby
yearbook traditionally labeled the Mabian. One year impatient subscribers
murmured menacing intimations of mob violence because the book was not
issued until the day after graduation. Another year black crepe paper
adorned the window of Mr. Logsdonfs office because it was rumored that the
Mabian Board might not make a profit. Still another yearbook poignantly
lamented the devastation wrought by front office censorship in a limeric depict-
ing the cheerless obscurity of jokes sentenced to oblivion by the humorless blue
pencil. All these minor peccadillos and triHing grievances are remote and in-
significant in the eyes of this year's staff, however, because the class of forty-nine
has shattered traditions, undergone privations, and withstood crises undreamed-
of in the wildest imaginations of our predecessors.
One of our instructors, himself a splendid illustration of this aphorism,
observed that sometimes mistakes are our best teachers. If this be the case, we
who have participated in preparing this book beyond a doubt have earned our
Ph.D.'s. The most peculiar combination of aptitudes and inclinations ever
assembled for what was ostensibly a single purpose embarked virtually unarmed
into the bewildering world of publication. It is impossible to say whether our
operations were more bizarre before or after our faculty advisor abruptly took
his leave, but while he was with us, we felt that he too was a part of our brave
new experiment in educated ignorance. After months of grinding out features
and biographies designed to capture the essence of our class' personality and
character, we were visited by that inevitable incubus to all creative thinkers
who try to preserve the truth for posterityecensorship! Like the paragon de-
lineated in Mr. Kipling's poem, we were forced to Ustart again at our beginnings,
and never breathe a word about our loss', and, all enthusiasm spent in our
initial endeavor, "stoop and build 'em up with wornout tools.', Thus the ex-
purgated edition, a pale and wispy shade of the original, crept painfully toward
completion. But wait! The vagaries of genius hovered ofer, for our cartoonist,
whose endeavors he constantly affirmed were the backbone of our book, awaited
inspiration as a husband awaits the stork, similarities existing in both the dura-
tion of expectance and the anxiety of those involved. Laboring far into the
summer, sacrificing hours which might have been spent behind a lawn mower
or on similar summertime larks, Chuck Glass toiled to consummate his magnum
opus. While Editor Dave Cowan anxiously gnawed his nails from Michigan to
California, the wheels of creation slowly ground their golden art.
The somewhat anomalous bright spot in our singular record has been the
business staff of our yearbook, which happily operated with efficiency and
profit. Dick Wahl and John Gilliam, aided substantially if anonymously by
subordinate underclassmen, proceeded with staid deliberation, in startling con-
trast to the perfunctory brilliance of the editorial department.
And now, as naturefs scene is touched with signs of autumn, as crisp, golden
leaves waft contentedly toward their winterfs bed close to Mother Earth, as
wide-eyed schoolboys pack their duffles and embark upon exciting new lives in
schools and colleges throughout the land, the long-expected has come, and our
little book, the product of young minds working steadfastly and harmoniously
toward a single goal, awaits your perusal.
KVILLIAM K. GUNN
Jlodern History. Frfnrli
WILLIAM S. PIPER, JR.
Director of the junior
High School, Director of
S'ie"'f LOUIS j. BURGER, JR
Director of the Lower
ROBERT G. WALTON
ROY C. PAIGE
CLIFFORD j. RIEL
.llntlzrnmlics Ii 6 J
SCRIBN ER COBB
V. O. McCR EIGHT
EUGENE H. GRAY
JOHN H. ADAMS. VIR.
ALBERT L. WALDRON
WILLIAM P. KEENAN
CARTER G. SANDERS
f 7 3 Spanixh
clso. E. GILLESPIE, JR.
N. D. MCLAUGHLIN
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LOUIS A. LOGSDON
PHIL WV. SUNINER
S. ROBT. BOBENMYER
DONALD C. MOLTEN
A thlefir Deparlmenl
WALTER D. McLELLAN
JOHN D. McCARRAHER
Director of Allzletirx
Business Manager E 8 J
MILFERD C. HANSON
EDWIN R. LOGAN
J. QUINTER YOUNG
KATHLEEN B. MARTIN
FRANK HRUBY IR.
BETTY FRANCES EVANS
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fi 9 J ufzr epar'men ,
S. RICHARD PEYSER
KENNETH H. BRACK
RUTH M. SCHREYER
First Grade, Penmnmhip
RUTH J. KAUFMANN
FREDERICK G. BARKER. Ill
Activities: Class soccer champs 3:
Freshman swimming 8th, lg Varsity
Swimming 3, 43 Tennis squad 3, 4:
Mabian Board 2, 33 Glee Club 43
Players 2, 3.
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A tall, handsome, moody, and mature addition to the senior class-the
possessor of a more practical mind than many of the top scholars-one
of the few remaining old-timers who has been with the class from the
beginning-seen driving here and there Qmostly therej in a various
assortment of Dodges-a rough 'n tumble star of the class soccer league
and a top flight swimmer-live sure points in any meet-steals many
hearts with his good looks and captivating personality, especially that
of a certain southern belle.
CHARLES D. BARKWILL, JR.
Activities' becond Honors l, 2.
4: Cum Laude Society 43 Rorimer
Nature Prize 1, 2: Varsity Soccer 4:
squad 2, 3: Tennis squad 3, 4g Class
baseball champions l, 2: Cheer-
leader I. 2. 4: News Board 3, 4:
Enthusiasm Committee 3, 4: School
Activities Committee 43 Cadmean
Society -1: Edward Moore Society
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"Old Slewfootn of the right-lull slot who admits he played his best
games with a headache-amorous but inconstantg spreads his charm
over a wide held of admirers-after futilely trying to set his brother on
the straight and narrow has abandoned him to his iniquitous ways-
somehow manages to get his homework done before anybody else-
appears to be at direct variance with the class motto: Don't do today
what you can put off until tomorrow"-frets about his ninety-one
averages almost as much as Cowan does about those 'Kdangerous ninety-
threes"-an "All-around boy" with a ready and winning way, A'Chesty"
is high on our list of sure successes.
ROBERT P. BAUMAN
:lr'li1fiIi1'.v.' Varsity Basketball 3, 4:
Varsity Tennis 2, 3. captain 4:
Freshman tennis l: University
School Tennis Trophy.
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The "Big Boy" of Mr. Peyser's tennis team-Nates only 'A' in fourth
period chemistry. Plays a wicked game of pool-one of U. S.'s ardent
Michigan rooters. Has carefree attitude toward work and studies- can
be found either shooting baskets in the gym or sitting in an easy chair
at home sipping a "Coke" Favorite study: English-hobby: writing
themes for Mr. Gray. Known for his ability to laugh in any situation-
well liked for his friendly nature.
RANDALL M. BAUMGARDNER
Qxuro REPAIR SHOP:
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One of the more stable members of the class-interested in antique
automobiles-one of the few who are reasonably awake in first period
English-the recipient of a mythical award for being able to cope with
Schwab's numerous eccentricities-one of the Major's unforgettable
French students-quiet, modest, unassuming-and sane-a fortunate
soul in his ability to disregard women-one of the fiends who mas-
querade as class tennis players-he actually likes gymnastics-one of
the very few who have never been humbly requested to kindly remove
their presence while graciously accepting "six,"
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CURTIS B. BENNETT. JR.
Al'flllI.lfl'.Y.' Freshman baseball squad
I: Class baseball champions 33 Class
football champions 43 Junior Clee
Club I, Glee Club 2. 4: Octette
4: Choir 4.
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A dependable member of Mr. Hruby's "Rubies" and backbone of the
baritone section-two year man on the octet whose singing merited
several solos throughout the year-one of the boys who got more out
of the trip to Warren than just the experience of singing before a lot
of girls-mature, intelligent, and poised-plans to seek higher education
at Connecticut Wesleyan-a friendly and welcome addition to our class.
JAMES A. BERNET
Artizfili1's: Freshman football Sth,
lg Varsity Football 4. squad 3: Base-
ball squad 3, 45 Mabian Board -1.
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Has smooth features-drives innumerable cars fone at a timej-has
never complained about grades-likes to express his feelings about
anything and everything-has a file of Carter's tests fmore work for
C. G. SQ-his joking can be seen and heard most anywhere-good in
math and mechanical drawing-captained a ferocious class basket-
ball team-an old-timer at U. S.-the last of the mobsters-only boy to
beat the game on the S. A. 'l'.'s-will long be remembered for his ex-
temporaneous senior speech.
RICHARD L. BRUMMAGE
Entered 1948 ,V
Activities: Second Honors 4g Soccer
squad 45 Edward Moore Society 4.
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Admiral of the Ocean Sea-"Sheik"-an ex-Mercersburg man who chose
to spend his last days of freedom at U. S. before embarking for An-
napolis-his inexhaustible repertoire of poems and stories has made
him the "Uncle Don" of the senior room-ran the gamut of monthly
averages from the nineties to the seventies-has inside dope on how to
scare Congressmen Qespecially Benderj-authority on how to get a job
Qemployment, that isj-Dave will never forget Dick's "New Frontiers
in Flower Pressing"-neither will jeep-the Mabizm wishes Dick
smooth sailing at Annapolis and elsewhere.
BARRY M. BYRON
x1f'lf1fiIiz'.v: Second Honors 2: Mar-
shall French Priye.
Silent but crafty-an ainusecl spectator of the passing parade-hides
likeable personality behind cherubic countenance-one of the few to
coine out ahead on the "sucker bait" football pool-stellar French Stll-
dent-proudly wields a Marshall French medal-a diligent worker-
never more than two days behind in Trig-an ardent supporter of all
U. S. teams and a partisan analyst of the sporting scene-invades the
links during the sunnner months-one of the few school golf "bugs"
to break 90.
VICTOR M. CANNON. JR.
,-ir'I1'zfilz'es.' First Honors 43 Second
Honors I, 2, 3: Cum Laude Society
4: Second, Sherman Prize Speaking
Contest 3: Varsity Soccer 4: squad
2, 3: Freshman swimming lg Swim-
ming squad 2g Mabian Board 2,
Managing Editor 4: News Board 2.
3, Associate Editor 4: junior Prom
Connnittee 3: Senior Prom Com-
mittee 3, 4: Glee Club 2, Librar-
ian fl: Octc-tte 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4:
Players 2. 4: Edward Moore Society
3, Vice-President 4.
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Famous for his "poop-deckl' walk and large vocabulary-rugged indi-
vidualist who opposes all regimentation-loves to argue and always
wins-loves to drive and sometimes loses-an accomplished linguist-
is allergic to hay and combs-an authority on classic literature and
music-possessor of an extraordinary sense of humor and a powerful,
masculine build-an inspiring class basketball captain-wields a mean
pun-favorite saying: "kick a Held goal"-a sincere and generous friend
-the personilication of Emerson's "Self-Reliancew.
THOMAS W. CHALFANT
Ac'li1fiiif'.t.' Varsity Football 4:
KVM-slling squad 3: Varsity Track
VVears Monkey mask-is always digging-hails from the West Side-
likes "Jeep" and women fpluralj-likes Major Gunn's study falso Mr.
Dean'sj-has false teeth-loves food and plenty of it-plays an excellent
game of football fgood luck with your desire to play fullback,--also
puts the shot-drives new Studebaker-well liked by all-humor ap-
preciated-will be great success at college and in later life Qare you
going to help your father hang awnings, Tom?j. Lon Chaney under-
study in spare time-classical music lover who will always be remem-
bered by his classmates.
WILLIAM H. CHANDLER. JR.
Ai'iii1itif'.x'.' Class soccer champions 31
Class baseball champions 2: Swim-
ing squad 4: Mabian Board 2,
Players 2. 3.
NVild Bill-admired for his nondefeatist attitude-a rustic but admired
personality-a friend of everyone-a sports enthusiast, both actively
and passively-seen watching the hockey games with a comely southern
belle-a perennial loser at the gambling table fstrictly a victim of the
law of averagesj-a red blooded racing fan fcycle, midget, horse, and
ratj-lives dangerously while driving his Hold red pile"-one of Gil
Nocles most ardent antagonists.
DOUGLAS R. CLEMINSHAW
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Hotchkiss' gift to U. S.-possesses most streamlined car in school fno
bodyj-proponent of the circular slide rule as opposed to the straight
ones-always found draped on a couch in that room the Seniors love
so well-knows more jokes fany variety, than Joe Miller-class foot-
ball colossus-sniokes Pall Malls because no one else wants to bum
them from him-plans on dedicating his life to mechanical engineer-
ing so that he can invent the better niousetrap.
GERALD A. CONWAY
f1cli11iIies.' Second Honors 2, 3, 45
Daniel R. Conway Football Trophy
43 Freshman football lg Freshman
basketball 1: Freshman baseball lg
Wrestling squad 33 Basketball squad
23 Varsity Football 2, 3, co-captain
4: Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 43 Mabian
Board, Patron Manager 4: Class
Vice-President 3: Class Secretary 43
junior Prom Dance Committee 3:
Senior Farewell Dance Committee
3: Cadmean Frolic Dance Commit-
tee 45 Senior Prom Dance Commit-
tee 4g Cadmean Society 3, Vice-Presi-
dent 45 Edward Moore Society 3, fl.
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Most publicized senior, least predictable-life of the partyg has tre-
mendous capacity Cfor learningj-Prendy's straight man-author of
"How to Live on Twenty-Four Hours a Day"-looks distinguished in
a beard-a capricious motorist-gay, lively, impulsive-"the luckiest
white man alive"-a twi-light golfer and moonlight bather-a respected
leader on the football field and a baseball player with the reputation
of coming through when the chips are down-an erstwhile grappler
who now confines his wrestling activities to evening matches-a won-
derful friend with an honest, natural, and sincere personality.
RICHARD M. COVINGTON
,4ctiviIie.s: Varsity Football 3, 4,
squad 2: Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4:
Enthusiasm Committee 3, 4: School
Activities Committee 4: Edward
Moore Society 5. 4: Cadmcan Soci-
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The Colonel is an old favorite with jake and Carter- hates dancing
and all other unnecessary strenuous exercise-likes parties, fast cars,
sleep, Joanne, and Ange - hard-hitting blocker for Coach Vince's
Inter-State champs - carries even fewer books than his brother - a
steady three-year performer on Varsity Baseball-a never-say-die ath-
lete who played entire season of football with a broken wrist-a hand-
some face lurks behind his whiskers - with the assets of a cheerful
attitude and a fun-loving nature he may have the secret of happiness.
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DAVID A. COWAN
Aclirfitizfm' First Honors l, 2, 3, 41
Cum Laude Society 43 Freshman
football l: Freshman swimming l:
Tennis squad 2, 3, 45 Class football
captain 4: Mabian Board Editor-in-
Chief 45 News Board 3, Associate
Editor 4: Prefect Board 43 Student
Council 2, 3: Junior Prefects lg
Class Treasurer l, 2, President 4g
junior Prom Dance Committee 33
Glee Club 41 Octette 43 Mathe-
matics Society 3g Edward Moore
Society 3. 4: Cladmean Society 4,
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Sole unscathed survivor of myriad hot and heavy poker sessions - a
formidable master of applied psychology-connoisseur of 'B' Westerns,
Bela Lugosi double features, Abbot and Costello comedies, Super-
man serials, and kiddie cartoon carnivals-an ardent hunter and gun
collector-an expert on the scientific approach to loafing-the perfect
host-ping-pong champ who never loses a close game-class salesmang
his irrefutable logic has been the cause of inferiority complexes among
a number of his classmates-has demonstrated in his editorship of the
Mabian his remarkable ability to delegate authority and apportion
work the wrote the dedication himselflj-respected and feared for his
ingenuity and unusual sense of humor - a leader of force and
CARL D. CRANKSHAW
.-1riivitie.s'.' Second Honors 3: Foot-
ball squad 3: Baseball squad 3, 4:
Varsity Xvrestling 4. squad
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A Bostonian with plenty of iight-called "Lujack" for his skillful play
on the gridiron-ei tough wrestler with lots of what it takes-a whiz
with a math book-universally liked with a smile for everyone-genius
of -lakes mechanical drawing classes. Respected and feared by mem-
bers of the wrestling team for his 'Abounce the baby" exercise-one
man team in class football-goes for religion fespecially those church
partiesj-has a few choice ones hidden at Heights and Shaw.
so CLIFFORD S. DANGLER. JR.
Activities: Aurelian Honor Award
4: Class President I3 Vice-President
23 Secretary 33 Treasurer 43 Fresh-
man football, captain 13 Freshman
wrestling 13 Freshman baseball l:
Varsity Football 2, 3, co-captain 45
Varsity Wrestling 3, squad 23 Base-
ball squad 2, 33 Tennis squad 43
junior Prefects, chairman 13 Stu-
dent Council 2, 3: Senior Prefects
43 Cadmean Frolic Dance Com-
mittee 3, 43 junior Prom Dance
Committee 3: Senior Prom Dance
Committee 43 Glee Club 3, 43
Octette 3, 43 Cadmean Society 3, 43
Edward Moore Society 3, Presi-
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Most Likeable Senior-a lighter with plenty of drive on the athletic
field-has a passion for harmony both musically and with a certain
lovely blond-attracts females as light attracts moths-a bemused
brunette said, "I think 'Kip' is such a cute name," - favorite saying:
"Now let me look in my notebook and see . . . " - Yale man from way
back-distinguished by "hula-hula" walk-able leader of the fighting
Eddy Moore boys - an unusual combination of leadership and
JOHN R. DAVEY
Activities: Glce Club 43 Octette 4.
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Sober, stolid, solemn, "the Davey" has been a burst of meteoric vitality
on our immediate horizon-hair combed, standing erect with his hands
at his sides, he awes admiring fellow-warblers with those elusive high
notes in his Russian Picnic solo-an ex-sprinter who now confines his
dashes to journeys to Room 8 and the senior room-the human pretzel
who in a few short months has devised more ways to wrap himself
around a school desk than most of us who have been wrapping and
sprawling for years-Bernet's closest rival in harassing the Jeep-always
cheerful and never dull, Jack has been an interesting part of the spring
blooming around U. S.
