University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH)

 - Class of 1958

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University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1958 volume:

Aug. Sept Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. SENIOR CLASS CHRONOLOGY 1957 Football practice begins. Soccer practice begins. Senior room opens as halls of ivy reclaim reluctant victims. Cum Laude Society takes in DeMarco, Riehl, Farran, Richardson, Knight, Richards, and Berkey. - Bob Rodgers throws first formidable blast of season. Class oHicers elected: Charles Michener, President, George Opdyke, Vice President, Dave Ward, Secretaryg John Riehl, Treasurer. Renowned parking lot dance. Country Doctor's car found missing. Fall Parents' Reception. Russians launch first artificial earth satellite, Sputnik I. Dorm Dance. Soccer victorious over Nichols, 2-1, Football bows, 12-6. Eddie Moore and Forensic initiate Community Fund campaign. Dreaded Asiatic flu strikes at U.S. During following two weeks up to 50 students absent in a single day. W.R.A. closes temporarily. Mr. Ford inspires awe in student body with Jerry Lee Lewis piano antics. Nutchuck tells a true story. Brownstone attacked by parka. Illes, Stewart, Mateer, and Zies, among others, garner senior honors. Cranes of Cranbrook downed, 3-2, 14-7. Hoffman, Ward, Kemper, Richards, and Zies give dinner dance at Westwood Country Club, nestled among the commercial hamlets of the west side. Prevailing high spirits are enhanced by Mr. Kemper's original interpretation of the Circle Dance, initiated that evening. Weims fails to locate Oregon, starts to peddle "ceedo." Homecoming Day features double shut-out over greenies, Soccer, 3-0, Football, 29-0. Revenge! News announces Mr. Walton's coming retirement. H.B. puts on gala Happer era afair entitled "23 Skidoo." Laurel thespians present "Quality Street." Eddie Moore Fall Fling soothes broken hearts after defeats at Shady- side. Lobos and Unheard-Ofs make much publicized debut. Besse throws party, ice cubes orbit dangerously. "Orgy" Munoz follows suit with intimate Latin affair. 1 ,,, I -"f'if4'. 1?!f'T"ri'1"'-Rfv's'1vr- ff- fi S WA' ' ' SENIOR CLASS CHRONOLOGY Nov. 25. NOV. 30 Dec. 7 Dec. 20' Dec. 21 Dec. 22 Dec. 23 Dec. 25 Dec.: Dec. 31 jan. 13- jan.. i4 jan. 5 Jan. 11 jan. 1? Jian. 25 Jan. 28431 Fall sports luncheon.-E.A.1 "Docf'- Rolinson Trophy for most valuable player on soccer to 'Ru-fuse Day. Carl Zies receives the Dan R. Conway award for. outstanding football player. Medinger, Rathbone, Rodgers, Doerge, Allen, Fairbank, Wright, and Weimar hbsr at 'CounrryyClub. Lobos, lacking white jackets, donuwairers' uniforms:-Nall inabs Zies' 'shocking pink -dinner jacket. Weiss flats ushesgd-of. otherwise impeccable performance. S.A.T.'sbeginithe day of 'infaniylat 9:00 A.M. V.Q.'s'Thespian extrava- ganza reasserts his sition as: leading, mam in thefULS. theater. In re- membrance of iPearlPoHarbor, Berkey .pulls his first sneak- attack on the moral structure of' the Senior Class. Swords are prevalent. Eddie .Moore Christmas Drive closes successfully. H.B. -Xmas Fiesta features kumquat hurling obscured' library. ' 'Forensic Society presents- "'Winter Wonderland'-' to- further enhance already? festive atmosphere. Weimer's fortyifoot' Christmas tree royes to be' the most decoration present. Wasmuth continues ilstivi- ties well ffinto the-.small hours at his ,subterranean retreat. Sackettfs party begins. Recreation League, at Country Club. L Santa Claus arrives amid crystallized precipitation. Porter-Perry party at :Mayfield Club. New Year's Eve! Blackmorek, Boyerfs, Weimer's, Skating Club, john- ston's, Walkeris, M'etager's, and' Weiss'. 1958 gourmet Club reaches ,culinary apogee in gastronomic orgy -at Michener's. , Canterbury Candy Cane Ball., Sackett's party breaks up. Chapel refurbishing completed with hanging. of 'Curtains by Nausea. Weller holds Q-successful' pep rally before. enthusiastic audience. 'Lancers crushed in March of Dimes basketball game, 73-42. Brigitte Bardot opens- ar the Heights Art. -r..m. jjams every night for next eight weeks. . . Miclyear Exams. 11 ,Q W f F gg, fm vs: 4: L. , Jr. ' .qs I. r K n -JJ ui sm There is a hisfory in all men's lives, Figuring fhe nafure of fhe fimes deceas'd The which observ'd, a man may prophesy. Wifh a near aim, of fhe main chance of fhings As noi' yef come fo life. which in fheir seeds And weak beginnings lie infreasured. WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE 'S , .,f,.:, ,, ,,, A A ,f a L f' , My fi we HW Q1 K ,, k, ,, f We W , . ff, 0,5 QQ -W .V K my L ' 3, 5 J, H' X A ., ,1,gS,z,QsLLZ' W :A -'v1wg,12,' , mfg ,,,. , wi ' 9 ,11 1,1 ' I VV Q H f ,,'-- . f- I , . -f 92: 'V W :iff 454 wa' -Q ' sn ,- -fa Q , f gf-' - fzazff K X 2 ww' 2 ,f, ' qw, gf x A ,Q ,ww , W, 2,75 eg 15: . fgjgk :L -,gi 1, In M5 72fSfQ. 5535 f ' fm, W Vg M Q 'HM , ff -.TV f -ij f . ' . f' H' ,QT Aj A Lk W Lg ,. '51 , f , QW 1 , f A 5' 4'-3' , Y' Egg, K, ,Q ,qv , ff, X J x ' ' -lm. , T, I 1? '- A V, Q ' A " ' EF? , 25 L. rl gf: E72 gg, ff if u p ,iv Amp 4 , as f f 5, Q xv 4' I- , ' Q R f' a1f,', fiZ2f3 5 if K' 'i.,,':, l,. f ' ,A 5 -,Q QM! ' , . yd- 3 ' 4 1 A , , I 4 X Q ' 6 if f h"'- :,miSfw?' ' f - 1 I 5 'siffcle ff S, f M iii, A ,, f ,- P, 'L--A V A If "QQ if A 4' Wg A ,MJ -.,-wg, H Hg rm, ji -Q 3- ,. ,g, f A f A 4 , , Elf ' .flkk Qfij I ' 4 3 ffv ,, A M 1, .A 4. wg, ig , Q 4 gdggff' Ii? if f A '51 ' , ' ' Q ,JV .4 V21 i' T - ' f M K' . .fm ,fi-k ' . r .525 g ,Q ff K .nf-I., 5 A ' kffij .. , , ,fy z, ,rs -,P ' ,, 'A ,wg . - Q dafwiff Q-f',,f .ww - .Q "5" "i fi ' 2 'Q 89 g f' LQ'2"f W' S 1 f 5 . fm, if ,I- 1 M,'fQ.5,i m, . -5353-ag A ' ' 1 4, 4 ' bk' , f f . Q - ff sl, . 4 A , U 5 ff-,Q A W ' Q 'L X . L'- , X V Ei A ? 326 45513, it fr, K, X X xxx it - K m,,,,f? b 1 ,W f , A ' isa 1 A , -SE 745 in ? 