EDWIN W. DeVAND, JR.
flciiz1il1'f'.s': Freshman I' o o t b ll l l l:
Freshman swimming lg Freshman
baseball I: Football squad 3: Swim-
ming squad 2. 4: Gym Team
captain 4: Soccer All-Stars 4: Foot-
ball All-Stars 2: News Board Ad-
vertising Manager 11: Senior Fare-
well Dance Committee 33 Glee Club
2, 4: Choir 2. 3, 4.
:X Molten mainstay in the distance swimming - one ol' the ten best-
dressed seniors-a regular member of the happy News Room Family
-the boy with the all-too-well-known gray Oldsmobile convertible-
a mud-loving soccer demon-the only senior on the gym team for two
years - can never be missed at a dance - hardly ever appears in the
Senior Room-a devout follower of the Browns and Barons-a Glee
Club luminary-the never-say-die collector of advertising contracts for
the News-a connoisseur of the finer things in life.
JAMES A. DeVENNE
fI1'li1ffIl'ffs: Varsity S o C c' e r 3, 4:
Xvrestling squad 2. 4: Freshman
wrestling l: Freshman track li
'Track squad 2, 4: llilahizm Board
FS. Treasurer 4: Senior Farewell
Dance Committee 34: C a d m e a n
lfrolic' Dance Committee 4: Dorm
Dance Committee 4: Glee Cluh 2, 3.
All Choir 2. 5, fl: Players -1.
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The Adonis of the senior class-his cute curly hair is the joy of all the
women. Can usually be found on his way to or from the H. B. Dorm.
Lakewood's gift to the U. S. dorm. Outstanding halfback on cham-
pionship varsity soccer team. Demonstrated spirit, determination and
will to win in all his play. His hard fighting game sparked the rest
of the team when it was most needed. Friendly smile and engaging
personality make him well liked by all. Is sure to add many worth-
while companions to an already large list of good friends.
One of our few classmates who really appreciates the Senior Room-
never wearies of Cowan's taste in movies-Conway's closest rival-
favorite song: "Let's Start the New Year Right"-handsome and affa-
ble, a loyal friend with a real sense of humor-one of Jeeps boys-also
Mr. Walton's pride-Notorious for his luck at cards-a spark-plug on
his class football team and a tireless swimmer-''Sherm"-smiling in
the teeth of adversity-slave to a gruelling summer job-one of our
most dazzling social lights. Thurm's quiet charm and spontaneous
gaiety have won him many friends at U. S.
PAUL C. ELY, JR.
ACti'UilI.E.Y.' Second Honors 43 Cum
Laude Society 45 Basketball squad
45 Cadmean Society 4.
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The brain from Lorain-honorary president of mighty delegation to
H. B.-poor taste in ties, especially those of room two-milk hlcher
supreme at lunch-extraordinary powers of psychiatry-radiant smile
-renown for brilliant performance as "Casey"-lover of ----- -.
women, and song-dorm deal-one of V. Ofs two headaches on the
Senior F loor-terrific powers of oratory, both in class and out fespe-
JOHN M. FIX l
Artizfities: Second Honors 23 Track
squad 2, 3, 45 Basketball squad 2,
33 Soccer squad 4: Football All-
Stars 2, 3g News Board 3, 45 Glee
Club 2, 3, Vice-President 49 Octette
2, 3, 4.
2 I A
Curly-haired preacher of the class-famous for his oration on a church
meeting-Has a car so old that it hardly makes it to school-Hard
working cinder pounder, never observed picking clover-always will-
ing to lend his tenor voice to any song fest - has never had his
character sullied by contact with Senior Room intellectuals-irrepres-
sible stag at all of our more interesting social functions-only three-
year letterman in the Octet - aspires to be a gentleman of leisure
JAMES A. FOLTZ. Ill
Activities: Varsity Track 3, 4, squad
23 Varsity Soccer 3, 43 Mabian
Board Humor Editor 43 Cadmean
Society 3, President 4: E d w a r d
Moore Society 3, 4.
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Our boy Memphis-is headed South to college at Washington and
Lee - friend of all, leader of many - pianist of marked ability with
repertoire ranging from "Deep Purple" to "Runnin' Wild"-smooth
operator with the women-uses southern approach with great success
-skilled dancer and a fast worker-capable and responsible president
of the "C" Society-his beaming smile and buoyant personality make
him well liked by all-expert on how to win friends and influence
people-terrorizes pledges with sessions in the Varsity locker room-
our nomination lor the most likely to succeed.
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WILLIAM V. FRIES
,44'!i11iIie.s: Freslnnan tennis lg Ten-
nis squad 2, 3: Swimming squad 35
News Board 3, 43 Glee Club 4:
Players 45 Mabian Board 4.
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Nautical expert extraordinary - Always willing to explain why his
boat didn't come in first-lndefatigable Hashbulb man lor the Mabian
-Always willing to hold up one side of a controversial issue with Mr.
Mac-chauffeur of a Packard of dubious vintage-Last reports indicate
a preference for VVellesley-Professed interest in astronomy-lnelined
toward armed forces later in life-Belongs to Senior Room Debating
Society-Never shrinks from the fair but opposite sex-Smiling Visage
JOHN D. GILLIAM
Activities: Second Honors l, 2:
Track squad 3, 43 News Board
Sports Editor 43 Mubian Board Ad-
vertising Manager 43 Edward Moore
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"Honest john"-jealously guards his car against abuse from without
and from within-crusading sports-editor with a reputation for always
getting his story Qask Hopkins and Marshallj-hard working, whether
soliciting advertising, decorating goal posts, or running errands for
"Moml'-a passionate lover of classical music whose business alone
would keep john Wade in the black-an incorrigible quipster and
worshipper of Earl VV'ilson-mad chemist with an explosive person-
ality - a quick thinking, hard-tackling quarterback on the Champ
class team-regularly on the Taft-Matthes sucker list. Johns sincerity
and willingness-to-work will carry him to the top, wherever he goes.
CHARLES E. GLASS
AcIim'Iie.s: Third, Sherman Prize
Speaking Contest 3: Players 3, 49
Varsity Soccer 4, squad 2, 35 Track
squad 3: Tennis squad 43 Freshman
baseball l: Mabian Board 3, Art
liditor 4: News Board 4: Cadmean
Frolic Dance Committee 4: junior
Prom Dance Committee 35 Senior
Farewell Dance Committee 35 Glee
Club 45 Cadmean Society 3, 4.
4'Chuckles Gliss"-a one-man grape-vine-tongue in cheek huniorist
who has been disillusioned ever since he learned the truth about
Santa Claus-precise and punctual, he can usually be found working
diligently on last month's homework-most productive hours: eleven
to two A. M. Qafter the early show at the Fairmountj-an ex-Lakewood
commuter with a hidden past - a merciless cartoonist with a keen
appreciation of the ridiculous and embarrassing-tends goal for the
soccer team "like a man possessed"-his shiftlessness is exceeded only
by his bravery foccasionally bums rides from Cannonj-Owes so much
money to so many people that his friends regard him as a corporation
in which they all own a few shares of stock - witty, sensitive, deeply
human, Chuck will go far task Treadyj whether he pursues cartooning
or medicine. or a combination of the two.
JOHN M. GLENN
Activitiem' First Honors 2, 43
Cobb Latin Prize 2: Dormitory Pre-
fects President 4: Dorm Dance
Committee Chairman 45 Cum
Laude Society President 43 Ed-
ward Moore Society Al.
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Barberton's red-haired dynamo - the dormitory's one-man Wallace
Club-corn-fed accent plus grass-roots logic make him an anomaly
among "intellectuals" QCum Laude Societyj whether he is orating from
a soap-box or wearing down his opponent in a heated senior-room
debate-top dog on the dormitory secret police fdorm prefectsj-"Vice"
president of the delegation to H. B. - captain of the skull squad-an
able-minded, able-bodied Seaman temporarily dry-docked by the U. S.
Navy QUnited States Navy, that isj.
GEORGE GOERSS. JR.
Varsity Baseball Manager 4.
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Holds the peculiar distinction of not being recognized for anything
peculiar-quiet, sedate, dependable-never hurries for anyone-drives
a well-groomed Olds which can't quite make 90 - mainstay of class
football who was out almost all season-ingenious at getting Held ex-
cuses-causes "Merc" no end of headaches with his varied ailments-
hard-working manager of the varsity baseball tea111, he has invented
the perfect system for scoring a ball game-can be depended on to do
a job efficiently and well-Co-member of the Goerss-Milde mass pro-
duction Chemistry experiments-he always succeeds in ducking at just
the right time.
Activities: Second Honors 2, 3
JOHN W. HANCOCK
Activities: Second Honors l, 2, 3, 45
Football squad 45 Tennis squad 3,
45 Freshman baseball I5 Edward
Moore Society 4.
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A class member from the old days-popular disciplinarian during the
"roaring" junior high school years- quick with a smile but slow to
anger-his word carries considerable weight on the athletic field but
little in French III-"in" with Mr. Walton and frequently used as an
example, "Now, take Hancock, fr'instance, there's a boy . . ."-stalwart
of the Edward Moore Society and most well-grounded member C216
lbs.Q of this year's undefeated Inter-State champion football tearn-
his word to World's failures, "Bet you do better in a hat!"
BRUCE E. HAYNAM
Activities' Freshman football lg
Freshman basketball lg Freshman
baseball 1: Varsity Football 2, squad
3, Varsity Soccer 43 Varsity Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4: Varsity Baseball 2, 3,
captain 4: Student Council 2, 35
Prefect Board 45 Class President 2,
33 Class Vice-President 45 Junior
Prom Dance Committee 33 Senior
Farewell Dance Committee 35 Cad-
mean Society 3, Treasurer 49 Ed'
ward Moore Society 43 Cadmean
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Quiet but friendly-outstanding athlete who excels in everything but
swimming Qhe's still trying to swim a widthj-Louie, the Log's, right
hand man in the book store-shy with the women, but a potential
Romeo-has yet to lose a class election-possesses wonderful tempera-
ment-his opinions are respected by all-spends most of his extra help
periods with Nate-high character, leadership, and likeableness make
him an outstanding member of our class.
PETER C. HECKER
Activities: Varsity Swimming 3, 4:
Varsity Track 3, 43 Football
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Back at U. S. after a year at Lawrenceville - a big addition to the
swimming team-vying for honors as the school fashion plate-well-
known to local auto repair men-purported to have originated those
most famous of Famous Last Words, "He'll chickln-he swims like a
Hsh-Pierre likes North Carolina summers in the mountains, and
especially a pair of twin trees therein -throws his annual Christmas
Eve open-house with plenty of splash-he leaves his troubles in Eng-
lish Xll to anyone who knows as many excuses as he does.
THOMAS A. HOPKINS
.-If'liz1ilie.v: Second Honors 2, 3. 43
Cum Laude Society 4: Varsity Soc-
cer 4: Varsity Basketball 3, 4.
squad 2: Baseball squad 2, fl:
Mabian Board 3, Feature Editor 4:
News Board 2, 3, Associate Editor
4: Class Secretary 113 Junior Prom
Dance Committee 35 Edward Moore
Society 43 Cladmean Society 3, -1.
lg, QF? XXKZZZ
Happy as the day is long-smiling. laughing, a ray of sunshine-quick,
perceptive, witty-eloquent and garrulous-has made many a long fifth
period seem longer-athlete and scholar-a man of parts: writer, runner,
pool shark. house painter-a joy to the lair sex-loves 'em and leaves
'em - spark plug ol' the French Ill team - office-staff errand boy - his
barber sells Tonrs red hair to Brillo manufacturers-authority on the
Dueh Elm disease-ex-editor of Ladies Day Golf and Weather reports
for the Clezffflzmd News-lfriendly and intelligent, one of the finest,
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Arlfzfiliefx: Varsity Basketball lXlanaf
ger 4: Dorm Dance Committee -1:
Orclnestra 5: Clee Club .'xfCOIllIJ2lll-
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The Lone Ranger of the Senior Floor-proud owner of a flashy Nash
convertible-has been known to do over 40-ardent admirer of Benny
Goodman-the Paderewski of the piano-has been accused of midnight
rendezvous with Pearce Cmerely hearsay, of coursej-his winning way
with the women is shown by a collection of perfumed letters-has
been known to do Chemistry-his ready wit and radiant personality
have immeasurably boosted the dorm morale and will always make
ALAN L. KERN
Activities: Second Honors l, 2, 3, 41
Freshman football lg Freshman
basketball lg Freshman tennis 1:
Football squad 3: Soccer squad 4:
Varsity Tennis 2, 43 Class basket-
ball champions 33 Edward Moore
Demon of the tennis court-plays a steady, forcing game-ping pong
player of better than average ability. Hard working member of the
Edward Moore Society with many worthwhile ideas to contribute.
Has great difficulty in keeping silent for any long period of time-
friendly and gregarious. - superfluous talker and back-slapper - well
liked for his cheerful and amiable manner. Is bound to succeed in
spite of handwriting handicap. Terror of Nate's lab. Loves to expound
philosophies and is admitted lman of the world.
DONALD D. LACER
Acli11z'tz'es: Second Honors 2, 3, 4:
Cum Laude Society 43 Varsity
Swimming Manager 45 Dormitory
Prefects 43 Mabian Board 33 News
Board 3, 4: Dorm Dance Committee
4g Edward Moore Dance Committee
4, chairman 3: Players 4: Edward
Moore Society 3. 4: Mathematics
"Pledge-master" of the Eddy Moore boys - "Wilcl Bills' nemesis,
R. G. W.'s match, Jeeps most ardent admirer-fully exercises both
prime purposes of the senior room Qbull and buttsj-a speaker of force
and conviction, he packs his phrases with irony and sarcasm- well-in-
formed, astute, sometimes scholarly - in class and out helps to keep
Cruicky on an even keel-top man on the dorm ping-pong ladder and
a power to be reckoned with when he has a deck of cards in his hands
-a note of wisdom and courage in the comic-opera of growing up.
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JOHN H. LEININGER
f1z'livil1'es.' Varsity Swimming 3, 4,
squad 25 Varsity 'Truck 3, 4, squad
2: lfootball All-Stars 43 Second, All
Around Athletic Contest 2, 3, 4.
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A diver as graceful as any swan ever hoped to be-has been known to
hit the water without a splash-good looking, fast talking personality
boy ol' the senior class-standout of the all around athlete contest and
supersonic' track man - smart dresser with a suave appearance that
captivates in a n y a female - l a t e n t intellectual ability often
ROBERT T. LOEBLEIN
Activities: Class football captain 41
Football All-Stars 3, 43 Varsity
Swiming 3. 4. squad 25 Dormitory
Prefects 4: Dorm Dance Committee
45 Edward Moore Society 4: Cad-
mean Society 4.
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Driving force of the Dorm-well known at H. B. Dorm for his collec-
tion of Buicksg in fact well known at H. B.-Great advocate of the
"Crinkle-Fender" game-has been known to lose Qthe fender, that isj
-party hot-shot-one of "Cart's" boys and Jeeps Ubedduh students"
-has never been stuck on a chemistry problem-solnetinies rebels
against fate fin form of Lacer and Glennj.
FRANK R. MacELVAIN
Activities: Second Honors 23 Soccer
All-Stars 25 Players 3, 43 Glee Club
3. 4: Choir 4.
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Booming baritone of the Glee Club -remembered for his excellent
portrayal of "Abbie" in Arsenic and Old Lace. Charter member of
the original class of '49-one of the few boys known to have endured
twelve years at U. S.-regular commuter from Macedonia and one of
our class's few Ufarm boys"-has an affinity for H. B. and certain of its
lassies. Co-chairman of the MacElvain-Paxton society. His intellec'
tual curiosity and ability to get his work done on time should be a
great advantage in college.
JOHN W. MARSHALL
flrlivities: Second Honors 1: Fresh-
man wrestling l: Freshman baseball
I: Varsity Soccer 2. 3, captain, 4:
Wrestlixlg squad 2, 3: Baseball
squad 2: Varsity Tennis 4, squad 3:
News Board 4: junior Prom Dance
Committee 3: Senior Fa r e w ell
Dance Committee 5: Cadmean
Frolic Dance Committee 4: Glee
Club 3, 4: Players 4: Cadmean Soci-
ty 3, 4-.
lVitty l'Venty, an unassuming lad whose appealing modesty and dig-
nified reserve have won him to the bosoins of countless soccer fans
and several WJMO listeners-Mr. Gin-Rummy-a whirlwind at the
poker table--author of Wlzrzt to do in a Sand Trap or Who Buried
Hogmzfs' C0ll'llF'I'l'N116? - took Baldy to the races which subsequently
took him to the cleaners-a traditional sailor who can barely swim-
famed for his definition of an "essay" fsee jokesj-"El Coachou - a
robust second tenor whose incredible outbursts have been an inspira-
tion to the Glee Club and a source of wonder to Mr. Hruby-a student
of human nature-class custodian of the "Cadinean spirit" and author-
ity on the "Cadmean type"-perhaps the most fabulous of us all, a
character in a class of characters, Jack is a friend whom we'll never
PETER C. MATTHES
Ar'tivilie.s.' Freshman football l:
Freshman wrestling l: lfresluuan
baseball l: Football squad 3:
VVrestling squad 2: Basketball squad
3: Baseball squad 23 Football All-
Stars 2: Basketball All-Stars 4: Base-
ball All-Stars 3, 4: Cadmean Society
K 'fryl 3
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Co-author of the "Pot o' Gold" - a fast talker with a wry sense of
liutnor-garlic eating pledge-expert of both the pool room and the
poker table-:lead shot of the class basketball league-driver of newest
and most streamlined car around school. Figures Ollt the best angle
to everything. Chic dresser for all occasions-sinooth dancer, right
from Arthur Murray's course. Will make friends easily at Lehigh,
his college choife.