77 VW ' Q is gg I Q , I 2 S ,li - M3 5 L, " 1 ' 1 gurl-fw'm4:mEefw-MQ I , ,,:,,' 21 L' ' " K A 1, I L L , 1 ., ., Y ,,,, 1 , f- - ' X -- A . . ,X u hm! W N 1 W ix- I 'A N"" ,K U' ,X f iw, c,N,,.: , ,,. A -gp 2 MH' ' K I , , M 1 f' 'A k K I I . , I F 9,4 .. f wg 'V -' f wsu, -,Q wig MABIAN TAFF Burk Row: Dave Ward, Charles Berkey, john Riehl, Prentice Bowsher, Carl Wasmutlx Front Row: Wes Williams, Peter Knight, Gil Peirce, George Opdyke Editor-in-Chief ,eeieee . ..,, PETER T. KNIGHT Managing Editor PPPPP eeaeea . GILBERT S. PEIRCE Literary Editor ,,,,,, .,...... C HARLES BERKEY Arr Editor ,LL TTTTTT Te4,e,,.,e,Teee,e7eeeeT,,...,,aaee eeee,Tee7,aa,,,,,,,,, G E ORGE F. OPDYKE I JOHN B. SHERMAN, WILLIAM SOUTHWORTH, 'PPAMLJOHN F. MCWHORTER, AND SAM LITTLE j THERON C. Moss AND Stuyj' Artiftf ......., Co-Pbotograhic Editor! ...... CARL E. WASMUTH Feature Eduor ...,...... ......,....... G EORGE H, IRVIN Spam Editor ....,...........L. ........ J OHN W. RIEHL Aduerlixifug Copy Eriilor .... ....... D AVID W. WARD Adverzifiug Copy Auinfauz ..... ..........., . MORLEY SCHLOSS Advertiriug Sale! Manager ...... ,...... N . PRENTICE BOWSHER Circulation Manager . .,........ - LLL.... WESLEY C, WILLIAMS Faculty Adrifor ..... .. .... MR. ROBERT P. SCHWAB Eduorial Afmzaun: CHARLES T. MICHENER, ALANSON j. SUMNER, VICTOR J. DEMARCO, WILLIS B. BOYER, CARL T. NALL, JOHN W. RICHARDSON, H. RUSSELL WELLER, GARY M. ARSHAM, JOHN L. THOMAS, JAMES I. CORCORAN. TABLE 0F CONTENTS Mabian Staff ,.T,TT Dedication , ..., . School Trustees .. Faculty ..,. Seniors ..s. . Class Poll , .s,. Senior Class Directory ..,... Prophecy Poem .,..., Class Profile .s.s.. Classes,s,,.,..,. Upper School . Middle School 1 .,.. . .,,s, 1. Lower School ....,, ,... . . Informal Pictures ,.s,.. ..s,.s. Activities ,.... Athletics , , ,..s. ,, Informal Pictures . t,ss ...,,s . Advertising Section ..............s,. .s.s..s..s.,..,s,.s. ,........,.s 1 9 , .,., .,. flncluding Features and Advertising Direcioryj 4 6-7 8 9-20 21-86 87 88 89-93 94 95 96-99 100-105 106-109 110-112 113-126 127-148 149-182 183-296 DEDICATION E, the graduating class of 1958, are proud to dedicate this Malaian to Mr. Robert G. Walton who, in the course of his career at University School, has become almost an embodiment of the U. S. tradition. For thirty-nine years Mr. Walton has guided University School students through the jungles of mathematics with a sense of humor and quiet dedication which have won him the respect and friendship not only of two generations of students, but of two headmasters and every member of the faculty. In a sense we hnd ourselves and Mr. Walton graduating in the same year. We are happy to have had the privilege of studying under his direction, but we realize that we are the last class to do so. It is therefore with a mingling of gratitude and regret, with grateful recognition of what we have been given, yet with a sense of loss, that we acknowledge the gift of a life of dedication and purpose. Since you are closing the door on one phase of your education. l hope that some of your dreams have been realized. Keep up your work, they may all come true. As pioneers of the space age, may each of you have much happiness and success in whatever remote part of the universe you decide to grace with your presence. It has been a pleasure to have been associated with the class of 1958. Good wishes always, TRUSTEES Front Row: H. Stuart Harrison, Randolph Eide, Edward W. Sloan, Jr., William B. Belden. Bark Row: Edward L. Carpenter, Ben M. Hauserman, Dr. Louis W. Ladd, Jr., Henry R. Hatch, John D. Kling, Gilbert P. Schafer. TRUSTEES The University School Board of Trustees, William B. Belden Vice-Prexirlent Dr. Alexander T. Bunts Victor M. Cannon Edward L. Carpenter james H. Coolidge Rufus S. Day jr. Robert L. Fairbank Ellwood H. Fisher George Gund H. Stuart Harrison Treasurer Henry R. Hatch Ben M. Hauserman Ben F. Hopkins jr. William Hunkin john D. Kling Dr. Louis W. Ladd jr. William G. Laffer Edouard J. Petrequin Williani H. Quayle Svvrcfary Gilbert P. Schafer Samuel K. Scovil Edward W. Sloan Jr. Prfsidwll Marcus L. Smythe Herman L. Vail Raymond J. Wean HONORARY TRUSTEES Alexander C. Brown Randolph Eide Robert J. Bulkley judge Paul jones Ernest C. Dempsey Laurence H. Norton John B. Dempsey the ultimate administrative body within the school, is composed of twenty-five elected members and seven honorary members. Within this group are formed various com- mittees which handle their own respective business, with the executive and financial committees assuming the greatest influence and responsibility. Under the direction of president Edward W. Sloan, an average of three meetings per school year are planned for the entire board. As the school's most far-seeing planners, these gentlemen assume the duty of direct- ing specific school policy with an emphasis on the future, while at the same time con- ducting their transactions in the spirit with which our school was founded. fl FACULTY ff X' f-- 'A o 1 -,..- S22 "Lord, what fools these mortals be!" Headmaster HAROLD L. CRUIKSHANK I947 A.B., Yale University M.A., Columbia University, Western Re U fy LEVEN YEARS ago, Mr. Cruikshank became headmaster of University School. In the years since his appointment he has shown himself to be a living reminder of the University School motto: Responsibility, Loyalty, Consideration. He has not only shown responsibility on his own part in his handling of school affairs, he has developed that quality among the students and faculty. He has made important contributions to the ideal of loyalty to the school, and perhaps above all he has shown a deep consideration for the students and the faculty. He has taken a personal interest in every boy who has graduated under him, doing his utmost to help each individual to choose the college where he will best be able to fulfill his potentialities. The class of 1958 wishes to express its gratitude to Mr. Harold L. Cruikshank for his sincere and capable