PAUL A. MILDE
Activities: First Honors l, 2, 3, 42
Cum Laude 3, 43 White Spanish
Prize 3: Varsity Wrestling Manager
43 Football All-Stars 2, 3, 4: News
Board 3, Managing Editor 43 Or-
chestra 2, 3, President 43 Players 4:
Glee Club 4: Mathematics Society
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jovial concertmaster of the orchestra-hard charging football player
-industrious managing editor of the News-fervid editorial writer-
one of the few who know chemistry - a born mathematician and
Statistician-Bobby's right hand man-a potential "Hahvad" man-the
only Eagle Scout in U. S.-one of Carter's Hestudiantes magnificosu-
sincere and dependable-the "stride" of University School-one of the
few seniors who really study-Known for perpetual crew cut-blond
giant-reticent in front of the uninhibited girls from H. B. and Laurel
-one of the original Math Club boys-surprising wit-has an undying
ambition to stall once on the Rapid tracks in front of an oncoming
Rapid-permanent resident at Courtland Station.
JOHN W. MILLS
Ar'Ii11ilim'.' Second Honors l, 2, 3, 4:
Cum Laude Society 4: Varsity
Soccer 43 Varsity Wrestling 3, 4,
squad 2: Tennis squad 3, 43 junior
Prefects l: Student Council 23 Pre'
fect Board 4: Class Vice-President
lg Mabian Board 3, Literary Editor
AI: Enthusiasm Committee 25 Junior
Prom Dance Committee 35 Glee
Club 4: Cadmean Society 3. Al:
lfdward Moore Society 3, Treas-
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Prototype of the "All-American boy" - vigilant nemesis of milk and
cracker poachers - as versatile as his smile is irresistible - a social
triumph in all fields-he admits that the tense, electric atmosphere of
the poker table is his true domain- Mills' scientific method reigns
supreme fluck plays no part in his gambling successesj-his grace and
charm on the dance Hoor are exceeded only by his mortal terror of
"getting stuckf'-famous commentary on his driving: "I'd rather be
chicken than hamburger"-his high ideals and memorable eccentrici-
ties make him a true embodiment of the class of '49-a music lover
and wrestler with a fierce passion for justice and uncompromising
honestyg respected by all for his high honor and integrity.
CARLETON H. MURRAY
Af'liz1ilie.v.' Varsity Football 3, 45
Wrestling squad 4: Varsity Base-
ball 4, squad 3: Junior Prom Dance
Committee 3g Cadmean Society
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Definitely the jinnny Cagney type--has conquered inferiority com-
plex gained while driving his Crosley-charter member of the Pearce,
Reid Inc. syndicate-made niinceincat of his opponents on gridiron
-Cadmean pledges bane- never known to break training fat least
obviouslyj -one of Bobby's grunt and groan grapplers-looks like
Captain Midnight when wearing wrestling helmet - outstanding
pitcher with plenty on the ball-likes Shaker woman fsingularj-has
compiled an enviable record in athletics in only two short years at U.S.
GILBERT J. NOCK. JR.
Activities: Freshman track lg Soccer
All-Stars 33 Football All-Stars 45
Mfrestling squad 2, 3, 45 junior
Glee Club I.
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An all-star center in the class football league and a varsity wrestling
squadman for three years-Has mutual friendship with Jake-fiendish
driver of a '48 Dodge-ready to play crinkle-fender on a moment's
notice. Ambition is to drive on Indianapolis speedway. Has enor-
mous capacity for food-this was shown when he gained twenty pounds
over one weekend. Admits he can't win on Bauman's slot machine.
Known by Denny as "Gila," by the boys as f'Gil-babe." Headed for
Denison. After three years of Spanish he bids a fond au revoir to
"El Supremo" fCarterj.
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ROBERT D. PAXTON
Arlizfitiem Soccer All-Stars 3: Players
3. 4: Glee Club -1.
A comparative newcomer to U. S. but long time friend of many old
boys-quiet with an easy smile-hard-working silent partner in the
Player's organization-one Gates Mills commuter who always makes
it to Chapel-Demonstrated large knowledge of current events with
one of the highest scores on the Time Test-staunch friend of Mac-
Elvain-hard-working and cooperative in any undertaking-with the
asset of persevering until a job is clone - a resonant baritone who
should do well in the future.
THOMAS M. PEARCE
f1l'fi7l1'liI'.Y.' Second Honors l, 23
First. All Around Athletic Contest
l, 3, 4g Freshman football lg Fresh-
man basketball lg Freshman track
lg Varsity Football 2, 3, 43 Varsity
Basketball 2. 3, captain 43 Varsity
Track 2. 3, 43 Dorm Dance Com-
mittee 43 Cadmean Society 4.
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The dormite with a smile-the Casanova whose effect on the H. B.
Dorm can never be overlooked-has dorm room covered with photo-
graphic proof of conquests-has earned so many letters that he rents
them out-sterling leader of the basketball troop-other half of the
Pearce-Reid combo. Flashing smile shows results of tons of Pepso-
dent. Never has opportunity to break training because one season
leads to another. Another one of the merry oflice boys who clutter
up the administrations headquarters. Future plans are uncertain
but he hopes to follow the boys and attend that institution at New
SCOTT 0. PETREQUIN
Acli1fifies.' lfrcshman wrestling cap-
tain lg Frcslnnzin baseball lg Soccer
squad 43 Varsity Mfrestling 2, 3,
4: Mzibian Board 3, 43 News Board
3, Business Manager 4: Glee Club
2, 3. 4: Players 2. -4: Cadmean
Society 3, 4.
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Smiling but a serious and wonderful friend-financier and business
manager of the Senior Class-of such a humane spirit that he has taken
it upon himself to befriend and shelter several poor-homesick-hope
less-lost Lakewoodites-while frequenting the H. B. dorm with Mem-
phis and DeVenne he holds high his pledge, "Let's Be Loyal to
Laurel"-one of Bobbie's boys as a freshman at 96 and still pinning
-the universal friend Without an enemy, even in the wilds west of the
Cuyahoga, and especially on Landon Road.
f 59 QI
JAMES P. PHILLIPS
Ar'l1'viliz'.v: Football All-Stars 3, 43
Varsity Tennis Manager 43 Dorm
llailce Committee 4: Orchestra 4:
Players 3. 4.
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Another of the Senior lloor "Deals"-Mr. McCreight's right hand man
in the Players-Natural linguist, especially in Spanish-the "Good
time Charlie" among his Senior floor pals. Terror of the class gridiron
and spark plug of his team-has a definite preference for Sharon
women fmainly Ruthj-very popular in spite of his idiotic laugh. His
nonchalant, gay attitude has caused him to be one of the best liked
boys ol' the Dorm and will continue to win him steadfast friends.
CHARLES E. POPE. ll
Activilie.x'.' First Honors l, 2, 3, 4g
Cum Laude Society 3. 43 Soccer
squad 3: Tennis squad 2, 3, 4: News
Board 2, 3. liditor-in-chiel 4: Ma-
bian Board 4: Mzitliematics Society
35 Prefect Board 43 Student Council
3: Players 2. Business Mamigcr
4: Glee Club 2. 4: Octctte 4:
Edward Moore Society 3, Secretary
4: Cadrnean Society 4.
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Dynamic Editor-in-Chief of the News-accordionist par excellence-
hardy outdoor enthusiast - talented singer and story teller - demon
soccer goalie-a hide-bound Dewey man-a lover of Cayuga's waters-
possesses an insane desire to make gunpowder-a cultured southern
gentleman. VVl1en the occasion arises-indefatigable tennis player-
fiend incarnate on Saturday nights-superlative punster-mad about
sailboats-and Mentor-always willing to go downtown for Hi-Y-
prefers to drive on double dates-U. S.'s Ernest Hemingway-staunch
defender of Laurel-uncanny mind-reader-a born secretary-willing
to smell any and all gases produced in Lab-the "leer."
JAMES T. PRENDERGAST
Actz'vities.' Second Honors l, 2, 3, 4:
Freshman swimming l: Freshman
track 1: Varsity Soccer 3, 43 Varsity
Swimming 2, 3, co-captain 4:
Varsity Track 3, 4: Osborne Moore
Swimming Trophy 4: News
Board 2, 4: .lunior Prom Dance
Committee 3: Senior Farewell
Dance Committee 3: Players 2, 3,
Vice-President 4: Cadmean Society
4. First, Current Events Contest 4.
Q! I X I
An Irishman -and running a close second, a showman - an impas-
sioned athlete, and important part of each "SSO" victory is the Lon
Chaney grilnace at the finish line-outstanding swimmer and co-
captain-he hasn't copyrighted that Prendergast humor but there's no
chance of plagiarism-he tells his story with gestures and facial expres-
sions, with a few words thrown in if the meaning isn't quite clear-
he's torn between footlights and a soap box-a "spirited lad"-and
indomitable? You betcha! Should stand out even at Yale.
ROBERT A. REID
i'i!.'fl7'fliK.YI Freshman basketball l:
Freshman track l: Football squad
3, 4: Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 43
Varsity Track 3, 4. squad 2: Fool-
ball .Xll-Stars 2.
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Mr. Stratosphere of the Senior Class - one-half of the unholy duo,
Pearce and Reid, Inc.-only man in school that can see over the library
partition while seated at a study hall desk-constant association with
dorm boys has warped his personality-employs long legs to advan-
tage doing high jump and hurdles-the chosen leader of the "Thin-
t'lads"-pass catching ability idolized by Mr. Vince, among others
-has tough time getting into Bernet's Crosley-undecided future but
hopes to journey to Denison to receive smatterings of higher learning.
ALBERT H. RUDOLPH, III
Activities: Class football champions
23 Football All-Stars 43 Class base-
ball champions 23 Dorm Dance
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Our home-grown Damon Runyon-one of the acknowledged experts
on firearms-a hardy dorm stalwart-prefers Laurel, when there
aren't any H. B. girls-known for that green sport coat-possesses an
enviable repertoire of spicy anecdotes-a ray of sunshine in the always
murky senior locker room - the mechanical pencil expert-a regular
inhabitant of the "Old Well" - one of those who flee the city for
Florida during Christmas vacation - the boy who does his college
algebra homework-usually-possesses the unique record of always com-
ing into chapel at exactly 8:44y1 A. M.
RAINER K. A. SACHS
.lffI?'l,lIf.X.' I'll'Sl Honors -. I. Lum
Laude Society -1: Cobb Latin Prize
2: lXl:uliem:utics Society 2. '
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"Heinie"-king ol' the chess board-his tournament sojourns provide
the most bizarre excuse for skipping school ever to reach Mr.
Keenan's ears-has forgotten more in his sixteen years than most of us
will learn in lifty-poser of penetrating questions which cause even
the glib Mr. Sumner to pause and rellecl - an enthusiastic partisan
of Ibsen and Shaw who delights in debunking "sentin1entality" and
worships at the altar of nLllLl'21-l'C2lliSIHU-l1lS brain is a combination
slide-rule and bear-trap--the precocious "grand old man" of the senior
rooni who. sprawling voluptuously on the senior room couch, fires
paralyzing verbal volleys at his tottering argumentative adversaries-
his searing comments on life and its personalities epitomize the pierc-
ing. realistic qualities of his superlative mind.
ROBERT L. SCHEIG
Activities: First Honors 2, 3, 4,
First, Current Events Contest 3:
Varsity Soccer Manager 43 Gym
Team Manager 45 Dormitory Pre-
fects 43 Glee Club 2, 3, President
45 Glee Club Soloist 4: Octette
3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Mathematics
Society 33 Cum Laude Society 3, 4.
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Virtuoso of the Glee Club-his voice is known as the Wa1'reii Wail-
loves to sing any place, any where, any time, any song-recognized by
his thick head of hair and his portly walk-known to his friends as
"Butch"-refuses to acknowledge that Cleveland has more to offer
than Warren-possessor of a morbid sense of humor-can talk intelli-
gently on almost any subject-busy manager of the Interstate Champ
soccer team-self-alleged brain, he loves hard work-since taking
chemistry, has had to work for a living and a grade-one of the daring
few, he plans to attend Harvard-wants to be a psychologist if only
RICHARD F. SCHWAB
fl:-11'11ili1',x'.' Second Honors 2: Varsity
Football Manager 4: Glee Club 2,
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"Red Man" Schwab, our nicotine connoisseur - the unquestioned
expert on foreign cigarettes-one of the Senior Roonfs prize specimens
-debonair football manager-bristles with every conceivable kind of
knife-"nie and nie thoity eight"-inad man at the wheel of his Ford
coupe - -Ieep's perpetual enigma - rollicking and sanguinary story
teller and speaker-the Glee Club's only contra-bass-the man with
the loud yellow ties and purple shirts-formerly Dillinger's technical
R. KENYON SHARER. JR.
xlr'ti1fiIie.s'.' Class football champions
I, 4: Soccer All-Stars 35 Mabian
Board 2. 3, 45 Players 2, 3: Junior
Prom Dance Committee
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Famed for driving a hearse to school. Speed demon of the roadways-
backbone of Mr. Keenan's French lll. Has school spirit and supports
the teams. One ol? the few boys who drove to Cranbrook last fall to
cheer U. S. on to victory. School photographer at many events. Pos-
sesses remarkable ability of getting seconds at milk and crackers. Rivals
Prenclergast for having the largest capacity for food in the school.
Should do well in any undertaking.
EDWARD W. SLOAN. Ill
,-1rl1'1fz'Iic'.v: First Honors 2: Second
Honors l. 3, -lg McCurdy Art Medal
I: Tennis squad 2, 3, 43 Class soc"
ter champions captain 3g Class
soccer captain 4: News Board 3.
Literary Editor 4: Glee Club 2, 3.
-lg Ottette 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 4:
Mathematifs Society 3: Edward
Moore S o C i e t y 43 C u ln I.audt'
Society 3, 4.
'l'itian-haired Mephistopheles-sadistic literary editor ol' the U. 5.
Blah-notorious for his vacation-abolishing 1N2ICllC?lllSIll-lJl0YVS a sultry
sax and can dual Mr. Hrttby with Gershwin preludes on the piano-
wears perplexed air at dances fwhieh way did she go?j-trade mark is
ubiquitous blue MCl'lTLll'y'-ll2lS fanatical aversion to Canada-his maps
are used more than the :Xtlas of iXlllC1'lC2lI1 History for Phil's projects
-possesses satanic leer fillllPl'OPC1' thottghtsPj
KINGSLEY A. TAFT, JR.
f1f'li1fiIir'.s'.' Varsity Football 5, l:
Varsity XN'restling 4, squad 2. 31
'Track squad 3, 4: Football All-
Stars 2: Baseball iXll-Stars 2: Caclf
mean SUCICWY il.
Noted lor adaptability-Does HOL suffer from alibi-itus-A wolf in
sheep's clothing-A smooth operator with the women and the heart
lhrob of many a lass-Likes Mid Waltcili and math courses-An expert
on college football scores-Both a scholar and an athlete-Possessor ol
contagious laugh - Well likecl by everyone - Knows whether to be
serious or carefree at the right times. Bound to do well in politics or
as a bookie.
DONALD A. TEARE
Ar'lizfiIie.s.' Second Honors l, 2, 3:
Freshman wrestling lg Varsity Soc-
cer 45 Varsity Wrestling 3, cap-
tain 4, squad 23 Mabian Board 3, 45
junior Prom Dance Committee 33
Senior Farewell Dance Committee
33 Cadmean Society 3, Secretary 4:
Edward Moore Society 3, 4: Henry
Matthes X'Vrestling Award 4.
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Suave, debonair-Leading light of wrestling team-only one known to
do exercises faithfully during Christmas vacation - has aversion to
gendarmes after fateful night on Lake Shore Blvd.-Never known to
miss a dance 'any time, anywhere-One of the more ruthless Cadmean
members - Cog of this year's exalted soccer team - equipped with
bewitching smile which is used indiscriminately-has never been more
than a month behind in his math homework-is a charter member of
the "boob club"-another of our classes, many Yalies.
DAVID W. TRUE
.'1l,'1lllll1fl'.Yf Freshman swimming l:
Soccer squad 43 Varsity Swim-
ming 2, 3, co-captain 4: Varsity
Track 3. 4g Glee Club 2. 3, 4.
Hard splashing co-captain of the swimming team-Mr. America of the
class of '49-the boy who won the Reserve meet as anchor man on the
200 yard relay team-a discus man who might have broken the school
record had it not been for the i'friendly" advice ol? Jake-one of the
many in the senior class who keep training from force of habit - a
'Williams man who will have no trouble making good.
MARSHALL H. ULF
.11li1f1'Iir'.s'.' Second Honors l, 2:
Class soccer CllZlllllJl0llS 3. Alg Glen'
Club 2. fl: Choir 2. 3. l: Players
45 t y TUMULF
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.LX sparkling smile. wavy hair, and big blue eyes are his trademarks
-attracts many friends with his pleasant and engaging personality
-possessor of a witty sense of huinor-always enjoys a good laugh-a
conscientious and industrious worker - always near the top at the
monthys end-bold and dashing on the stage-daring as the romantic
lead in "'l'he Bad1nan"-likes to cruise around, do the town-attends
the big affairs-a practicing parlour athlete who has a winning way
with the women.
RICHARD M. WAHL
flr'Iiifilie.v.' First Honors 21 Second
Honors l. 4: First, Sherman Prize
Speaking Contest 3: Mabian Board
Business Manager 4: Glee Club
2. 4: Octette 41 Choir 4: Ed-
ward Moore Society 43 Cum Laude
Society 3, 4.
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A speaker of great force and eloquence. History student with amazing
background and knowledge. QOnly boy known to have corrected Mr.
Sumner and been rightj Hard working and eflicient member of the
IVIabia11 board. Without him this book might never have been printed.
Qheaven forbidlj Received praise even from Jasha for his organization
and work on the Senior pictures. Outstanding veteran of the Octet.
Is sure to be a future organizer and leader of many worthwhile
DONALD A. WEITZ
.'Ir'livi1ies.' Second Honors l, 2:
Football squad 2, 3: Varsity Soccer
4: Rolin so n Soccer Award 4:
Wrestling squad 3: Varsity Track
3. 4: squad 2: lfreslunan football lg
Freshman track 1: News Board 3,
Circulation Manager 4: Glee Club
2, 3. 4: Cadmeau Society 4.
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"Bewitched, Bothered, and Bewilderedn-to become soccer's M.V.P.
he unassumingly mastered in a season a game he hadn't played since
the seventh grade-as versatile cinderman, he sprints, vaults, jumps,
and sweats with equal zeal-a furious drummer who won a Hollywood
contest six years ago and declined a movie offer to continue his edu-
cation-an erudite history student and a linguist of considerable pro-
Hciency-Don, the terror of the pin-boys, is an amazing bowler whose
sizzling curves are reputed to melt the pins before they hit them-a
loyal and sincere friend whose perseverance and rare abilities are sure
warrants for success in any field.
DAVID L. WILSON
Activities: Second Honors 25 Class
football champions 2, 45 Basketball
squad 2, 33 Varsity Track Manager
43 Dorm Dance Committee 4: Glee
Club 43 Orchestra 4.
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One of Nates "better" students-unanimously elected "Dorm Nature
Boy of 1949" - well known for his fine musical taste which is illus-
trated by his extraordinary collection of records. Mr. McCreight's
other headache of the senior floor. Easily recognized by his cocky
swagger - key chain twirler extraordinary - his blast? attitude has
earned him the nickname of "Docile Dave"-expert handling of cider
iugs is the subject of much amazement among his pals.
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JAMES F. WYCHGEL
,4rIizfili1'.s: Second Honors l. 2:
Freshman soccer champions captain
I: Freshman track I: Soccer squad
2. -1: Track squad 2. Al: Players
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5. I: Glen- Lluh 1. 5. 4.
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A bright-eyed chipper young lad with a lot of pep-well liked by all
who know him-an intelligent look with a level head to match-an
excellent sense of humor-can laugh at a joke whether it's on himself
or someone else-often called upon to chauffeur for his Hock of wild
cronies-an outspoken exponent of high moral standards-a fleet-footed
hard kicking veteran of the soccer team-the only accomplished eques-
trian in the Senior Class-never ill at ease when the fairer sex is men-
tioned-a back-seat Romeo ol' fervid passion.
SlENI0lR CLASS PROPHESY
N ALUMNI Bulletin published in nineteen fifty-nine recorded
the following facts:
The Nineteen Forty-nine Mabmn., luckily banned in Boston,
led the national bestseller list for four yearsg booksellers were unde-
cided as to whether it is non-fiction or fiction, but popularity and
critical acclaim place our Mabifm in a class with such masterpieces as
The Decameron, Forever Amber, and The Kinsey Report. Editor
Dave Cowan, reaping a tidy fortune from royalties, deferred his col-
lege education in order to wrangle with the Watch and Ward Society
who threatened to halt the book's sales by lifting their ban. After
pocketing his second million, Dave pursued higher learning at
Princeton: there tragedy awaited him. One dark Winter night a
demented roommate smothered Dave to death with a pillow after
losing his family's fortune to Dave in a poker gameg as they con-
ducted the madman to the electric chair, he was overheard muttering
something about "night baseball" and "doubling the pot on threes".
We all join Dave's heirs in sympathy.
Another Princetonian, Jack Mills, has found his recipe for hap-
piness-forty acres and a mule. Cultivating a profitable soy-bean
farm in Alabama, Jack says, A'The Vocational Guidance Bureau told
me to try farming, and they were right: shucks, my mule can do
everything a wife can do and she's not nearly so expensive." We all
respect Jack as one of the few persons we know who have gone back
to the land while still perpendicular.
No doubt you've wondered what happened to Kip Dangler.
After graduating from Yale, he joined Borroh Minnievitch's Har-
monica Rascals for a year, tiring of this, he bought a maroon sport-
coat and a pair of second-hand white shoes, and was appointed
Headmaster of University School. Here he has instituted several
long-needed reforms: the few non-Yale graduates on the faculty have
been eliminated and Eli-men substituted, and the tune of "Hail Uni-
versity" has been changed to "Boola Boola". Students desiring a
recommendation to Harvard or Princeton are required to present
certificates signed by their physicians certifying them of sound mind
and body. Kip has effectively transformed the old school into a pro-
gressive seat of liberal education.
Doctor jerry Conway is practicing near Jack Mills' farm.
"Mills' new colt is a frisky little fellow," writes Jerry.
J. T. Prendergast, the people's friend, is a Congressman. At the
moment he is trying to push the Prendergast Reform Bill through
the legislature: if it is enacted, Irish-Americans and their descendants
will receive double pensions and will be exempted from paying
income taxes: a rider on this bill is a clause making it a capital
offense to mispronounce Prendergast as Pendergast: another rider
will establish a tax to pay for a Congressional swimming pool to be
called the Prendergast Natatorium. We are happy to see young men
with the peoples interests at heart entering politics.
Shoeless Curt Bennett, the Kentucky Troubador, is needle-grinder
on the Ozark Hour. A needle-grinder, as you know, is an apprentice
disk-jockey, most of his time is spent in flicking the fuzz off phonograph
needles and grinding them sharp when they become dulled. Who
knows, if Curt perseveres he may someday be regarded as the Howie
Lund of the Hills?
Lawyer Lacer has formed a partnership with Jim Foltz, Jim's
legal successes have derived largely from his ability to impress juries
with his personal innocence and sincerity, and, appealing strongly
to their motherly instincts, he has enjoyed especial success with female
jurors. Several stuffy judges have unsuccessfully tried to have him
disbarred for playing the piano in court during the testimony of the
opposition and for seating feminine witnesses on his lap.
Another pillar of the legal profession is the Right Honorable
Thomas A. Hopkins, who is serving as a justice of the Supreme
Court. Noted for his ability to boil down a mass of verbiage into a
few concise, coldly logical sentences, Tom will long be remembered
for his decision in that historic case. Brumrnage vs. Gray. Bruin-
mage's case, eloquently plead by jim Foltz, brought tears to the eyes
of the other justices, but Il0t to Tom's, which were tightly shut,
from time to time emitting snorts of approval bearing a peculiar
resemblance to wood being sawed, Tom ultimately awarded the case
to Gray after delivering a six-hour decision of which the lzrevity was
exceeded only by its logic.
Correction of misprint in last Bulletin: "Charles D. Barkwill
is on the rocks in Colorado" should read "Charles D. Barkwill is in
the Rockies in Colorado" where he is studying geology. We hope
Charley and his friends will accept our humble apology.
Chuck Glass is president of a national college fraternity, Beta
Beta Boob, informally known as the Boob Club. lVlembership in
this exclusive organization is as coveted as it is difficult to obtain.
Candidates must submit acceptable evidence that they are unre-
liable, irresponsible, undependable, and absent-minded. Candidates
having three or more of these qualifications are given preference.
Chuck has written a successful book, Sjnorlsnmvvslzip: My Creed, a pro-
found philosophical treatise drawing generously upon his youthful
experiences on the tennis courts and golf links.
Bill Fries, President of the American Association for the Preser-
vation and Encouragement of Rocket Ships, has recently returned
from the moong scientists were astonished to see his rocket ships
return packed with green cheese. "Garsh, fellas," said Bill, holding
out a handful of the cheese, "I've had it analyzedg it's genuine all
right. Shucks, it's common as dirt up there, in fact, it's all there is.
The government is conferring with the Bureau of Rodent Extermi-
nation. We may Hy all the rats up there in rocket-ships. The expense
will double the national debt, but we've got to please the voters,
and besides, the rocket industry has been operating at a loss long
enough: we deserve the chance." We wish Bill all the luck in the
world fand on the moon, with his rockets. May the rats last forever!
Smiling Wenty Marshall, the drugstore Czar. has been indicted
for book-making: using his drugstores as a front, Jack has been sell-
ing racing forms between Atlantic Monthly covers and his cashiers
have been taking bets from all comers. Fortunately, Jack has defend-
ing him the best criminal lawyer for is it lawyer-criminalj in the
county, Don Lacer. Jack is also under suspicion for violating busi-
ness ethics in his one-scent perfume sales. W6,1'C pulling for you,
jim Wychgel is an instructor in elocution at the Ohio State Agri-
cultural College: we feel certain that Jim, with his record of Hawless
line-delivery as a high school thespian, will contribute immeasurably
to the stature of this already-venerable institution.
Carl Crankshaw, the Boston Bombshell, is a Professor of Higher
Algebra at Harvard.
Farmers Dick Maclilvain and Bob Paxton have recently redec-
orated their cowbarn. "We've painted ice cream cones and milk shakes
on the interior walls." says Dick: "It gives the cows something to shoot
Dick Covington, whom you will undoubtedly remember as
NIickey's older brother, has been awarded this year's Pulitzer Poetry
Prize: his unforgettable lyrical endeavor, Ode to the Insmllmenl Com-
11111192 has taken intellectual circles by storm.
Gil Nock is employed as an interpreter for the U. Ng specializing
in translating Spanish and English speeches into Russian, Gil is making
a significant contribution to the Americas' part in the cold war.
Bruising Bruce Haynam is playing shortstop on one of the Indi-
ans' farm teams. "The equipment isn't too up to date out here," writes
Bruce: "Our diamond is in a cow pasture, and a batter running bases
feels like Liza crossing the iceg there are no bleachers so the crowd has
to sit on a barbed wire fenceg they're a pretty touchy mob, and when-
ever a ball hits the fence it vibrates, and they let out the most blood-
curdling howl you ever heard!" We're happy to learn that Bruce is
having a successful season in baseball.
"The Great Profile", Ranny Baumgardner, has invented a medi-
um that promises to revolutionize the entertainment industry- smelli-
vision! "Hereafter," writes Ranny, "a new realism will be injected
into radio, motion pictures, and televisiong when you seen the Ken-
tucky Derby televized, your living-room will be infused with an un-
mistakable race-track aura: when Captain Marvel zooms into your
household, the fumes from his exhaust will summon the whole family
to the radio, when the movies depict an entire city being consumed
by fire, the audience will be strangled by hot, choking smoke and the
odor of burning flesh! The crowd will experience the same thrills as
the actors! The entertainment industry will boom!" Good luck, Ranny,
on your wonderful new invention! We're waiting with baited breath!
A number of our classmates are making names for themselves in
professional wrestlingg Masked Marvel Murray, "the grand old man of
the mats", sometimes known as "Carnivorous Carl", has recently been
awarded a trophy for "outstanding performance on the mats".
Dyamite Don Teare, one of the most Ruthless grapplers in the
business, in an historic encounter with "Hot-Scott" Petrequin, tied his
opponent in knots and unravelled Scotty's tissue.
In Don's battle with Handsome Jim Devenne, the Lakewood
Lancelot, the match was interrupted when each combatant accidentally
rumpled the other's hair, the managers immediately threw in the towel
and rushed to their corners with Vitalis, comb, and mirror, reporters
and photographers were barred from the ring, the ladies were urged
not to look, and after their parts had been repaired and their confi-
dence restored, they donned shower caps and resumed the match.
Fred Barker and Bill Chandler are test-pilots for the Mack Truck
Company, putting the mammoth vehicles through their paces. Fred
and Bill find they can wreak far greater devastation with a Mack Truck
than with a Chrysler or De Soto convertible: we salute these lads who
risk their lives to insure our safety.
Music lovers have undoubtedly heard the Cleveland Fine Arts
Quartet, composed of Tom Johnston, pianistg Dave Wilson, trom-
bonist, Jim Phillips, saxaphonistg and Don Weitz, drummer. Specializ-
ing in works by the old masters, this distinguished ensemble has had
an exciting if puzzling season: in an alleged all-Mozart program Tom
played an allegro movement bearing a remarkable resemblence to the
Moron's Boogie, and in a performance of an immortal Beethoven quar-
tet the artists played an interpretation of the finale which was strongly
Havored with strains from Twelfth Street Rag. We are proud of our
classmates who contribute so notably to Cleveland art and culture.
Atomic physicist Ray Sachs has created a new tobacco mixture
which promises to be a boon to smokers. mln our fast-paced, dynamic,
modern American society, the average smoker consumes too much time
with one cigarette: some reactionary manufacturers have even devised
impediments to progress like "Longfellows"! What the modern man
has lacked and now can have is an atomic cigarette! By carefully smash-
ing the nicotine atom and rearranging the particles, scientists have de-
vised a cigarette which will destroy your lungs and cauterize your
throat in one puff-without inhaling! Why be annoyed by long smok-
ing, slow-acting brands like Camels and Luckies? The long-smoking
cigarette is as obsolete as the short-playing phonograph record. Order
an "atomic cigarette" today and ruin your health pronto!',
Tom Pearce and Johnny Leininger are earning a fortune in the
baby sitting business: "We,ve got our hands full, all right," comments
Johnny, "but theres plenty of gravy in this racket."
Baritone Bob Scheig can be heard regularly on the Alka Selzer
National Barn Dance. Known from coast to coast as the Hay-loft Ezio
Pinza, Bob sings commercials on the barn dance program: with an Alka
Selzer tablet phizzing in the background, Bob sings the following re-
frain to the tune of Yankee Doodle:
Alka Selzer peps you up Alka Selzer hits the spot,
And sweetens gastric juices. It soothes an upset tummy,
So why not get a gallon jug? For sister, brother, father too!
It has so many uses! It even works for mummy!
We regret to announce that Paul Milde is no longer working.
After graduating from Harvard, Phi Beta Kappa, Summa Cum Laude,
and Avec Diploma, Patil was hired as a chemistry teacher in a lead-
ing prep school. However, the students soon became suspicious of
Paul. Whenever he gave the boys a test, he always took it himself:
then he graded the tests, and always, in announcing the results, he
awarded himself the highest score. He insisted upon taking mid-year
and final exams in every course in the three upper grades and always
requested that he be sent a report card at the end of each semester.
Fortunately, the clerical staff, quickly perceiving that Paul was in a
class by himself, always ranked him "first". However, when the head-
master learned of all this, he instructed Paul to renounce his double
life and limit himself to teaching, warning him that he would deduct
the equivalent of three tuition-fees from his salary if he did not comply.
Unwilling to renounce his life as a student and realizing that he would
be operating at a loss if he accepted his employer's terms, Paul resigned
his teaching position, won a scholarship for the school. and is happily
leading his class again.
Bob Bauman is a professor of English at Harvard. He has recently
published the first volume of his memoirs. a description of his high
school years paying a touching tribute to his old instructor and friend.
E. H. Gray.
"Repent, ye sinners!" warns Evangelist John Fix as he holds his
revival meetings in the foothills of Kentucky: Johnny has profitably
combined his gift for "fire and brimstone" oratory with his youthful
experiences as a long-distance runner to succeed in an exciting if un-
Those who remember Dick Brummage as the spell-binding racon-
teur of the senior room will not be surprised to learn that he is writing
the Uncle Wiggley series for the kiddies: recording rights have been
purchased by Dwight Fiske.
"jovial Jack" Davey has become a magician: one of our reporters
who saw his show recently has SCIIL us a resume of the program: "First
he pulls some rabbits out of a hatg next he saws a women in half: and
as an encore he sings the solo from Russian Picnic in sailor pants."
Adam hat salesman "Beep" Hancock is rumored to have formed
a conspiracy with Barber Tom Ulf, Tom, so goes the rumor, deliber-
ately gives his customers a hideous haircut, calculated to estrange their
wives and terrify the kiddies, as the worried family man emerges from
the barber shop looking like a remnant of an Apache massacre, "Beep"
steps out of an obscure doorway and whispers pointedly, "Bet you'd
do better in a hat!" The frantic husband, wily in his desperation, pur-
chases an Adam hat three sizes too small and jams it on his head, satis-
hed that a team of horses could not remove his head gear, he rushes
home to his family while "Beep" hurries to abduct another victim.
Jim Bernet. and Tom Chalfant have joined the Ballet Russeg
applauded through-out Europe for their grace and delicacy of move-
ment in Swan Lake, Tom and jim have earned our admiration for
achieving unprecedented distinction in a difficult Held.
Bob Schwab is a disk jockey on the Polish Hour, his sponsor is
Fatima cigarettes, and Bob is being acclaimed everywhere as the Polish
Basil Rathbone. In his spare time Bob models suits, shirts, and ties
for Richmond Brothers, this week he may be seen wearing their fruit
salad special, an eight-ninety-eight creation with every color of the
rainbow woven into the fabric.
Since that ill-fated April Fools' Day Sale in which furniture-store
magnate Bob Loeblein sold an unsuspecting public two thousand love-
seats furnished with whoopee cushions, Bob's company has been an
anonymous but potent factor in an incalculable number of broken en-
Pete Matthes and Kings Taft are the proprietors of a flourishing
pool hall. Perhaps you have seen their advertisement: "Parents: Is your
boy always 'under foot, and fin the way' around the house? Send him
to the Taft-Matthes Billiard Academyg no entrance examinations, no
interviews, unlimited enrollment: tuition-thirty-five cents a game: cues
for all sizes and tastes, dry-cleaned pockets, our green-felt covered
tables are easy on the eyes. throat-irritating tars removed from our
chalkg wholesome extra-curricular activities include pin-ball and weigh-
ing machines: 'stimulating refreshments' at popular fsnack bar'-drop
in anytime. K. Taft, headmaster: P. Matthes, director of admissions."
VVe salute the splendid job Pete and Kings are doing in keeping Ameri-
ca's youth off the streets.
The Grotto Circus is coming to town, and members of the class
of forty-nine will have an opportunity to see many of their classmates
on display: "Whispering" John Gilliam is the master of ceremonies
of the Hbiggest show on earth", and among the many spell-binding
attractions are Ken Sharer, the Human Sliver: Bob Reid, Mr. Five by
Five: and Ted Sloan as the Tatooed Man. A high-wire act known as
the "Flying Cazellesu stars Al Kern who defies death for a matter of
minutes while hanging from a rafter by his tail.