leadership. ROBERT G. WALTON l9l9 B.A., Heidelberg College M.A., Western Reserve Head of Mathematics Department Registrar Cum Laude Advisor Algebra ROY C. PAIGE l925 B.S., M.A., Western Reserve Secretary of Alumni Association Algebra FACULTY RUTH SCHREYER l922 Reappointed l930 Cleveland School of Education Columbia Teachers College First Grade, Penmanship JOHN D. MCCARRAHER I922 B.S., M. Ed., Springfield College Director ot Athletics Athletic Council Advisor Administrative Assistant 1 1 LOUIS J. BURGER, JR. PHIL W. SUMNER 4937 N29 Williams College B.A., Ball State Teachers College 3.54. Springfield College Head of History Department MAH Columbia Anclenl and U-S- Hl5lo'Y Director of Lower School SEYMOUR R. PEYSER LOUIS LOGSDON DENARD LEE l937 l93? l74Z B.A., Dartmouth College B.A., M,A., Western Reserve B.S,, M.S., University of Illinois M.A., Western Reserve LL.B., Cleveland Marshall WeSf9fH Reserve Director of Summer School Law School Head of Science Department Grade 6 Business Manager Clwmiifry And Physics ill? CLIFFORD J. RIEL I944 M.Ed,, University of Pittsburgh Arithmetic KATHLEEN B. MARTIN I947 B.S., Syracuse School Librarian Proiection Club Advisor CARTER G. SANDERS I944 B S., Ohio State Universidad Nacional de Mexico Spanish and Modern History Head of Discipline Committee FACULTY FRANK HRU BY l948 B M., M.M., Eastman School of Music Western Reserve Head ot Music Department Glee Club and Octet DONALD C. MOLTEN l948 B.S., Springfield M.A., Columbia Associate Director of Physical Education Varsity Soccer, Swimming and Tennis Coach U25 S. ROBERT BOBENMYER l945 A.B., B.S., Ohio State M.A., Ohio University Director of Middle School Director of Pickands Hall Varsity Wrestling Coach Geography l r l I V. O. MCCREIGHT I947 B.A., Northwestern M.A., Columbia Reading Improvement Director of Players S. TUCKER FOX III I949 B.A., Haverford College Sorbonne Head of French Department Edward Moore Advisor I 950 JoNA'rHAN E. INGERSOLL MVB R' PARKER msc B.A,, Dartmouth B.A., Princeton PETER C. EBBOTT L.L.B., Western Reserve MIEirlc:VeElLZLnHE::Z::e .951 Geometry, Algebra, varsity Bgskefball Coach B.A., Oberlin Comparative Government M.A., Harvard English FACULTY HERBERT E. HARVEY cH"'ToN THOMSON ws: '952 a.A., Kent sim ,B"f'- MAH me wood Shop Cincinnati University Head of English Department NEWS Advisor Forensic Society Advisor JOHN A. HORN ER l953 B.A., Kenyon College M.A., Western Reserve Latin and Plane Geometry Varsity Football Coach RALPH HOWARTH l953 B.A., Bowling Green Metal Shop and Mechanical Drawing C135 BALDWIN FORD I954 Manhattan School of Music Art LEE W. HOLMES l954 JOHN R. BAKER B.S.E., Geneseo Teachers College '955 C05M0 F, DIBIASIO Columbia Universily B,S,, M.S., Universily Grade 4 of New Hampshire .955 Biology and Chemistry A.B., Baldwin Wallace Science and Mafhemalics DANIEL D. ITSCHNER H55 MARGARET w. JoHNsoN B.S., Baldwin Wallace PIETER J. Mons Grade s '955 M55 New Haven Normal School LL.n., LL.M., Yale P'e'p""'a" Ancienl Hislory Lalin of . PHYLLIS BOPPEL ANNE SUMNER H56 H55 B.S., Weslern Reserve Rl HA . A ' ' ' C RD D RICK RD B.A., Ball Shale Teachers College Dmhuan I955 Grade 3 B.A., Cornell M.A., Columbia English Assisfanf Advisor lo News 4145 TERESA C. MORROW DAVID C' JONES R N B S Byiin Un'versity JoHN c. Doon, JR. ,956 ' -- A -- ' S h l N 1955 s.M., si. Louis Institute C on me B.S., Western Reserve Western Reserve Varsity Track Coach Elementary Music Gym Team Coach Voice Teacher BURLEIGH CRUIKSHANK i757 B.A., Amherst FRANCES G. wl:NER Economic Geography M'CHAE'- C- WTON l955 English, Pre-Language, Myths 1957 A-Bl' Greenville and Legends A.B., Cambridge University M.A., Western Reserve M'A'- western Reserve Grade 2 English MARGARET M. MCCARRAHER l l '757 JoHN E. NAPP B.A., Michigan MA., univmiw of Florida '957 ROBERT P' SCHWAB Joumallsm B.S., Fenn College l957 M.Ed., Kent State University B.A., University of Rochester Physics, College Algebra, M.A., North Carolina Plane Geometry English MABIAN Advisor c 155 R 015 W 'ROUTINE X ff Q13 1,1111 yxkllllu FACULTY RIENDS Eirmff- ,yaiuzlamaufaqg TO X 4 X NX I 25 - 6 I n X 'N 'QAM SESSMN FACULTY v:,:-.....'- SECRETARIES From lrfl Io right: Miss Vera Breyley, Mrs. Arlenc Fields, Mrs. Mercedes Watterson, Mrs. Audrey Bass, Mrs. Margaret Whitehead, Mrs. Helen Smith Mr. Cruikshank's personal secretary, Mri. Margaret Whitehead, is a familiar sight to many U. S. students both past and present who have ventured through the hallowed portals of the main office. While handling school correspondence and arranging the school schedule, she is always willing to lend a helping hand or give a friendly piece of advice wherever it is needed. Upon crossing the threshold of the main office, one will no doubt see Min Vera Breyley, who claims to have typed more words than Webster has found. Her spark- ling humor and helpful suggestions always deserve a smile and an appreciative "Thank you . Serving in her capacity as President of the University School Loan Association fthe upper right hand drawer of her deskj, Mrf. Helen Smith has long been a favorite with University students. A deft hand at the school's switchboard and a cheerful smile at just the right time are her trademarks. 4185 Relinquishing her responsibilities in the Middle School Office, Mrx. Arlene Fields took on a new job this year as assistant curator of the Alumni Office. Aside from helping Mr. Paige with his diversified duties, she also serves as an associate editor of The Alumni Newt-Letter. Surrounded by a swimming pool on one side and a gymnasium the other, Mrs. Mercerler Watterfon, secretary to Mr. Mac- Carraher, is chief custodian of field ex- cuses. Her reputation for never having lost an All-Around Athletic Contest card holds her in good stead with students and faculty alike. Successfully completing her first year as a University School secretary, Mrr. Audrey Ban, guide to the younger set in the Mid- dle School, deserves just credit for her pa- tient understanding of the problems plaguing the 7th through 9th grades, inclusive. We hope that Mrs. Bass will be with us for many years to come. WE'VE HEARD 'EM SAY... C.G.S. S.T.F. P.C.E. R.G.W. " J.E.1. D.R.P. JH. KM. Br. J.D.Me. " ID. jr. J.R.B. P.A.B. H.L.C. c.T. M.C.L. F.M.H. RH. J.E.N. V.o. s.R.B. P.W,S. P.C.B. D.L. L.L. -1 u u rf u u u just goes to show - you can never trust a dictator." Honest, I nearly flipped." Is this my priority day?" Well, I didn't suppose you'd know." Oh, that dumb foogoo!" Don't step on my car, it eats harmful insects." Oh, oh. The bells are off again." Two weeks, or six demeritsf' . . . and the second gold beret goes to . . .' K.X.?!! From what?" We're lucky to have kids coordinated enough to walk down the floor." . . . and keep your hands off those animals!" That's right . . . peanut butter sandwiches." This morning I want to read you . . This tie? Oh, just a Celonese tea-pickers neckerchief I picked up in Singapore." Thomas Bremble, will you please be quiet?" Sing 'Em!" Ahhem . . . now then . . Okay boys, take it from here." Well . . . back in Oklahoma . . Lay off the weights . . . muscles don't mean a thing." "Well Berkey, as the authority on segregation, what do you think about this idea ?" . . . a product of blood, sweat and tears . . . "Hells bells! Think, boy, think!" You boys shouldn't "scratch out" like that . . . it's costing me money." 4195 THAT'LL BE THE DAY WHEN.. Mr. Cruikshank gets senioritis. U Mr. Sanders joins the Salavation Army. Mr. Ingersoll rejects tobacco in every form. Mr. Lee proclaims Tom Ackland "Scientist of the Future". Mr. Dodd doesnlt throw Bremble out of a class basketball game. Mr. Howarth sustains an injury in a street fight. Mr. Fox walks down the hall with a pencil behind his ear. Mrs. Martin reads a book. Mr. Napp finishes his new house. Mr. Parker buys a Ford f"They changed the winner", Mr. Schwab "clutches". Mr. Baker gets to Genetics. Mr. Pete Cruikshank plots to overthrow his uncle's empire. Mr. McCreight dares to enter a bowling alley. Mr. DiBiasio stops smoking and grows to an even six feet. Mr. Ford decides to conform. Mr. Horner stops lecturing. Mr. Hoets gets lost on the way to Europe. Mr. Gardiner becomes an extrovert. Mr. Sumner hands out "No Doz". Mr. Rickard wanders into the Newt room. Mr. Thomson gets a ticket for reckless driving. Miss Boppel is given 310,000 to entice the Gourmet Club back to Friday lunch Mr. Harvey gets his hand caught in the jointer. Mr. Ebbott sends a valentine to Room 27. Mr. Hruby arrives in Chapel minus boots, cap, and overcoat. Mr. Logsdon suppresses a wage revolt. Mr. Molten predicts a winning season. Mr. McCarraher breaks "Tradition". Mr. Bobenmeyer doesn't quote Nathan Bedford Forest. Mr. Walton leaves his desk and telephone to Knight. Mr. Riel retires to some obscure little burg on the Ohio River. Mr. Luton goes to Oxford. Mr. Paige collects from the '58 alumni. The Mabiun comes out. i209 SENIORS 1u5fI'lg,ll' I ,, A Ym5u"'WM nn, , "ll IIII H , W E - ' 5 ea 929 "The fairest youth that ever made eyes swerve." One of the Chag imports - rarely seen outside the company of some Chag beauty - easily identifiable by his white bucks - forced to attend class soccer when he was elected captain -- owner of a deadly Chevrolet - never goes under 60 m.p.h. - "How do you get to Manners?" - translates Phil's verbal test questions for the rest of the class - rivals Fairbank for the wildest haircut - gave Mr. Hruby the benefit of his fine voice - among U.S.'s gifts to Culver - one of the more suavely attired members of the Senior Class - found "MockBaith" somewhat abstract - plays a highly polished brand of class basketball - went to work one week and made honors - keeps Mr. Lee awake in class with his brilliant chemistry questions - one of the few Seniors to major in shop for two years-kept Mr. Howarth's Red Ram Dodge polished for the duration - Tom's sense of humor and effer- vescent personality will earn him many friends. 22 llv THOMAS BEST ACKLAND Year Entered 1956 Second Honors 3, 4 Glee Club 5, 4 Class Soccer Captain 4 , Z7 j l "".,,,., l My .1 S' O 2,-. K Q H X D X . l 0 f Shnvmmn JS l JAMES DEWOLFE ALLEN Year Entered 1955 Second Honors 2, 5 Mabian Board 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Basketball 3 ,4 "B" Basketball Captain 2 Varsity Football 4 Varsity Tennis 2, 5, Captain 4 School Tennis Champion 3 nice sERvs -BUT WHERE'S -me BELL? - I -S: 'ii u QV 1' C T l 1- f , 0 N -, if T 1 if,NxVFEfl5'lm E R X X w -al x af i QTL' ff ' i Nl MCYQYQC' g?:?,',:1r, X ll 11, lk i Y i I' sexy rl i Q23 "jimallen"-the only lad in U.S. who wanted to write his own biog - transplanted his scho- lastic and athletic abilities from Red Raider Tech to U.S. in 10th grade - after wallow- ing in the class league for two years he finally attained predestined stardom on the gridiron - has never recovered from his hardwood en- counter with "Lion"-played a steady, often spectacular back-court game for "Ace" - had something to do with Tennis - exuded a continental air after wildly escapading on "la rive gauche" CMGM is seeking the filming rightsj - the most off and on "steady" of the class - has lately been seen scouting Byron jr. for new dating material - sported a con- sistently high average without too much strain on homework -- initiator and avid appreci- ator of the exclusive Gourmet Club - a fanat- ical connoisseur of Dixieland - has attained a distinctive niche in the class by enviable persistence in all of his endeavors. DONALD BURTON BAGLEY Year Entered 1955 Forensic Society 4 Varsity Basketball 4 "B" Basketball 2, 5 Varsity Baseball Squad 2, Team 3, -4 Most Valuable Baseball Player Award 5 Foul Shooting Champion 5 Class Football Captain 4 .s ? - -x UNNERS IT l E i 2 - 24 B x If lj' -Q di s. Q Q 1 -, i Q 7 Ti J - 4 5 "Bags" - one of the Kenston cowboys - proud of the fact that his car used to have 205 h.p. - one