Incidentally, friends of "Whispering" John Gilliam may have read
accounts of his trial in the papers. He was convicted of shooting a
young woman driving with him in his Lincoln, but judge Thurman
Downing ruled the murder''justifiable homicide" after John revealed
that he lost his head when his date ran his battery down by pointlessly
manipulating the electric window control.
Monsieur Barry Byron, the internationally-known golf pro, is
"l'instructeur du golf" at the Paris Country Club, Paris, Iowa. When
questioned about his lot as a golf instructor, Barry replied: "La vie est
facile, mais quelquefois je deviens facliely'9'f QSee footnote at bottom of
Attention, ladies! The DeVand Funeral Home has been converted
into a Beauty Parlor! VVith his hair dyed a bewitching lavender and
sporting a curled goatee, Eddie blithely plies his trade as a hair-stylist
and face-lifter. Business has fallen off slightly since Eddie accidentally
mixed some embalming fluid with the pancake make-up, but we feel
certain that he will soon regain his customers' confidence.
3' approximate trzmslation: "ll's nn easy life. but sometimes I get lt-ed oil!"
Dick Wahl has been named American Consul to Siberiag "These
Siberians are the salt of the earth," writes Dick.
Paul Ely is an instructor at the Fred Astaire Dance Studiog Bud
is beleaguered by pupils who transferred from Arthur Murray when
they saw him. "He's so gay and spontaneous!" says one satisfied cus-
tomer. "At Arthur Murray's they have little peep-holes that peer into
the instruction booths, but at Astaire's we're safe from prying eyes!"
Yes. classmates, they're all becoming squealy over Ely.
Jack Glenn, the smiling socialist, has written for the Daily Worker
an editorial about slot machines: "In America when a laborer deposits
a nickel in a slot machine, nothing comes outg when a capitalist de-
posits his nickel, he hits the jackpot! Comes the revolution, everybody
will be a capitalistg hence, when the laborer puts in his nickel, he will
receive a merit badge! Down with the one-armed capitalists!"
The Scientific Approach to Freight Hopping, a series of articles
written by Chuck Pope, editor of the Hobo News, has been hailed by
critics as the greatest boon to Hobodom since the invention of the
knapsack. With this series plus the government's establishing ceiling
prices on Hop-houses, it appears that America's itinerant aristocrats are
coming into their own.
Auto-racer Doug Cleminshaw has been reported seen at Shaker
Lakes warming up his racer.
Baseball manager George Goerss is cutting quite a figure with the
Swimmer Dave True is on tour with Buster Crabbe's Aqua-
Parade. The only man in the show, on the program Dave is listed as
"curtain-puller"g this is a euphemism: actually, there is no curtaing
after the grand finale Dave dives to the bottom of the tank, pulls the
plug, and empties the pool, but out of regard for sensitive members of
the audience he is not listed as "plug-puller".
Bob Rudolph is a clerk at Jeans Fun House: his newest item is a
pair of patent leather men's shoes which burst into Hame after they
have been worn for half an hour. "It's an incendiary bomb in the heel
that does it." gloats Bob, "with the shoes we sell a first aid kit, a jar of
ungentine, and crutches, we're planning our big Father's Day Sale
right now!" Bob's clever shoes are a glowing tribute to the ingenuity
of the inventor.
Pete Hecker, our class Adonis, is a successful movie starg under
his screen name, Pierre Heckaire, he plays all his roles with a French
accent acquired while studying under Professeur W. K. Gunn. Pete's
latest triumph is the story of a love triangle, Lucky Pierre, no doubt
you have deduced from the title that in the end Pete comes out on top.
Vociferous Vic Cannon, who along with Chuck Glass, underwent
voluntary exile after publication of the Forty-Nine Mallian, has re-
turned to Cleveland and is now employed as a driving instructor at
the A. A. A.
Thus concludes our nineteen fifty-nine Alumni Bulletin. Gentle
classmates, bearing in mind that one cannot sue a minor, but only his
parents, and remembering that my parents have already at least one
insupportable burden to bear-me-try to remember that "to err is
human, to forgive-divine."
Q 1 w I IJ rQ'l Q9 I1 S 1 r r
Huck Row: Theodore Harrold: Frederick Fraleyg Bruce Chrislyg Warren Black:
McCormick Covinglong John Bevier: Arthur Hodoskig Lufien Caseg Samuel Hughes:
Middle Row: Robert Caslog Roland Gilberlg Frederick Hellerg james Berryg Robert
Biggar: Richard Hollingtong Frank Goetzg Donald Harryg Robert Denisong Thomas
Front Row: Robert Gordon: Stanley Burlageg Alfred Dempseyg William Daleyg James
Decker: Philip Cole: William Bernog john Eldeng john Coolidge.
Bark Row: Harry W'illiumsg George Merrillg Herbert Leisyg William Robbinsg Holden
Mitchellg George Rudolphg Robert Speneerg Ray Johnsong Phocion Sutherland.
Middle Row: Garth Meinkeg Frank Youngg James Merrill: Peter Ranneyg James
Stoulferg Samuel Johnsg Clayton Perryg james Korng Richard Wnllisg Lewis Prine.
Front Row: David Kelleyg james Johnsong YVilliam Lalferg William McDerm0ttg Cyril
O'Neilg Bentley Thomasg joseph Mealsg WVilliam Taft: Bonrdette WVoodg James
I' 87 1
ff' SOPHOMORJES 'ff
Back Row: WValter Kullg Samuel Lovemang Calvin DeVandg john Balch: jack Barkerg
Frank Buntsg Charles Britlong Arthur Lafaveg Richard McCrea.
Middle Row: Franklin Kayg Edward Fullong Charles Millerg Thomas Irish: Robert
johnsong Austin Frumg William Brightg Ronald Duff.
Front Row: John Macklin: John Kundtzg Robert Keyesg Stephen Carpemerg Jack
Duncang Philip Franzg David Gemmillg William Blackmore.
Absent: Thomas Bernhardy.
+44 SOPHOMORJES 'ff'
Back Row: Kenneth Nashg Roger NValtersg Robert Spillerg Richard Vunderhoofg Richard
Outcaltg Romuald Sternickig james Youngg Henry Pildnerg Robert Pennell.
Middle Row: Paul Prineg Thomas Staufferg Stephen Szarazg Robert Wadeg Robert
Sterlingg Robert Rideg Theodore Turakg john Nicholsg Gilbert True.
Front Row: Peter WVykol'lg Myron Riegelg Peter Moakg Thomas Saurweing William
Schneiderg Robert Woodg Robert Studleyg Rodger Richard. Absent Wheeler Odell.
fff IFRESHMEN ff'
Back Row: George Hilemang Thomas Comparatog George Davisg Andrew Dempsey:
Edward Barkwillg Michael Conwayg George Blodgettg Louis Ensten.
.Middle Row: James Hudsong Philip Bradyg Bruce Akersg Donald Byal: William
Gunng David Baierg Paul Himmelright: Joseph Heineng Joel Baird: Arthur
Front Row: Reid johnsong John Dumtang John Fangbonerg Clarence Bartunek: Edward
Dunn: joseph Crabbeg David Cunningham: Edwin Hanlon.
'ff IFRESHMJEN 'ff
Bark Row: Livingston Ullg james W'ick: Donald Pattisong jeffrey Smythe: Charles
Stewart: Malcolm Myers: Forest Reichcrtg Paul Pfeifer: Thomas Steffen.
.lliddle Row: Robert Tuckermang Carl Shallenbergerg Jon Lindsethg Peter Merrill:
Samuel Sawyer: Clarke Sperry: Frederick Sawyerg Charles Meals: Frank Taylor.
Fronl Row: Richard lVeatherheatlg Russell Millerg Thomas lvigglesworthg WVilliam
Klinemang Martin Pope: Tucker Marston: joseph Nook: Peter Jones: Ralph
'ff IEJIGHTH GRADE ff' i
Back Row: John Bostwickg Stuart Brooksg Edwin Denny: .lon Curtis: Robert Howardg
Roger Sealyg John Hecker: Thomas Hermann.
Wliddle Row: Edward Cobb: George Dunng Grey Hodnettg Kurt Blochg Charles
Cozierg Robert Heinerg Leslie Hunnicutlg Philip Geier.
Front Row: Francis Beamg David Blackg Robert Clilfordg Eben Cruwfordg Ronald
Chilcote: Sherman Denisong Junius Clarkg James Bayless.
Absent: Robert Baughg Thomas Eakin.
'ff JEEIGHTH GRADE fff
Back Row: David OlllCflll2lllQ Steven Stone: james Moreland: Robert Kelley: Clovis
Phillipsg John WVoodg Samuel Rolph.
Middle Row: Thomas Reeseg Allen Robertsg Roger XVilkenloh: Morgan Taft: Daniel
llles: Karl Van Horn: George lVattles: Dick Matson.
Front Row: Richard Sayreg Wilson Moriartyg John lvalkeig Roger WVinslow: Gilbert
Schaferg David Jordan: Wilson Smith: john Turben. Absent: Theodore jones.
I 93 1
fff SEVENTH GRADE 'ff
Back Row: james Downing: james Gunn: William Odell: Kenneth Kmett: jay
Smith: Sidney Weil: Benjamin Weimer: Richard Colbert: Peter Danlord: Thomas
Russell: Francis Mell.
Third Row: Michael Moore: Frank Carpenter: Gregory Wright: Durwood Herron:
Charles Henzy: john Taylor: Frederick Perry: David Richardson: Robert Burge.
Second Row: Frederic Stevens: WVilliam France: Coburn Britton: James Young:
Richard Dingle: Robert H0hs: Walker Watkins: William Haag: Charles Dolfuss:
Front Row: Alvan Hatch: james Geier: James Crankshaw: john Castle: Frank Dur-
ham: Charles Sawyer: Arthur Davis: William Crolnt. Absent: Roy Smith.
f + ff SIXTH GRADE ik f f
Bark Row: Frederick Readingg William Robinsong Joel Baird: Clinton Foltz: Mr.
Peyserg Lawrence Simong VVilliam Stapletong Roger Disbrog Charles Tate.
Middle Row: Neil Van Horny john Eerkesg Ralph Leesg Richard Samplinerg Nathan
lvilliamsg jonathan Rose: W'arren Kingg Zimri Smithg Elwood Fisher.
Front Row: James Russellg Errol Fineg George Gund: Robert Combsg Peter Jones.
Absent: Richard Fieldsg John Stringham.
Rack Rozv: XVilliam Rodgers: Mr. Kaing Robert Calleeg Ira WVit1ner: Samuel McMil-
lan: XVilliam Sealyg W'illiam Browning.
.llidrlle Row: jonathan NVeilg Richard Millerg Lewis Gooclmang Daniel Fleigg Thomas
Currier: Charles Becker: Robert Schafer.
Fmnl Row: Floyd Meek: Frederick Eaking Leonard llryan: Richard Danfortl: Peter
Haiman. .lh.veni: Thomas Harveyg john Kork.
f f f FIFTH GRADE ff + f
f 1 1 FOURTH GRADE f f +
Back Row: Baird Tewksburyg Mr. Braclxg John McChordg Melbern Trueg James
Blackg Charles Shifferg William Castleg Henry Pickands.
Middle Row: Hiram Wellerg David Ericksong Frank Ginng Michael Robbinsg Alan
Woody Timothy Stelfeng Michael Dively.
Front Row: Edwin Howe: Gordon Gund: David Daleyg Lionel Stern: Richard Healy.
Back Row: William P0l'l6l'Q Wayne Gilbertg Bruce Healyg Lewis Williams: Leslie
lllesg Mrs. Kaufmann.
Middle Row: Richard Essickg Nelson Bowsherg Wesley Williamsg Alanson Sumnerg
George Updykeg Robert Baugh.
Front lfozv: NVilliam Piperg William Sawyerg Carl Nallg Jon Mulford.
Absent: lVindsor VVood.
+ ff f THJIRD GRADE 1+ f +
+++ SECOND GRADE fff
Bark Row: Stuart Eisenberg: Richard Desbcrgg Graham Gundg Philip WVilliamsg YVil-
son Staplctong John McYVhorter: Mrs. Chase: John Lane.
Front Row: Eugene Stillg James Samplinerg John Merrell: John Wfcdlerg Michael
Arian: Timothy Rose,
Back Rozv: Brsdin Cummingsg john Gronbachg Richard Pipcrg lVallace Clmscg Philip
Giuntag Mrs. Schreyerg Charles Coxg Geoffrey Gund.
Front Row: Edwin Gunng Louis Laddg William Daleyg Temple WVilliamsg Thomas
Youngg Peter Pinkneyg Tris Castle. Absent: Frederick lVatkins.
fff EIRST GRADE 'ff
+ f f PRE-PRIMARY GROUP + ff f
Miss Evansg Miss Dyer.
Burk Ifozv: Richard GCIICIQ Dun Swunderg Howard Busseg Emerson Mulfordg Lyman
Nartcng Robert Wfnssong Richard Schwarz.
Front Row: Michael Geierg Christopher Baldwin: Henry Marting Thomas WVoodg
llifllilfd WVedler: Chan Ziclie: Richard Parker. Absenl: NVillium Peyscr.
f + f MABIIAN BOARD f f f
liark Rout: NVilliam Robbinsg Holden Mitchell: jim Foltzg Scott Petrequing Bob
Casio: jim Decker.
Middle Row: jack Eldeng Bill Friesg Fred Fraleyg Tom Hopkinsg Jack Mills: Ted
Sloang Chuck Popeg Fred Heller: Mr. Cobb.
Front Row: Chuck Glassg -lim DeVenneg John Gilliamg Dick YVahl: Dave Cowan:
Vic Cannong Done Teareg jerry Conway.
Absent: Ken Sharer: Al Dempseyg jim Bernet.
HE COPY ol' the Mubian which you are reading is the work ol' a
group ol' editors and their assistants. headed by Editor-in-Chiel
Dave Cowan and Faculty Advisor Scribner Cobb. who wished to pro-
duce a yearbook lor the class ol' '49 which would be noted for its
unusualness and readability. Hardworking Messrs. Cowan and Cobb
whose business it was to do everything from avoiding the enmity ol
the primer to deleting scurrilous remarks from submitted articles-
although not loo thoroughly-foul1d no surplus time on their hands.
not to mention the other editors and assistants, who had their own
various assignments to perform. The resulting Malmm you see before
you. VVe hope you think it noteworthy.
fff NEWS BOARD +M-
Bark Row: Bill Taltg Bob Denisong Jack Marshallg Bill Daleyg Bob fi2lSl0j Fred
Fraleyg Vic Cannon.
.lliddle Row: Bill Friesg T. Prendergastg Charles Barkwillg Dave Cowan: Ed
D1-:Vandg Don Lacerg Scott Pelrequing Jack Eldeng john Fixg Chuck Glass: Don
Nfeitz, Sam Hughes.
Front Row: Paul Mildeg Chuck Pope: Mr. Gray: Ted Sloang john Gilliam.
Absent: Tom Hopkins.
NCIE again the Urzizffrsily School News has added another year
ol' laurels to its already proud past. The Excellent Rating ol
the National Scholastic Press Association was won for the second
consecutive year through the efforts ol' the Pope machine, composed
ol' Editor-in-Chief Chufk Pope. Managing Editor Paul Milde, Liter-
ary Editor led Sloan. and Sports Editor John Gilliam.
I 101 Il
ww lPRlElFlEC'll'S fff
Hack Ifozv: Steve Szarazz -lack Barker: jim Decker: Cy 0'Neil: Phil Cole.
Frou! Rmv: Chuck Pope: Jack Millsg Bruce Haynam: Dave Cowang Kip Dangler.
Alzxenl: Frank Bums.
ONTR.-XRY to previous years when only the senior class had pre-
fects. the new arrangement decided upon by I-leadmaster I-Iarold
Cruikshank is to have three prefects elected by the sophomores, three
by the juniors and live by the seniors. These prefects are chosen on
the basis oi' their character and leadership. Their main duties consist
not only of serving their respective classes but also of promoting bet-
ter relations among the groups of the upper school. Other duties are
reading in chapel, conducting milk and crackers period, and assisting
with the supervision of extra help. This year's Senior Prefects have
carried out their business with an efficiency that proved the good
judgment of their schoolmates in electing them.
fff CUM lLAlUDlE fff
Bark Row: Paul Milde, Ted Sloan, Dick Wahl.
Front Row: Bob Scheig, John Glenn, Mr. Waldron. Dave Cowan, Chuck Pope.
Absent: Charles Barkwill, Vic Cannon, Paul Ely, Tom Hopkins. Don Lacer, jack Mills,
UM LAUDE is an honorary society composed of those seniors
who are at the top of their class. It corresponds to the college
fraternity Phi Beta Kappa. At the beginning of the school year, one
tenth of the senior class who have led their fellow students in the
eleventh grade are taken into the society, and a president is elected
from that group. Near the end of the year, the second tenth of the
senior class who have done outstanding work in twelfth grade are
During the year, honor luncheons sponsored by the Cuni Laude
Society. at which a distinguished person addresses the group, are
given for the boys with averages of 87 or above. This year, John
Glenn, president of the organization, officiated at these affairs.
fff PLAYERS fff
Burk Row: .luck Nlnrsliullg -lim DcVenneg -lim Stoulfcr: Bob Custoz Marshall Ulf:
Bob Paxton: Art Hodoskig -lim lVyc'hgelg Dick MacElvziin.
Front Row: -lim Phillips: Miss Dyer: Vic Cannon: Miss Evans: Don Lancer.