of the mainstays of j.D.'s pitching staff - most valuable player when but a junior -chucked for Heinen's Foods in the summer - became a member of the Forensic Society and immediately got up a petition to impeach Lintz - likes chicks from Lake Lucerne and the Southland - "Donney, honey, do y'all have to go naow?" - so infatuated with lsaac's solid course that he considered studying - decided he couldn't stop making fouls while the flavor lasted - it lasted for 25 shots - kept the A.T.8cT. stock hopping with his switchboard antics - was B.R.'s prize alchemist - tried to model his class football squad af- ter Bud Wilkinson's - never succeeded - snared honors a few times - Don's enthusif astic attitude and willingness to help have served him well at U.S. "Mosby" - hard-working literary editor in charge of these "obits',-"Why do we have to say something nice about him" - is often vague after adding to his famous Canco col- lection - disguised his black Ford as a cop car and rolled through Shaker Lakes creating panic - class's worst rebel - wanted the theme for this book to be "Stars and Bars" - goes to Virginia every summer to get a new load of propaganda - has frequent battles with Sumner over Civil Rights - played a driving brand of soccer at halfback for Coach Don's squad - had a hard time with training, "Boy, what I wou1dn't give for a nice, warm cigarette right now"-strong advocate of that organ- ized mayhem called water polo - made For- ensic and Eddy Moore his senior year - has a distinct sense of humor resembling that of Charles Addams - Charley's cheerful manner and desire for knowledge have been a distinct addition to our class. C255 CHARLES JAMES BERKEY Year Entered 1952 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Third Prize, Sherman Speaking Contest Second Prize, junior Speaking Contest Mabizm Board, Literary Editor 4 New! Board 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Forensic Society 4 junior Classical League 2, 3, 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 2, Team 5, 4 Varsity Track Squad 3 Freshman Soccer 1 F C9 it A or S W 4 1 L , V ff ,i q r 2, ll 1 FL L1 r 1- s V e E il e - 1 3, y , 1 tlfgfwly ' lr .724 6 S 5' mpm1' I ggi Mllfnnllll """ fin "Pogo" - quiet member of the class who al- ways comes up with the right answer - has often threatened to shut off the schools power supply - member of V.O.'s company who got the most sought after part in the play - kept forgetting his lines because of anxiety for ac- tion - became manager of j.D.'s powerful nine - thought that was the only way he'd ever get to see the sunny, decadent South - objected to "Little Napoleon's" tactics of stream- rolling legislation through the Athletic Coun- cil - lobbied to impeach him - served on Mrs. Martin's underground group - seems to hold a deep-seated preference for public school females -- charter member cf the "Senior Room Chimney Committee" - took his life in his hands to give a party after the Eddy Moore dance - surprised everyone by beating the S.A.T.'s system - Bill's quiet modesty and ready intelligence will be valuable assets as a future C.E.I. executive. C 26 WILLIAM TRUMAN BESSE Year Entered 1952 Second Honors l, 2 Athletic Council 4 Players 4 junior Classical League 2, 3, 4 Projection Club l, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Baseball Manager 4 Freshman Baseball Manager l . 2 3 L+ elf-I7 nf-- v...f. Caiolulpl LH 7 u,,s.1'Jf jlagjil LL X W STXJSSSI NG- oo iii ill' ilii i l X 2 t, lf QQ' tm CHARLES HUDSON BISHOP Year Entered 1956 Glee Club 4 Varsity Football 3, 4 Varsity Swimming 3 Class Basketball Captain 4 pd E.: E:-1-l X I ' X 1 3 I , A I . g ji- A 27 "Bichysoisse" - one of the converted Red Raiders who found these hallowed halls to his liking - shifty scarback for Coach Horner's eleven - only U.S. student who has managed to cultivate an "Ozark Ike" haircut - famous for his intellectual utterings - enthusiastic chemistry student who spent most of his time in the lab - often seen looking for extra des- serts and other victuals long after everyone has left the lunch tables - not so famous hunter who trekked to Pennsylvania for game - defin- ite preference for the Shaker women - came back to school with an unusual odor acquired from his summer job at a certain race track - augmented his income by employing his knowledge of the horses at the mutuel windows - art time s lasher - "I'm so sure ou a Y guys!" - speedy class track man who never joined the varsity ranks - his friendly smile and jovial personality have won him many friends and should win him many more. NELSON PRENTICE BOWSHER Year Entered 1948 Second Honors 2 Mubian Board 2, 5, Advertising Manager 4 Forensic Society 3, 4 Players Production 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Soccer Manager 4 Freshman Soccer l Freshman Tennis I Water Polo Captain 1 c pf NEVER DID UKETHHT "" REF! ff" ' X any l rw 25 ,,,Q X, um ,V C lx xl. T 42-l X 0 ll il spd? l' Tb' 8 "Pren" - did an excellent job on the adver- tising for this book - "D'you guys want a pamphlet? Of course not! Then get those mer- chants into line!" - one of the members of the "B.Y.O." set - started the U.S. cell of the Council on World Affairs-called the meet- ings for right after Rin Tin Tin - became soc- cer manager so he could get a big locker-his views on preventive war shook the moral foun- dations of the western world - a happy-go-lucky scholar who thinks nothing of school - bought some scotch tape and three crayons to decorate for the play - "Timber!" - during the winter months, he tries his hand at skating and hopes to graduate from the double runner class any day now - a highly persuasive Forensicite who puts into practice the motto, "If you can't convince them, confuse them"-Pren's care- free attitude ancl eloquent tongue will make him a success wherever he goes. "Willis" - alias "Jaycee" - debonair prac- titioner and staunch advocate of cool sounds - keeps the Record Rendezvous and john Wade in business - jarring senior guard on the Prepper eleven - expert top-dog on the Newt who sacrificed homework for line of duty - most serious-minded Edward Moore pledge - liked his "Centch", but decided puddle-jump- ing MG's are better - a nine-letterman in partying - enjoyed R.G.W.'s Algebra XI course more in the hall than in the class-room - stellar senior attraction in the Octet - has experienced many aesthetic "affaires d'Amour" - second only to Nall in slashing ability - renowned Cor notoriousj for impromptu senior assemblages at his Eaton Road dominion - one of C.T.'s well-versed English scholars - holds down a nebulous position on the Mabian - suave, cosmopolitan dresser in the best Ivy tradition - one of El Dios' groveling serfs who often expounds on nothing-much in Es- panol-a sincere, respected leader with a bright future in his chosen field. C 29 WILLIS BOOTHE BOYER Year Entered 1954 Mabian Board 3, Editorial Assistant 4 News Board 2, Associate Editor 5, Editor-in-Chief 4 Edward Moore Society 4 junior Classical League 2 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Octet 4 Varsity Football 4 Varsity Track 2 Freshman Football I Freshman Track l Class Basketball Captain 1, 4 l I --l iq, - i QQ: CIYYWOFX , A x otT7C1N 1 Qi A "Giant" who measures 6'4" and tips the scales at 214 pounds - often requested to pose as "Jolly Green Giant" in green pea ads - staunch follower of D.R.P.'s pigmy clan - one of the meanest ends on Coach Horner's eleven, earning a place on the Newt Dream Team for his efforts - potentially one of the quietest members of the class, yet has never developed - famous for his witticisms in Lu- ton's senior English class, possessing a sack full of bromas to match his stature - con- stantly concerned about the weather and how it is out Cbetter inj - often heard holding forth on his jersey adventures in the field of wine, women, and song -- natty dresser who finds it necessary to comb his brawny hirsute chest - rival of Preston in turning down num- erous football scholarships throughout the land - the other two-thirds of the Tom and Gerry duo who is Gerald's bodyguard, right, and left hand man - most genial comrade and party-goer to grace U.S. for many a year - Tom's sincerity and friendliness will find him a place wherever he goes. 30 THOMAS NORTON BREMBLE Year Entered 1956 Varsity Basketball 3 Varsity Football 3, 4 Cleveland Newt Dream Team 4 GUESSWHO 7 Xx Af e M gl ,ii l AV , D GEORGE ALBERT BROWNSTONE Year Entered 1956 Glee Club 4 Projection Club 3, 4 Camera Club 4 Strunk Jai 3 . E 1, as ' ia stiff' 53:15 uw V54 1 B..- j N X G66 Nuiclwuclc , I ulwajs womled +0 lbe on rQC-Il E-Sliivr-O! 4319 "Piedra cafei' - transferred to U.S. from the sticks his junior year - became another Harvey boy in the "House of Pads" - enjoyed Mr. Walton's siesta period - never seen outside the company of a cancer stick - tested New- ton's law with his Buick and found that what goes up does, indeed, come down - became the only fellow in school with a cigarette burn in the top of his car - still doesn't see any- thing Wrong with studying in the juan at the witching hour -- interprets for El Dios dur- ing spare time in Spanish - decided to go to an Ivy League college, so he applied to all of them - once tried varsity soccer, but gave it up for the Senior Room - modeled for Nutchuck one morning and almost got lost - frequenter of all class functions - was forced to give one of his own when everybody rolled in after the Riverside game - Georges versa- tility and individualism will take him far on his chosen field. THOMAS FREEBORN BUNDY Year Entered 1955 Glee Club Z, 3, 4 Varsity Swimming Squad 5. 4 Varsity Football Team 4 Varsity Tennis Squad 5, 4 ?rYiAq3'L5 I 4 l Loorw. '-N X Shcvvnqn .... E .. lTal's?s'lqY+ E Qx x ' I 5 all ll 2-fp "Bundus-a-um" - one of the more alti- tudinous members of the class - played a bit of tackle for Mr. Horner's "goon squad" this fall - also takes time out to splash around for Coach Don's boys - was chased around the room by El Dios and his "pistola" after one of his especially original translations - gave 21 Dickensian oration on Christmas spirit et al, which brought forth many a moist hanky - one of the class's sixty-five comedians - a moose scared him when he was little, so he has never entered the senior room - his maroon U.S. sport coat is the envy of all red-bloocled Preppers - one of the party-goers of the class who never fails to enjoy himself - a senior with a buoyant sense of humor, Pete will never lose his equanimity. "Clings" - fine, enthusiastic athlete - a sturdy, hard-driving linesman on L.J.H.'s eleven - stolid, conservative member of Eddie Moore - tried unsuccessfully to have vodka and grape- juice as the punch for the Fall Fling - has won the hearts of numerous, swooning chicks - discovered a new source of female com- panionship at Shaker High-one of the east east-side gang - enjoys the pleasures of his private resort more than anything the big city has to offer - hard working but erratic student - will always be remembered for his famous chapel plea, "Where's Carmen?" - best person to ask about the "infinite advan- tages of U.S. dorm-life"-never worried about S.R.B.'s rules of behavior - lent to all social events his customary calm sophistication - a quick convert to the U.S. way of life - a worthy addition to the class and one whose quiet, capable leadership should ensure him complete success. 