IREUIXED by Mr. Mc'CIreigl1t.. the Players Club presented this
yezu' El rip-roarin' l'ziree-coniecly in three acts. "'l'he Bad Man" by
Porter Browne. The east was heacletl by "Hot-Lips" Vic' Cannon in
the title role ol' Pancho Lopez. who injected a few extra lilies which
the author no doubt hurl forgotten to write. Other members ol' the
able cast ineluclecl rllillll llll' in the juvenile role of Gilbert, Miss Betty
livans as the heroine l,uc'iz1, -lint lNyc'hgel as the villain Pell. Don
I 104 I
'ff PRODUCTION STAFF f
Bark Kozv: -lark Eldeng lVilliam Robbinsg Fred Fraleyg Bob Denisong Paul Milde:
John Coolidge-3 Gilbert Nockg Dick Hollingtonz Luke Case: Chuck Glass. Bill
Front Rozv: Holden Milehellg jack Marshall: T. Prendergastg Sfmt Pelrequin:
Chuck Pope: Ed DeVand. Absent: Mr. Mcflreighl.
Lacer as amusing Uncle Henry, Miss Margaret Dyer as Angela Hardy,
Bob Casio as jasper Hardy, and Jim DeVenne as Stub: .lack Marshall,
lim Smufler. Dick MaciElVain. Arthur I-lodoski, and Bob Paxton
cmnpleiecl the cast. Good work was done by Business Manager Chuck
Pope and Stage Manager jack Marshall.
Future organizations will hnd il diHic'ulL lo achieve the high sland-
ards set this year.
fff Gl.lElE CLUB fff
Back Rout: Paul Hilde: Dave True: Luke Case:
Clayton Perry: Robert Gordon: Fred Fraley: Dick
lVallis: Fred Heller: jim Stoullerz Ed Fulton: Fred
Barker: Dave YVilson: Bob Paxton.
llirlrllf' Rozv: Marshall Ulf: Jack Mills: Dick Mac'
Elvain: Bill Fries: Bill Lalferg jim Dt-Venue: jack
Marshall: Scott Petrequin: Art Hodoski: lvarren
Black: Stan llurlage.
Front Row: Charles Miller: Curt Bennett: Robert
Studlev: Toni Alohnston: jack Davey: Vic Cannon:
Dave Cowan: Dick lVahl: Ed DeVand: jim
lVychgel: Ted Sloan: john Fixg Don lVeit1: kip
Dangler: Chuck Pope: Bob Scheig: Mr. Hrubv.
.flI1.vf'nt.' Dick Schwab.
HOSE would-he crooners ol' lf. S.. the Glee Club, have completed
another successlul season under their new director. Mr. Frank
l-lruby. liathtub-bass Bob Scheig ofliiciated as President ol' the club.
while Vic Cannon served as librarian of the music.
'l'he singers traveled to Old 'l'rail School of .Xkron on lfebruary
IS and to Hathaway-lirown School on April 30 to harmonize in con-
certs with the young ladies ol' these neighboring instittttions. 'l'he boys
enjoyed dances liollowing both these events.
'l'he annual home concert on lfebruary 26 featured a varied pro-
gram ol. numbers ranging from Russian lolk tnusic to modern musical
cotnedy hits. Soloists were Robert Scheig in the .-Xmerican classic "'l'he
lirie Canal" and John Davey in "Russian Picnic".
'l'he lorty boys who participated in the Glee Club this year all
deserve a great deal ol' credit for the fine way in which they have lor-
warded the art ol' tnusic at University School.
fff EDWARD MOORE fff
Buck Row: Al Kerng John Glenng Bob Loebleing Luke Caseg Fred Hellerg Jim
Deckerg Bill Taftg jim Sutphing Dick Wahl.
Wliddle Row: Carl Crankshaw: Jim Foltzg Jack Hancockg Marshall Ulf: Tom Hop-
kinsg Charles Barkwillg Ted Sloang John Gilliamg Jerry Conwayg Mr. Cruickshank.
Front Row: Don Lacerg Jim DeVenneg Dick Covingtong Chuck Popeg Vic Cannong
Kip Danglerg jack Millsg Don Teareg Dave Cowang Kinsley Taft.
.I-1bsenl.' Dick Brummage.
OME of the needy families of Cleveland again received holiday
feasts this year when the Edward Moore Society sponsored another
successful drive in its annual effort to support Worthy causes outside
of the school life. The society, formed of a group of leading students
from the upper two classes to help people not so fortunate as them-
selves, is a memorial to Edward Moore, who typified the ideal of Re-
sponsibility, Loyalty, and Consideration.
Leading the society this year President Kip Dangler, Vice-Presi-
dent Vic Cannon, Secretary Chuck Pope. and Treasurer Jack Mills
forwarded the goal of supplying more families with better holidays
through their management of the Eddie Moore Dance and the drives
for student-donated canned foods.
fff CADMEAN fff
Back Row: Bill Daleyg Phil Cole: Bob Biggarg Cy O'Neilg Mickey Covingtong Jim
Deckerg Fred Hellerg Pete Matthesg Dick Covingtong Sam johns: Kingsley Taft.
Middle Row: Chuck Glassg Tom Hopkinsg Kip Danglerg Bob Loebleing Paul Ely:
Dave Trueg Charles Barkwillg Tom Goetzg Tom Pearce: John Leiningerg jim
Bernetg Mr. Sumner.
Front Row: Don Weitzg Jim DeVenneg Jack Marshall, Bruce Haynamg Jerry Conwayg
lim Foltzg Don Teareg Scott Petrequing jack Millsg Chuck Popeg Dave Cowan.
zlbsent: Dick Brummage.
" IR RAID!" is the cry, and a servile pledge is foiled again, as he
drops through the grotnid in obedience to his nuwters voice.
Thus, the Cadmean Society inducts new members from the junior and
senior classes into its inner sanctum. Originally started as a debating
society ,the Cadmean was discontinued for a while. In 1919, it was
reorganized anclit has rapidly becoine kncnvn as one of die nlostjoy-
craving organizations in our school.
It is responsible for these contributions to the school: the fathers'
and sons' dinner, the Cadmean Trophy, conducting the Community
Fundtannxngn,and du:annualSnowbaH Frohc.1lnsyean underthe
auspices of presuient Jini Fritz arul hlr. Stuinier, die faculty advisor,
the Cadmean Society has kept up its ability to promote loyalty, co-oper-
ation and sportsmanship in the school.
fff JUNIOR PRlElFlECTS ff
Bark Row: James Young: Sherman Denison: Ronald Chilcoleg Coburn Britton.
Front Row: Hugh Dingleg Bruce Dunng Clarence Barlunek: Martin Popeg Eben
HE junior Prefects. composed of the class ollicers of the seventh,
eighth, and ninth grades, are the disciplinary body and student
government ol' the junior high school. Guided by Mr. Cruikshank
and Mr. Piper and presided over by Clarence Bartunek. the Junior
Prelects have maintained order and governed with justice and fairness
this year as in the p2lSl.
fff DORMIITORY PREFIECTS ff
Koh Sflu-ig: l'l1il F1'u11z: Dun Lancer: john Glenn: Holm Loelllcing Edwznrcl Fulton.
Nlill' c11'gz111i1z11if111 i11 ll1c sclmol. 1l1c lJOl'lll l'1'cl'cc'ls l'lll'lllSl1 Pick-
znncls Hull with il sun c1lLr'f1111l1i11z1lir111 police l'c11'cc Zlllll lll'L' llClJ2ll'l-
111c111. Hczulccl by Cl1z1i1'1111111 lol111 Glenn, who was clcvlccl ill ll1c
lJL'gllllllllg ul' 1l1c yczn' by 1l1c 1lo1'111i1r11'y buys ll1c111sclx'cs. ll1c f11l1c1
lIlCIlll3Cl'5 nl lllC l1r1z11'1l wcrc c'l1osc11 will1 l'Cg2ll'Il lo 1l1ci1' l'0llSlSlCllll3
l1igl1 gimlcs llllllllg llll' IJZISI lwo YCZIYS. 'l'l1c lJllCliCL'lS 11110 zulvisccl by ll1c
lL'2li'llCl'S wl1:1 livc ill tl1c 1lc11'111. and 1l1cy 21110 i11 C'll2ll'gC ol' l'0OIll imper-
lif111. gi1'i11g l'ic'kz1111ls llz1ll 4l1111c'cgs. 111111 l11'ivz11c pz11'lics lm' ll1c l1f1z11'cli11g
Sflllltll buys only. 'l'l1is yC2ll'. Ll1c l,0l'lIl l'1'clcc'1s have c'111'1'iccl Olll 1l1ci1
work nl lwlcling 1l1c 1'11c1l' 4111 ljlt'li2lllClS Hall lVllll ll IJl'2llSCXVOl'llly elli-
Bauman ,,,..,..., .,.,..
Conway A A A
Cowan A A
Fries AA AA
Glass A A
Laeer AA AA
Big Fred AAAAA
Big Boy .A
Rannv A A A
Curt IA AAAAA, A
Little Mo AA
Vic AAAAAAAAAAA A
VVild W'illie A
Clem .AAAAAA AAAA
high scorer! AA
Colonel AAAAAAAAA A
A AA.his baritone AA AA
AAAA"Franeais trois" A
AAAAAto pledge A A
AA...his ear AA A A
Ruthie AAAAAA AA AAA
Ianet's brother AA AAparlor games A
the midget AA
Laughing Boy AA
the Rev A
a legend A
Billy-Boy AA AA
Long -Iuan A A AA
one of the boobs
intense A AA
Don A AA
Dick AA A
"a little boy"
Sharp AA A
Small Paul A
"tender baby" A
the Parson A
manager A AA
Soapy A AAAA AA
Bob AA A AA
chubby A AA A
Flash! A AA
hfot lflll A
a "ham" A
AAAAAOld Irall A
Abeing in love A
.Cape Cod A
Verna A A A
his pulpit AA
explosions A A
AAAAA Marco Beer A
AA AAthe Mabian AA
to argue AA
the Navy AA
AAAAXale AA AA
the book-store A
AAAto talk A AA A
R C XV
to make 'em pledge A
his dives A
Alient AAAAAAAAAA A
AAAAthe country A
A A.AlJon AAAAAAA AA
A AAAbilliards AA
AA AAhis A-Ys AA
AAAAto wheel it A
AAAAAto rassel A
to danre A A A AA
to give "hot-feet"
AAAAf1eld A AA AA
AA AAh1s poems AA AA AA
Apolkas and firearms
Aem robust AA A A
IA .XA B. and the CA OAI
bwanston AAAA A AAAA AAAA A
his muscles AAAAAA A
to take it easy A
the oetette A
Latin Ill A AA AA
AA AAthe dorm AAA
AA AAAto improvise AA
written his Sherm
made a funny
been to "Hot'kiss
been in Boston
dared go back
combed his hair
missed a note
milked a cow
lost fexcept ontep
let his fans down
looked his age
known what's XX'att
asked for a light
missed a funeral
dropped a course
lost in fab pool
gone to Lakewood
answered in historx
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'luke fPcarcic and Cowznnj
Mills ..,. .
KIOXVZIII ,. .. .. 22
Foltz .,. ..., ... ,. 20
Prciiclc-itgust . . .. l
Mzirsllzill .. ... . ,. ., .. I
Ancient History ,. .. 22
Spanish I . ,....,, , ,. ,. 22 BEST ATHLETE
SIHIYCI' - 21 Hziynznn .. . ,222
PIIYSICS I CSHCIISI PCZIITC 22
Conway . ...,. .. ,. 21
Marslizill ,.,.,. I
BIGGEST WOLF Q-Izlc'k's inztclj
Mills , . ,. ,.,, I5
B2lllIIIg2lI'LIllCI' ., .. ., I ,, I5 LIVE WIRE
BYVUII -P I- -P V- I5 Truc , ....,..
Wahl -ii-- iV-M - I5 Un' ,. , .i,.ll H .. ,
Conway , ..,.., . .,,.. I 5
mf' I UW I""t'9 PRESIDENT OF SEYMOUR'S
INIOST IMPERTURABLE Fritz ..,. ..... . . . . ...,. 65
isafkwiii ..., , ,I . ,i,. 22 PVCINIIV I
Gilliam ...,...,,,. ..,,. . ,..,,. . .. 22
YVCitz .... . .,.. .. .,.. . ,. , N22 BEST DRIVER
Cannon .. .. ........ . . 22
I 2 ' ....,.,.,.,,.. ....., ' 2
MOST IMITATED BY S2
Barry. Merrill ,..,,, , 60 FAVORITE MEAL
Ruthie .,.... ...I . ,. ..,.. .. 2 A V V .
Margcy In qvll E IAVVQ 2 RIIISIIIOOIII stew ,..,i,.,. . ...,....,.. fri
S, 9 Wfcincrs and S2lllCI'I4I'2lllI . .,,,.. I
.inc y . ,..S .. .. ., ,.,..,.,..... .. - csmihsj
Borsch and Shoslilick ,.i.. ,... I
TOMMY Uno "BIG MAN" CGICHHD
Schwab ...,,,.....,,.,..i,,. ,..i , .65 ROSCOE TURNER AWARD
Prcndy I I Fries . .,.. ..,.. . ., , . 66
rd Row: YValters3 Fultong Sperry: Com!
Slaufferg Franz Bartune
Second Row: H immel
AshtabulaHarbor I2 lgg. H yn.
Brush Ifl if lk if F Q Q T B A ll., If lk if lk fmt
l1. S. 42 Cranbrook
Farina 6 1 I U 5 2 I -if In Q
S..t...,.i.1.- 2 INTERSTATE CHAMPIONS 1UndefeatedJ 112 Z. Z7 X-.1t.'1.
Bark Row: Fred Heller, Manager: Joe Mealsg Phil Coleg Pete Sutherland: Tom
Goetzg Don Harry.
.Widrlle Row: Dick Schwabg Tom Balehg .lim Berryg Mickey Covington: Bentley
Thomasg Luke Casey jim Deekerg Bill Daleyg Sam Johns.
Front Roni: Mr. Logan, Asst. Coachg. Dick Covingtong Tom Chalfantg King Taft:
Kip Dangler, co-captain: Jerry Conway, co-captaing Carl Murrayg Tom Pearce:
Bob Reid: Mr. Vince, coach.
HIS year's football team finished the first undefeated season since
1927 by winning eight games and losing none. The team piled up
251 points to their opponents
Getting off to a good start by trouncing Ashtabula Harbor 41-12,
the team went on to score such resounding victories in city competition
as the 33-6 victory over Parma, the 28-13 victory over Brush, and the
exciting and hard-fought 14-0 triumph over a powerful WVest High
eleven. Because of the hard running and spectacular plays of the back-
field, composed of Co-Captain Jerry Conway, Dick Covington, Carl
Murray and Bill Daley, the team captured the four Interstate contests
to give U. S. its first lnterstate Championship since 1935. Equally im-
portant in the winning of these games was the charging line led by
Co-Captain Kip Dangler, and sparked by seniors Tom Chalfant, King
'l'aft, 'l'om Pearce, and Bob Reid. The team finished the season with a
highly satisfactory 27-11 triumph over W. R. A.
At the annual banquet, Bill Daley was elected Captain of the 1949
team, and Co-Captain jerry Conway, who was the second-highest point
scorer of the city, was presented the most valuable player award.
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Shadyside . 0 U. 3
Oberlin frosh -I ll. S. 2
W. R. A.
Buck Row: Don Nfcitz: Chuck Glass: Stan Burlage: jim WVychgel: Bruce Haynam:
-lim Foltz: Tom Hopkins: Scott Petrequin: Bourclette Wood.
Front Rout: Bob Scheig, mgr.: jim Prendergastg Vie Cannon: jim DeVenne: Jack
Marshall, captain: Don Teare: Charlie Barkwill: Jack Mills: Mr. Molten, coach.
NDICR the able direction of the new coach, Mr. Donald Molten.
the soccer teani captured the lnterstate League Chanipionship
lor the hrst time in the I,eague's history. Showing an amazing aniount
ol' spirit. cooperation and skill, the booters finished the season with
live victories. two losses, and a tie. 'lihe live decisions were composed
ol' victories over every school in the I,eague, and over NVestern Reserve
twice. 'l'hree other games were played with college lreshnian teanis in
which the Maroon and lilack hooters had more than their share ol
One reason lor the teanrs success was the devastating scoring
punch ol' the lront line which was led by high point scorer Captain
Marshall and was composed ol' seniors Don VVeitZ, llifllll Hopkins.
Bruce Haynam. Don 'l'eare and Klint Foltz. The other reason for the
success was the staunch delense which tinie and again turned back the
tide ol' charging opponents. Keystones ol' the defense were seniors
Chuck liarkwill. .lint DeVenne, -lack Mills and Jini Prendergast, who
were noted lor their long kicks and accurate passes. Much credit is
also due to goalie Chuck Class for his four league shutouts.
.-Xt the annual banquet. Pete Ranney was elected Captain ol' next
years team, and Don XVeitz received the most valuable player award
lor his outstanding perlorniance at lelt wing.
f + + BASKETBALL + f f
PSETTINC the City Champions and taking a second in the Inter-
state League, this year's basketball team finished a high scoring
and sporadic season, which was high-lighted by many thrilling mo-
ments. Tops on the thriller list was the closely fought and action packed
victory over the City Champs from John Marshall by a score of 57-54.
Although both teams showed a remarkable amount of speed and skill,
the do-or-die spirit of U. S. was the deciding factor in the game's out-
come. The team then followed this victory by defeating a highly
favored Shaw team by a score of 56-42. Both of these games were charac-
terized by the expert dribbling of Bruce Haynam together with the
incredible Wunder the basket" accuracy of Captain Pearce and Bob
Reid, and the breath-taking and numerous long shots by Captain-elect
Phil Cole. The backboard battling of Bob Bauman as well as the long
distance swishes of Tom Hopkins also were important factors in the
team's success. The team also placed second in the Interstate League
by successively defeating Cranbrook, Nichols and W. R. A., and then
dropping a heart-breaker to the fast-breaking and smart-playing quintet
With four returning lettermen who will be led by Captain-elect
Phil Cole, next year's team gives promise of a very successful season.
ff f WRESTLING ff +
YING Shadyside Academy to gain a tie for the Interstate Cham-
pionship, the 1949 wrestling team finished a highly successful
season of five victories and two draws against three defeats. The team
was slow in reaching top performance, but sparked by the eager deter-
mination of captain Don Teare and the remarkable improvement of
the team's five sophomores, Dick McCrea, Tom Sauerwein, Dave Gem-
mill, Jack Barker, and john Balch, the team rallied to win or tie live
of its last six meets. Greatest tribute to Mr. Bobenmyer's coaching
was a 19-all tie with Euclid Shore, the 1949 state champions. The
squad was unbalanced in the lower weights, but masterful perform-
ances by Scott Petrequin, Jack Mills, Kingsley Taft, and Carl Murray
more than compensated for it. Don Teare won the Henry Matthes
award for being high point man with a record of five pins.
With Captain-elect Pete Sutherland and five returning lettermen,
next year's squad gives every indication of an equally good season
Back Rozu: Mr. McLellan, coach: Don Harry: Phil Coleg Bill Mellernlotlg Bill Daley,
Tom johnston, mgr.
Front Row: Tom Hopkins: Bob Reid: Tom Pearce, Captain: Bob Baumang Bruce
I N Q
Eurlid Shore ,.
Cra nhrook .
Shaw . . ..
W. R. .L . .
'k Rozv: Mr. Bobenmyer, coach: john lialchg jack Barker, Pete
Sutherland: Dick Mcflreag Dave Gemmill: Tom Saurweing Paul
Idle Row: King Taftg Carl Murray: Don Teare. eaptaing jack Millsg
nt Row: jim DeVenneg Scott Petrcquin.
20 john Marshall
I5 john Adams ....,.
28 john Hay ,,.
9 West Tech , .... . .
I!! Euclid Shore .....
16 j. F. Rhodes .,.,. ,
32 Cranbrook ,.
30 Cuyahoga Falls .,.,
.. W.R.A. . ......,.
I7 Shadyside .
1 + f SWTMMTNG f ff f
USING only one meet in dual competition, this year's swimming
team, paced by Co-Captains Jim Prendergast and Dave True,
linished the season with an enviable record. Although the team took
a third in the city meet, placing behind East Tech and Shaker, the
merman soon thereafter sunk East Tech in a close dual meet by com-
i11g from behind to sweep the relays and capture the meet by a score
of 40-35. This was the first time in three years that East Tech had
been beaten. The only loss was dropped to a powerful Canton Mc-
Kinley team after a hard fight by a score of 45-30. The splendid
diving of John Leininger, together with the sensational swimming
of seniors Fred Barker, Bob Loeblein and Pete Hecker helped to
make this year's season one long to be remembered. Much credit is
due to the medley-relay team of Prendergast, Barker and True, which
linished the season undefeated. Co-Captain Jim Prendergast received
the high point award for the season by scoring 73 points, while Co-
Captain Dave True finished a close second by scoring 67 points.
At the annual banquet, Bentley Thomas was elected Captain of
next year's team.
fff GYM TEAM fff
HIS year's Gym Team kept up the excellent record of previous
teams by giving an outstanding performance of gymnastic skill be-
fore a capacity crowd at the 59th annual gym exhibition. The team
presented polished performances on the parallel bars, the horizontal
bar, and the flying rings. An exhibition of tumbling, and a comedy
act were also included in the performance. The more experienced
gymnasts were Captain Ed DeVand, Jack Barker, winner of the gym
team competition for the second straight year, and Bentley Thomas,
who placed second in the competition.
Coach McLellan deserves much credit for training the team so
well in only two weeks' time.
Shaw ., ,. .
W. R. A.
Bark Row: Don Lauer, Manager: Stan Burlage: Fred Barker: Pele Ranncy: Bentley
Thomasg Mr. Molten, Coach.
Front Row: Bob Loeblein: Ed DeVandg Dave True, Co-Captain: .lim Prendergast.
Co-Captain: Pete Heckerg John Leininger.
Burk Rozv: Mr. McLellan. coach: Jack Barkc-rg Ken Nash: Tom Irish
john Coolidge: Dave lVilson: Bob Sfheig.
Front Row: Bill Daley: Scott Petrequin: Ed DeVand, captain: Cal
llc-Vand: Bob Biggar: Bentley Thomas.
IQ 123 1
SCORES IT. S. I I South
Euclid Central . . I U. S. 3 Shaker .
Collinwood ,. li U. S. I0 W. R. A. .
Lincoln . I U. S. . 6 Eurlinl Shore .
Parma . . . . 2 U. S. I4 Shady Side ,
Cranbrook ., , , I 'A' 'A' 'A' B A S E B A L L 'A' 'k 'A' lf. S. . I Manlius
Cleveland Heights 5 l'. S. I I W. R. U. Frcshnwm
Back Row: Mr. McCarraher, jim Decker, Dick Hol- Front Row: Mick Covington, Dick Covington, Bruce
lington, Sam Johns, George Goerss, Garth Meinke, Haynam, Carl Murray, Jerry Conway.
Bentley Thomas. Frank Goetz, Mr. Kraus.
LTHOUGH there were only four lettermen returning from the
powerful l948 team which won I2 and lost only 2 games, the l949
varsity baseball team had an even more impressive record, winning I3
and losing only 2. With Captain Bruce Haynam, winner of the most
valuable player award, leading the hitters, and Carl Murray and Tom
Goetz topping the mound staff, the team rolled over VV. R. A. I0 to I
and Shady Side I4 to 0.
The IIIOSL exciting game was against Parma. Parma was leading
2 to 0 as U. S. came up to bat in the last inning. The team exploded
lor two quick runs and had a man on second when pitcher Carl Mur-
ray came to bat. He slashed a single into center to drive in another run
and win the ball game 3 to 2.
This year U. S. placed seven men on the All-Interstate League
team. They were Bruce Haynam, Dick Covington, jerry Conway, Carl
Murray, Tom Goetz, Micky Covington, and Jim Decker.
Micky Covington was elected captain of the l950 team. He will
have six returning lettermen to help him match the 1949 record.
Buck Rozv: John Balch, Bill Daley, Bob Biggar, Jim Mr. McLellan.
Nlerrill, Tom Irish, Al Dempsey. Front Row: John Fix, jim Prendergast nn De
Wtddle Row: Mr. Lee, Mr. Deane, Don Wfeitz, King Venne, Bob Reid, Tom Pearce, Dave True Tom
Taft, John Leininger, Tom Chalfant, Pete Hecker, Hopkins, jim Foltz.
AVING depth in almost every position, the varsity track team
enjoyed one oi' its tnost successful seasons in years although it was
minus the services of last year's high point man, Tom Pearce, because
of an injured tendon. Captain Bob Reid did a fine job in the hurdles
and high jump and won the Edward C. Daoust, jr. award for being
this year's high point man.
Although the team took a second in the Interstate League by plac-
ing behind Reserve, the outcome was not decided until the last event,
the mile relay which Reserve won to capture the title. The only dual
meet the trackmen lost was also dropped to Reserve in a close and
exciting contest in which again the outcome was determined by the
Seniors of note on the teatn were jim Foltz and John Leininger,
dashmeng jim DeVenne in the hurdles: Dave True in the 440 and
discus: Tom Hopkins and jim Prendergast in the half tnileg john Fix
in the mile: Tom Chalfant, shot ptttterg King Taft in the discusg and
Don NVeitz and Pete Hecker in the broad jump and pole vault, respec-
tively. jim Merrill, this year's star miler, was elected next year's cap-
Cranbrook 4 U. S. 5 Shaw
Elyria . 0 U. S. , 4 M R K
St. lngalius 0 'A' 'A' i' N N ll S 'A' 'A' i' U. S. .. 5 Berea
East Tech I U. S. 4 Shakti
Hack Row: Jim Phillips, Chuck Pope, Charlie Bark- Front Row: Jack Mills, Al Kern, Bob Bauman ack
will Fritz Leisy, Mr. Peyser. Marshall, Dave Cowan.
INNING the city championship and placing second in the ln'
terstate League, the tennis team finished a highly successful
season with a record of nine wins and one loss.
Although they dropped the opener to a powerful team from Cran-
brook. the netters remained on top for the rest of the season and won
such decisive victories as the 4-l trouncing of VV. R. A. and the 4-I
victory over East Tech.
Unforgettable moments ol' the season were the inspiring pep talks
ol' Coach Peyser, the seemingly "careless abandon" playing ol' Captain
Bob Bauman, the smashing net game of Al Kern, and the tongue-in-
cheek vollying ol' .lack Marshall. The smashing ground shots of Fritz
l.eisy along with the maddening bloops ol' his partner, Dave Cowan.
were enough to discourage the majority ol' their opponents. Wlieti the
smoke ol' the battle tor the second doubles position cleared away. the
tall and lanky combo ol' Mills and Barkwill emerged triumphant.
lowering over most ol. their opponents. they went on to win several
decisive victories for the team.
Next year's team under the leadership of Captain-elect Fritz Leisy
should have another successful seasoii.
4 + ff ATHLJETTC COUNCJIL f f +
Back Row: jim Prendergast, Tom Johnston, Don Pearce, Bob Reid, Dave True, Gorge Goerss, Dick
Teare, Jack Marshall, jerry Conway, Kip Dangler, Schwab.
Bruce Haynam. Front Row: jim Phillips, Mr. Bobenmyer, Mr. Mc-
Middle Row: Bob Bauman, Dave Wilson, Tom Lellan, Mr. McCarraher, Mr. Molten, Bob Scheig.
HE Athletic Council is composed of the captains. managers, and
coaches of the varsity teams. It superintencls the awarding of
letters and other sports prizes, and it is also responsible for making
clecisions concerning athletics in the school. The following are the
SPORT CAPTAIN MANAGER COACH
Football jerry Conway Bob Schwab Vince
Soccer Jack Marshall Bob Scheig Molten
Basketball Tom Pearce Tom Johnston McLellan
Wrestling Don Teare Paul Milde Bobenmyer
Swimming Jim Prendergast Don Lacer Molten
Baseball Bruee Haynam George Goerss MCC-arraher
Track Bob Reid Dave Wfilson McLellan
Tennis Bob Bauman Jim Phillips Peyser
HCRUIKYB' started the maroon coa
PRENDY was taken in
JIMMY showed the balloon bags
DAVE T. kissed Jerry
the Varsity beat East Tech
SHERM got his new car
VIC broke down in Eddy Moore
CHUCK took a test
SOAPY cracked up
DON drove on Lake Shore
KIP sat with Cinnie
PAUL put one over
PETE played blackjack
GLASS paid up
BRUMMAGE Hubbed in chapel
GILLIAM forgot his hat
NIOLTEN got "mad',
HITLER died and el dios wept
the FRESHMAN behaved
PHIL and VIC agreed
FRIES, Congressman lost
JEEP spat it out
'TAFT and lVlATTHES lost
DAVE and MARTY stayed out
CARL became twenty
MCINTOSH,S ran out
CRANKSHAW moved in
JIM blew his colonel
the soccer team won
BEEP wore monogrammed shirts
WVENTY got a ping-pong table
COWANJS was empty on Saturdays
KEN had a kind word
we were all juniors without a care or
f 128 il
Our many years ol' experience in solving stamping
problems ol' all kinds has given us the KNOXV-HONV
than is neressury lo produce llllklllly Sl2ll1llllllgS at
the right prices. No mutter whul your stamping
problems may be, our Engineers ure qualified lo
analyze them and recommend the method that will
produce your slnmpings mos! elliriently. lVe run
handle material from .025 lo 250. Send us samples
THE AMERICAN STAMPING CO.
1004 Easl 64+h Sireef, Cleveland 14, Ohio
The American Brass Mig. Go.
1529 E. 49th Street
6529 UNION AVENUE 833 PROSPECT AVENUE
14959 ST. CLAIR AVENUE
THE AMERICAN TAIIK
STOP PASSING UP
fo Dancing Fun
IT'S EASY . . . IT'S RELAXED
YOU'LL ENJOY IT
Call or come in now for a free
2284 Scranton Rd.
Cl I d 13 Oh. FRED ASTAIRE STUDIOS
eve on ' 'O 1 IO Euclid PR. 2946
JOHN J. RIPICH, Pres. 10 ami- I0 pim'
Members: New York Stock Exchange an
Cleveland Sfock Exchange
New York Curb Exchange
1790 UNION COMMERCE BUIL
CLEVELAND 14, OHIO
PHONE MAin 29I I
The Blace Co.
S. BARKER'S SONS CO
OFFICE SUPPLIES, PRINTING, OFFICE FURNITURE
729 PROSPECT AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO
gznesf gimzeraf Service
BENNETT - SHARER FUNERAL HOME
R. KENYON SHARER
II2I2 EUCLID AVENUE
Hdfoilzinq fejgf umyozze H
0 COMFORTABLY AIR-CONDITIONED
GArfieId I 420
0 PIPE ORGAN
0 LARGE PARKING LOT
GArfieId I 420
R. F. Blakeslee 8. Sons
II6 ST. CLAIR N. W.
G? yesuff of Zesf and Zeal
The fortunate man is one who is enabled to make of his hobby his
life work. We believe that men serve others best in the field of their
enthusiasm. To us, precious gem iewelry is the all in all and we
are told that our craftsmanship reveals the fact.
ll. W. lllli-l'l"l'lE 81 S0 S
The Perfect Diamond House
l l 17 Euclid Avenue 158 The Arcade
Welding and CuH'ing Supplies
TIIE BIIRDETT GXYGEN GDMPMIY
3300 LAKESIDE AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO
H. W. BROWN 81 SON
Real Estate Brokers
12429 Cedar Road
CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, OHIO
traditional outfitters for
Prep and College men
13131 SHAKER SQUARE
SK 3320 CLEVELAND 20, OHIO
13123 SHAKER SQ'
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
331 1 Warrensville Center Road
SHAKER HEIGHTS, OHIO
WAshington 7190 Delivery Service
WM. D. CALLAGHAN, Inc
CHICAGO CLEVELAND 0 NEW YORK
I5I7 TERMINAL TOWER
CLEVELAND I3 OHIO
I I . , 4
I 4 I '
V' , of
CHALFANT AWNING AND SHADE CO.
CITY AWNING AND SUPPLY CO.
We Make Anyfhing from Canvas
11510 MADISON AVENUE CLEVELAND 2 OHIO
LAk d 7922
Cleveland's mosl' complete, versatile trucking service.
Specialists: general trucking, machinery-moving and erecting
Rely on your area's greatest array of trucking and machinery-moving facilities
for safety, speed and economy. Tops in service since 1915.
General Trucking: Prompt service on short notice, from smallest deliveries,
to largest, heaviest industrial hauling. Modern trucks in single units or complete
fleets available, day or night.
Machinery-Moving: Most extensive facilities in Cleveland-experienced
machinery-moving engineers, plus warehouseful of modern, heavy-duty equip-
ment for all types machinery dismantling, transporting, erecting. Moving com-
plete plants, a specialty. Your best machinery-moving "buy"-from transporting
giant machinery, stacks, boilers, transformers, cranes, etc., to handling compact,
highly finished, precision units.
Cleveland's greatest 'truck Heel'
-over 700 vehicles, for every purpose
Winch Trucks, Winch Tractors, Winch
Caterpillars, Curryalls, Pole Trailers, Semi
and Four-Wheel Trailers, Trucks of V2 ton
.x Q X
Qs 'Me CLEVELAND GMITAGE 0.
, Q 1277 E. 40th STREET
Q 5 Phone: ENdico1't 3900
f ' f
TIIE CLEVELAND SLAG 00.
Prepared Slug For ,k
oROOFlNG Compliments of
Expanded Slug For
QLIGHTWEIGHT CONCRETE t
4l4 FIDELITY BUILDING
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
gumal J,,1,,,,,e Dcmford Lowell
. , jewelers . .
CE 0910 I I T30 Euclid l246 Euclid Avenue
New and Used Cars
Mechanical and Body Repairs Non The Heights
ANDERSON CHEVROLET, Inc. BARBER MOTORS INC'
16220 Kinsman Road
Shaker Heights, 2900 Mayfield Rd. FAirm0unt 0144
Ohio Cleveland Heights 18, Ohio
Compliments of CLEVELAND RIDING
df DRIVING CLUB, Inc.
CAMPUS DRUG 107th czAvALRv ARMORY
2500 East 130th Street
Next to Fairmount Theater Shaker Heighm 20, Ohio
Class and Prfiuzte Instrurtion
Cozier Container Corporation
446 East l3Ist Street
CLEVELAND 8, OHIO
THE DECKER-REICHERT STEEL CO
Sheet Steel and Sheet Metal Supplies
The Photographic S tockhouse
KODAKS CHEMICALS Compliments of
Mr. and Mrs.
THE DODD CO.
l025 Huron Rd. fjust East on Ninthb Robert F' Donahey
THE A FRIEND
ENGLANDER MOTORS, Inc
14309 Kinsman Road
Sewing Qzecukfz Qaelcznaf Gam 40 Zena
GAE STORES, INC. KAISER-FRAZER
20144 South Moreland Sales Il,1 d Semin,
Shaker Heights 22, Ohio
Appliances - Haydwaye P.
Radios - Sporting Goods - Toys 2180 Lee Road YE 1934
HEIGHTS BEVERAGE W' A' JUNES
3962 Mayfield Road Optical Dispensing Co.
Prompt Home Delivery CLEVELAND, OHIO
Service Daily Mum office: :mmm Office:
YE 5757 "2fiiF5li'512?' l"521l.fi1'?'5ii?AVe'
the EDMONDSON studio
Established l 860
Photographic Specialists in Portraiture
Formal 8. Professional Candids
Copying and Restoring Daguerreotypes
Illustrative and Pictorial Photography
4- 0' 5
John N. Bazely, Photographer
Chas. F. Veleba, Gen. Mgr.
l964 East 97th St. GA l429
The EUCLID ARCADE
THE FIRESTDNE PARK
INSURANCE AGENCY 00.