4335 WILLIAM EDWARD CLINGER Year Entered 1956 Edward Moore Society 5, 4 Dorm Prefect 4 Varsity Basketball 5 Varsity Football 3, 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 EE sm PM Awwk simigda e M strc-T:tuE So H599- T 'D-?nQ?'E'ES'f"l "" insu- C J l' " iff' Y M ft U' 157' ' " M851 I. 1' ii "Roof" - hard-driving fullback on Coach Don's successful soccer team who snared Doc Rolinsons M.V.P. award - tried to annihilate the Reserve team single-handedly Land al- most succeededj - his sense of fair play led him to take law into his own hands against Reserve and its captain - fireball pitcher for j.D.'s squad-Navy wanted his arm to launch Vanguard Missile - hung up cleats in ex- change for brass knuckles in water polo - has an occasional run-in with the denizen of room 19 - "Say, Day, did your father make you send in that application to Yale?" - "What Yale?" - made Chilt's heart go pitty-pat with his cavalier lyricism-tenors for Hruby's squad - only member of the class who studies successfully in the Senior Room-Dios' little Castilian - gets his beauty sleep in Chemistry - Roof's sense of fair play and justice has earned him great respect from all of us who have known him. C545 RUFUS SPALDING DAY Year Entered 1954 Glee Club 3, 4 Junior Classical League 2, 5, 4 Varsity Soccer 5, 4 Most Valuable Soccer Player Award 4 Freshman Baseball Squad 1 Freshman Basketball Manager 1 Freshman Soccer Manager 1 if BIG ul F XXKXXXMV X v "I, .R U F 9 5 I A , ,nfe I f ' f ii ,I 'fe : ,-4 . I g w - 0 N 185 E k E : iff. ffm E9 VICTOR JOSEPH DEMARCO Year Entered 1955 Cum Laude 4 First Honors 2, 3, 4 Cobb Latin Prize 2 Mfzbitm Board 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Athletic Council, Secretary 4 junior Classical League 2, 3, 4, President 2 Varsity Swimming Manager 4 Eiiisaiii 7 ili iililii ili X ini? lilli lliiiliilis 2 L-iff... ' e WI ll f Grieg Lu fe 3 5 h, 3 ia at iilligl 1 N x 4, U." x m ai E II gi "'5 4355 l'Tones 'n' Cans"-the Brush flash- driver of a cool green Chevy with best sound in the lot - stages a battle with Riehl and Knight every six weeks for top man - helps with the Varsity splashers during the winter season - fractured Coach Don by doing the diving scores in his head - had most original excuse for cutting held-never made a mis- take in Spanish - almost drove Dios crazy - dropped Solid because he could teach it to himself - had a tough time comprehending Chemistry tests-almost got a "B"--main- tained a private harem over Brush way - stole their Homecoming queen - did some work for this publication - had trouble mak- ing up his mind between Harvard and Yale - known for his clean white bucks - got one of the two "A's" in Aces U.S. History course - Vic's genuine and friendly attitude has made him a highly respected member of our class. gil: ' KEITH EDWARD DOERGE Year Entered 1955 Mabian Board 2, Associate Editor 3, 4 Newr Board Z, Associate Editor 5 Sports Editor 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Forensic Society 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 2, Team 5, 4 Varsity Tennis Squad 2, 3, Team 4 Varsity Wrestling 2, Team 3 Class Basketball Captain 4 lk w. C rf' ' ta i ., 1' 3- : -fllllll wi 3- l --'fun ' Q,-J lil Ci db "Durg"-hardworking sports editor of the U.S. News - can often be found at his "sec- ond" residence along Shaker Boulevard -- high scoring left wing for the Moltenmen this fall - claims to have the last word on all mat- ters: cars, sports, women, etc.-tears down nets in the spring with a powerful forehand - gave up wrestling to captain a potent class team - purchased a fine Fordor to replace dad's Lincoln on dates with that "special girl" - one of the physical culture boys who main- tains his fine build through long hours with the weights - keeps Forensic alive with his practical jokes - past master of the fine art of slash - still trying to figure out why the Glee Club passed up his rich tenor - plans to write a book on Better Gardening from his experiences gained as a summertime lawn executive-Keith's good humor has made many friends for him at U.S. and assures him success at college. "Dwork" - only kid in school who holds the distinction of having piled two cars in a half an hour - rabid supporter of the other party - "Awright who filched my 'All the Way With Adlai' button"-was the recipient of so many slashes in the Senior room that he ceased attending - one of Bobby's "Battling Bruisers" - famous for his discriminating taste in women-never seen with the same one twice-still taking lessons from Irvin on the intricacies of volleyball- member of the Luton strictly disciplined class -only one to snare "A"-proceeded to surprise himself and the authorities by getting Senior Honors - spoke on "Self-Reliance" in the Sherman Prize Contest - had some trouble with math - "What'd'ya mean, A -1- A : ZA? Letters don't mean anything" - jeremy's un- usual sense of humour, clear thinking and persuasive manner have made him an unfor- gettable member of our class. JEREMY DWORKIN Year Entered 1956 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest 3 Projection Club 4 Varsity Wrestling 3, 4 ' POLICE . 1 "4 -x ' F '-N-'N I 1 1 I -LC, KOU BEAT VIE KID BUT 5 YOU LOST YOUR IJCENSE 375 "Banks" - noted for his discriminating taste in fine clothes - can be seen driving "Lytle's tank" with unusual collection of shrunk- en heads dangling from the rear-view mirror - forms half of the "Weims-Banks Hunting and Fishing Club" - his cry of "orgy" echoing down the halls has disrupted many a class - feared exercise leader - holds standing record for most push-ups - traveled to Ashland in the summer for more than just pitching hay - found it more fun to pitch "woo" with the country lasses - cap- able president of Edward Moore - inherited his brother's semi-suede chapel coat - gave up a high-paying executive job at Shaker to come to Prepperville - known to his friends as the "poor man's Elvis Presley"-headed S.R.B.'s fine grappling squad - bankrupted the student body for the sake of the Community Chest - Jon's strong leadership and friendly personality have made him one of the most respected members of the senior class. 38 f 5 97-P5 XENQJQS4 Q :QF 4 f ug JONATHON THOMAS FAIRBANK Year Entered 1955 Second Honors 2, 3 Prefect Board 4 Class Vice-President 3 Edward Moore Society 3, President 4 Glee Club 5, 4 junior Classical League 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Football Squad 3, Team 4 Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, Captain 4 wmxw, F AT f fii V 92? xi. rf? 