Firestone Bank Building
AKRON l, OHIO
EDWIN J. HANLON, President
13908 CEDAR ROAD
is for Athletics-that's what Pearce and Conway do when they
aren't down at H. B.
is for Books-you know, those things the teachers like us to bring
to class in order to look industrious.
is for Chemistry-the course that is guaranteed to make the hair
is for D-the mark of distinction.
is for E-the mark of extinction.
is for Field-the place where Dewey and his cohorts wreak havoc
on the weak, flabby bodies of us all.
is for Grades-those unpleasant reminders of a lost weekend.
is for Hal-molder of men-men that go to Yale and the others.
is for lsaac's sarcastic comments, without which Trig would be a
is for Jeep-the only master in the school with a built-in butch.
is for Kow-without which Milk and Crackers would be an im-
is for Lissom Lovelies-H. B., Laurel, and all the others that make
school worth going to-makes those weekends more enjoyable, eh?
is for Magnesium-Goodness gracious, boy, any boy knows that
magnesium has a melting point of 342UC and a density of 2.3 be-
fore he leaves the cradle.
is for the master quoted above-may his fishing trips to the St.
Lawrence and experiences with cars on ice grow more vivid every
is the second hall' of that dreadful duo. K. O., with which Carter
greets his recalcitrant Espanol students.
is for Poorhouse-where the Mabian Board is going to end up
after being sued for libel by various masters and students.
is for Q-not much you can do with the damn letter.
IS for Ringer-used every year in Faculty-Dorm basketball games.
is for Spunk-an admirable quality in considered measure.
is for Time-that wonderful news magazine with which we read
ourselves to sleep Sunday night.
is for Usury-any resemblance between this and the bursar is
is for Victories we applaud in Chapel next morning.
is for Work-to be taken in small doses once a week.
is for the usual mark on 'iprecis jobs".
is for the younger classes-may they some day emulate the dealish-
is for ze end of zis glossary.
I 147 1
The L. E. FIRST Company
l IO63 Lorain Avenue
TLIE Flll'E5lI Lifv mlllllll' llll' Ill.
Direct Factory Dealer
2950 Mayfield Road - Cleveland Heighfs l8, Ohio
GILLIAM PACKAGING CDMPANY
GOLDEN GUERNSEY FARM
W. H. Dov O
DODGE f f f PLYMOUTH
We are most proud of our service departments
WALTER GRABSK I CO.
5363 O DWAY 6872 BROADWAY
GOTTIIOII, RUSSELL 81 60.
Cleveland ond Chicago Sfock Exchanges
I582 Union Commerce Bldg.
A. J. HEIL
AT SHAKER SQUARE
HEIIFF JOIIES GIIMPAIIY
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY,
GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS, CUPS
Jewelers to University School
Represenlolive: A. R. SEAVER
Complimen id of
faulg a4me'zican Jvlome.4
On Landerwood Drive, and on Summit Lane
Immediately East of Lander Rd.-On the North and South sides of So. Woodland . . . In
A Community of Individual Homes. The High Spot in
Aveppez fike 'Uillage
Commanding views over Chagrin Valley and far beyond.
Carefully Controlled and Protected with Original Van Sweringen Restrictions
Improved with CITY WATER and HARD SURFACE PAVING.
Close to Orange Schools and Main Stop on Three Bus Lines.
10514 SHAKER BLVD. SW. 1440
Home Investment Co.
17700 BROADWAY AVE.
Firetools Electric Logs
Keeney Curtain Gas Logs
Coal Scuttles Firedogs
Log Boxes Portable
II. M. KEEIIEY GIIMPIIIIY
8416 Carnegie Ave.
"Everything for the FirepIace"
LEHIHIIII 81 IIOMPAIY
L U N TZ
UNION COMMERCE BUILDING IRON AND STEEL
WARREN KOKOMO, IND.
2776 So. Moreland Blvd.
SHAKER SQUARE, CLEVELAND
KENT THE FLORIST, INC
12453 Cedar Road
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Flowers for All Occasions
Distinclively Arranged Glassware
We telegraph flowers anywhere
Since I 905
KURTZ COMPLIMENTS OF
FURNITURE A FRIEND
The Kilroy Structural Steel Co
8500 Union Avenue
Loeblein of Kent
THE MARSHALL MOTOR CO. THE NOQK 86 O,NEILL
2160 Lee Road
Corner of Cedar and Lee
Appliance C ompany
Your Heights Ford Dealer 10008 Carnegie
YE. 3600 RA 7551
rg Nw' 'x
X K I ?ijQi31:53:--:e- .. '
,. AUTO HOSPITAL, INC
Grmlunlrx-rmrlinue the lzerilage lejl by 53473 Lee Road
llw ,lnmriran pioneerx IRIN-k of gas Xtationj
20130 South xllllflillld Boulevard Wexsllillglflll 4455
Free Delivery LO. S088
The LEZIUS-HILES Co
1125 ROCKWELL AVENUE
3245 WVarrensville Center Road
SHAKER MOTORS. INC.
"Studebaker in the Heights"
Kinsman and Lee Road
THE WALKER CHINA CO
FINE VITRIFIED CHINA
CLUBS. HOTELS, RESTAURANTS.
Telephone - Bedford 1200
IN MIAMI BEACH
THE FLAMI Hll
IIN BISIIAYNE BAY
Fifteen landscaped acres in secluded privacy
Season, December 15 to April 15
UIIEIILIIIIIIINII THE LAIIIIIIN
AND THE ART MIISEIIM
MACK LIN IIPEIIATEII
GORDON MACKLIN, Pnesmem '
HENRY B. MATTHES
Corporation and Personal
CHerry 4060 UNION COMMERCE BLDG. CLEVELAND
Gfevefcuzfys gbzesf Gfparfnzenf Gflgfpress
SHAKER BOULEVARD AT SHAKER SQUARE
METRDPDLITAN BUICK, ING
Ohio's Greafesf Buick Dealer
4 ' - ,
1900 EAST ZIST STREET. CLEVELAND
moffett Stu io
131Q4 Sl-IAKER SQUARE
pdlflfddlf Phaiaqfzafpknf by fake
OFFICIAL MABIAN PHQTQGRAPI-IERS
By Appointment SKyline 3300
McDonough . . PRINTING. .
of all kinds
DE soros- PLYMOUTH lo' evew Purpose
Carnegie Ave. at East 93rd St.
THE MULLAIRE CO
Finest French Dry Cleaning
Since 1 879
UTah 1 -4200
Main Office and Plant-
3631 Carnegie Ave.
932 Chester lUnion Commerce Arcadel
13101 Shaker Square
13871 Cedar Road
La ke County Branch
62 Erie Street
21 14 Lee at Cedar YE 2235-36-37
STANLEY B. MOORE
ROBERT HOWARD MOORE
THE HO0K 81 0'IlEll.I. 00.
2074 East 65th Street
Cleveland 3, Ohio
UNITED MOTORS SERVICE
THE NOCK FIRE BRICK CO.
1221-43 East 55th Street
CLEVELAND 14, OHIO
sreevff f -V
mm Noumr-M" I 5 1
THE IIDTTIIIGIIIIM STEEL GDMPIIIIY
KAISER ALUMINUM PRODUCTS ' UNION DRAWN COLD FINISHED BARS ' PENN METAL '
EXPANDED METAL ' BABCOCK 8K WILCOX TUBING ' BETHLEHEM WIRE ROPE
SHEET ' STRIP ' PLATE ' FLOOR PLATE ' STRUCTURAL ' HOT ROLLED CARBON
AND ALLOY BARS ' STRUCTURAL PIPE ' SLITTING ' SHEARING ' FLAME CUTTING
. . Stella Nicholas . .
.pecorafbzq ang Qesiqninq
2979 Mayfield Road FAirmounf 0666
Cleveland Heights I8, Ohio
k ,wwf 2.2955 v
1 7' 2?
,S w , Mf-
M, 1 ,Q . WW , sms M
, -32 , 'X
U -f 5 5 , 1
KW Q 'K 5 . ww Q?
X ' -ag x gf
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kwf ' Q,
a Q, Q ,
us 994 W
- L 71
V gg YQ
, xyg, W
, Q Y I
. Q 22-" '5 '?f
THE OHIO BOILER 8 MACHINE COMPANY
THE PRENDERGAST COMPANY
WNMW Aman .MMWLW
1 W mmm .
Www Neighioahwcf Buick lealea
QUA BUICK INC.
10250 SHAKER BOULEVARD
srsif 0 4
POTTER 84 MELLEN
CREATIONS IN HANDWROUGHT
JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE
Carnegie at East IO5th Street
CEdar 5I OO
A. A. ROCCO
CLEVELAND 15, OHIO
William J. Ross
GENERAL INSURANCE and SURETY BONDS
ISO9 Williamson Building
CHerry I I56
Chas. E. Russell
Phone: SKyline OI OO
SHAKER BLVD. AND SULGRAVE OVAL
THE RYAN BUILDING COMPANY
Established I 897
JEWELRY 0 WATCHES
Ask Mother - Ask Grandmother
The SERIBNER 81 LUEHR Cu.
for all your flower needs
Se gelin 's
FLOWER AND GARDEN CENTER
Carnegie at East 90th Street
CLEVELAND 6, OHIO
Come in and get acquainted
You will find many of your friends here and a
cordial atmosphere-The mens wear is incidental.
THE SHOP FOR MEN
on SHAKER SQUARE
l32OO SHAKER SQUARE
CLEVELAND 20, OHIO
THE SUPERIOR TRANSFER COMPANY
4138 Pearl Road
AMERlCA'S LEADING FAMILY SHOE STORE
, -0'1.- C .QTL
74e STONE SHOE 64.
840 EUCLID AVENUE SHAKER SQUARE 10304 EUCLID AVENUE
0 Everything under one roof-Meats, Dairy, Fruits and Vegetables,
Beverages, Groceries, also Delicacies both imported and domestic.
I Service in every form-trained clerks to wait on you-Telephone
and Delivery Service-Charge Accounts.
ll. I. TIISSI Ill.
"Cleveland's Finest Service Food Store"
13204 shaker square wmhangfon 5700
GET THE BEST. . .
THE TELLING-BELLE VERNON COMPANY
A DIVISION OF NATIONAL DAIRY PRODUCTS CORPORATION
3740 CARNEGIE AVENUE CLEVELAND I, OHIO
PHONE ENDICOTT I5OO
F. C. THORNTON COMPANY
Manufacturers of Steel Containers
and Closing Rings
6712 UNION AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO
WHEN BUYING OR SELLING REAL ESTATE
THE VAN SWERINGEN COMPANY
Shaker Boulevard and Warrensville Center Road
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT
BUICK WILL BUILD THEM"
SHAKER IIEIIIIITS BIIICK
Beifer Buy Buick
3393 Worrensville Center Road
Warrensville Post Office
SHAKER HEIGHTS, OHIO
LO I I77
The A. B. SMYTHE Co. mg
General Real Esfafe Brokers
JUHI WADE, IIC.
The House of Music
OF T. R. WIGGLESWDRTII
Davld E' Welfz "For Qualify Machine Tools"
1721 Superior MAin 3987
eading jewelry firm
J4- tradition established eighty years ago
offer only merchandise of the tinest
quality, is still zealously guarded.
It is only natural, then, that young Cleve-
landers, like their parents and grandparents
before them, look to us tor counsel in making
a selection, whether the purchase be great
Complete Furnishing Service
WAGNER ff HENZY ff FISHER
1852-54 eucun AVENUE
if if INDIANS if if
wr i' BROWNS if if
if if STARS if f
1220 on your dial
TIIE VOIlliI'IIllGlIEl'IV 8. lllllll llllll. Ill.
330 Hanna Building Cleveland l5, Ohio
A fl -WJ?-D1
Z Z 1
f ,l X ,
ZX """' X
Mx M' X
1' 7 f I' 'I K
, if ff? V ffff f
05 FQ'-4 QPZL I IN
i I, U g Mfg
uf T9 f V f'
' , J WF' '
if l , f
ron Mom: THAN 45 mms 'run cnnnrnsr NAME IN 'rnucns
1540 ON YOUR DIAL
CLEVELAND'S MUSIC AND NEWS STATION
W. J. MARSHALL. Presidenf
DALEHURST 3031 OPEN EVENINGS
COMPLIMENTS or Z I E C H M A N N
WILLIAWS SOIIIO SERVICE Q Mi
Warrensville Center and Established 1875
South Woodland GROWERS AND DESIGNERS
Phone DA 9886
OF QUALITY PRODUCTS
2970 Wclrrensville Center Road
Patrzws for the lluivcrsify Salma! ,flflabiau
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
. I. Nevin Bauman
. Hamilton F. Biggar
. Harrison Browning
Claude A. Carr
C. C. Casto
Thomas A. Conley
Timothy 1. Conway
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Covington
Mr. and Mrs. Russell I. Cunningham
Dr. and Mrs. George T. Day
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn B. Dempsey
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Dively
ludge Edward Feighan
Mr. lames A. Foltz, ll
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Fraley
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fritzche
Dr. and Mrs. Virgil S. Glass
Mr. and Mrs. Frank I . Goetz
Mr. William S. Gordon
and Mrs. A. W. Hecker
Mrs. Pearl Honig
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Hopkins
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel C. lohns
ludge Paul lones
S. W. Kern
Dr. and Mrs. lohn E. L. Keyes
and Mrs. Ewald E. Kundtz
and Mrs. Arthur I . Lafave
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Latter
ludge William McDermott
Mr. and Mrs. Henry McGinness
Mr. and Mrs. Walter l. Milde
Mr. and Mrs. Thoburn Mills
Dr. and Mrs. Paul M. Moore
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Murray
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. O'Neil
Mr. Charles A. Otis
Dr. and Mrs. Louis l. Perme
Mr. and Mrs. Edw. I. Petrequin
Dr. and Mrs. I. C. Placak
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Richardson
Mr. lohn W. Salmon
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Sayre
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert P. Schafer
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Simpson
Mr. Charles E. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Albert R. Teare
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. True
Mr. and Mrs. A. Turner
and Mrs. Charles W. Vilas
Dr. and Mrs. Spencer A. Wahl
and Mrs. lames N. Wychgel
Dy-Dee Wash Inc.
Late to bed
And early to rise
Keeps your room-mate
From wearing your ties.
Cannon: I see you Went to American
History class today.
DeVenne: What makes you think so?
Cannon: Your suit looks like it's
been slept in.
Cowan: In the same circumstances
how would you have played the hand?
Bridge Expert: Under an assumed
King Arthur: I hear you have been
Knight: In what manor, sir?
"Whenever I get down in the
dumps," said the first girl, "I always
buy a new hat."
"Oh, so that explains it," said the
other sweetly. "I've often wondered
where you got them."
A certain English master handed the
final exam to a member of the Senior
class. "Sir," said he, "this is exactly
the same exam that you gave last
"That's all right," replied the master,
'lWe've changed the answers."
"My room-mate fell down the stairs,
with a fifth of Seagramsf'
"Did he spill any?"
"No, he kept his mouth shut."
"We're having a raffle for a poor old
widow. Will you buy a ticket?"
"Nope, my wife wouldn't let me keep
her if I won."
"Waiter, there's a Hy in my soup."
"Yeah, we ran out of turtles."
"How did you manage to oversleep
"Well, there were eight of us in the
house and the alarm was only set for
Ruthy: "How dare you? Father said
he would kill the first man who
Teare: "How interesting. Did he?"
Sally's excited voice came over the
phone: "Two boys are trying to
break into my room through the
"Listen, lady, this isn't police head-
quartersg this is the fire dept."
"I know," she answered, "but my
room is on the second floor and they
need a ladder."
"Lips that touch liquor shall never
"No, my liquor."
Master: What was the explosion on
Scotty: He fed his chickens some
'lay-or-bust' feed and one of them
was a rooster.
CYCLE OF A JOKE
Birth-A Freshman thinks it up and
laughs aloud waking up two
Age 5 Minutes-Freshman tells it to
Senior who says, "lt's funny, but I
heard it before."
Age l day-Senior turns it in to
Mabian as his own.
Age 2 days-Editor thinks it's terrible.
Age lf! days-Editor has to fill book,
so joke is printed.
Age l month-Thirteen college com-
ics print it.
Age three years-76 radio comedians
discover it simultaneously, tell it
accompanied by howls of mirth
from the boys in the orchestra.
fil35.00 a howlj.
Age I0 years-Mr. McLaughlin be-
gins to tell it in class.
HAIL THE MAJOR!
These few short lines concern the Maj:
Dear "Old Eloquentu-act your age!
I-Ie stalks the hall with eyes of gloom
And ears attuned to the senior room.
One day he hears "Oh dannn!" perchance,
And ent'ring, says, with a piercing glance:
"I built this room in ninety-three!"
And views with scorn the sad debris.
"That couch is torng this chair is bent!
"Hey You! I'll soak you seniors rent!"
They quake before the voice that cuts
Witli eyes downcast they clutch their butts.
But cool and dashing, out of the gloom,
Emerges the hero of the senior room!
That smile that melts, that voice caressing
Soon found itself the Maj. addressing!
"Hold-on, you-all! What's all the ruckus?
"Don't pay no heed to these hyar suckuhsg
"The Cadmean boys will clean this place up!"
On his very first draw, he'd turned his ace up!
"That makes it different, hrumphf' says Maj.
Our hero's charm had won the sage.
THE CLEVELAND ENGRAVING co.
310 Lakeside Ave, N. W. 55 3555555 Cleveland 13, Ohio
cyfwugiazzf Xie mms ....
MARKS DF QUFLITY
i 1.11.2 -Ar
CANTON ENGRAVING 8.
4oo-41o Third sf.,s. E. gg canfon, Ohio
YOUR BUYING MOTIVES
ARE EITHER FOR .
Profits or Economy
Comfort of Convenience
Protection or Safety
Style or Appearance
THESE BUYING MOTIVES ARE
THE BASIS OF ALL SELLING
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Suggestions in the University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) collection:
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.
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