'V 6 CJ CHARLES FREDERICK FARRAN Year Entered 1 9 54 Cum Laude 4 First Honors l Second Honors 2, 3, 4 Players 4 junior Classical League 2, 3, 4 Projection Club 5, 4 Varsity Swimming 2, 5, 4 Freshman Swimming l Freshman Soccer 1 R : . , . to 69 Q 4 4 l 39 "Robin" - brilliant mechanic who ran the Coke machine with a firm hand - grew to hate slugs - spent half his waking hours in the Senior Room and the other half working on his "car" - acquired a beautiful sun tan and some mad money while life-guarding at the spacious Canterbury bathhouse - helped set new record for the number of drownings in one day ffivej in the foot-bath -- received his Cum Laude pin early in September and didn't buy any books until Mid-years - plans to em- bark on a four-year vacation down in Delaware, garden spot of Ohio-needed artificial respiration down at Canton McKinley after he caught his foot in some seaweed and almost drowned - attends Mr. Schwab's night study down at the Shaker Hall of Books -- arranged a reciprocal trade agreement with Healy and his harem - Robin's ability and influence insure his success. DAVID LOVETT GAETJENS Year Entered 1 9 5 5 Glee Club 3, 4 Octet 4 Players 4 -Projection Club Secretary 3, 4 Class Soccer Captain 4 r" N I Q , f ' r N, I G 'lg 5 5. N NJ Wx I X as E if Von 'DA V E' AETIEN5 X 40 . ,ik Y ll " i ffl 5 0 lg -y xXX ff! 0 C fin t li my W' I C D "Dave" - proud owner of a black Olds which has had more engines than tires and less chrome than believable - loyal booster of Senior room frolic and mode of study - makes bi-weekly trips to Akron to witness drags of top quality - never given varsity sports a break but has one of the biggest boots in Dodd's Soccer League - cohort of "Heels" and "Charley" Farran CPresident of Senior roomj - one of the bruins attempting to handle three math courses and finding it no breeze - in the spring he may be seen apply- ing Bronzetan during track workouts - it's likely that he has also found a staff position in Mrs. Martin's Projection Club - also pro- fesses to be a top thespian taking orders only from V.O. - solid member of our Senior class - Dave will no doubt be a success at the college of his choice. BRUCE ALLAN HEALY Year Entered 1945 Players 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Junior Classical League 2, 5, 4 Projection Club 1, 2, 3, President 4 "Heels" - or sometimes "His Rotundityn - frequenter of the senior room who added much to the great gray haze there - elected president of the Projection Club when he casually passed through Mrs. Martin's first meeting - nar- rowly beat our Essick -- lent his powerful foot to the winning class soccer team - terrorized underclassmen in water polo during the winter - endeavored to paint his mobile but got more on the inside than outside - played a convincing moron in V.O.'s farce - "l, and-a- 2, and-a-5, and-a-4 . . . and-a-5"-only senior to apply to Colorado School of Mines - has Won a great majority of the Grand Prix to Manners on Friday - one of the "Old Guard" who has come up through the ranks from Pre- primary - is always seen with one Charlie Farran at all the school functions- a good student and congenial friend, Bruce will have no trouble getting along in the world. 1 .I A E .5 at 2 j X Z 4 llllllllb X ,tt...r 5 G57 413 "The desert raidern - Jordanian rebel who migrated to these ivy halls in '56 - defended Nasser in spite of Ingy's attempts to dissuade him - "Which way's East?" - garnered a 92 average on his first try - has always felt homesick for his harem - shacked out at the Ingersoll ranch for the first part of his stay - shifted his headquarters to Garfield Road - one of the few people who does his Trig homework - holds the distinction of being the only senior never slashed by Isaac - tried to get driving permission for his camel - when that was turned down he showed up on a magic carpet - noted for his Ivy League soccer attire - translated Fenn's quips during the game -- Basem's steady, reserved attitude has won him many friends at U.S.-his sincere manner will carry him far in later life. C425 BASEM LABEEB HISMEH Year Entered 1956 Second Honors 5, 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 4 Class Waiter Polo Captain 4 O O O 'S KE W Fifa f. it :v a ll 1 I 'S S9 I ,,,"M,l1Xd7I - .ymiliilql I jimi ' ,, ' xl if ul iii iii' I I iii ' ' 'J iv' - 'i l l l , '-I i llil in W' ffl? ,..,e. M if ll o X-J ...Y----1 5liUM. SURE You CAN ouT DRAG ME BUT CAN You oAttoD over? SAND DUMES? THOMAS JAMES HOFFMANN Year Entered 1952 Edward Moore Society 4 Glee Club 2, 5, 4 Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4 All-American Swimming Team 3 Varsity Soccer Squad 5 Freshman Soccer I Freshman Swimming 1 Freshman Track l Class Soccer Captain 4 Wlllllly ' ur-'wal ' PSS? f 5 o TSM ' :lv 'f If-'22 fav.. Y ffpzgj X55-gi . Ql',', "Ai," .4 x'-gs V: 'A 4:1 xi -"sw . '-,"'- . fflih 1 N 5 1- I J g s s SFT 43 "Hoffy" - renowned record-breaking splasher on the swimming squad - has a cer- tain object of affection over at H.B. - his trip to France helped him to crush the spirit of S.T.F. in French III - his natural blond locks have instilled great envy among the weaker sex - a confirmed believer in 'fthe Ivy Look" - liked dorm life so much he left the Padded Halls when he got his temporary - forsook his fire-engine red convert for a more sophisticated with the steering wheel on the far right - makes the long trek to U.S. from his West Side abode every day - runs on the cinders very well - has his sights set on Williams - captained a strong class soccer team that managed to take first place - lent his fine bass voice to the Glee Club for three years - showed an exe ceptional aptitude for U.S. History in Phil's intellectual class - competent in anything he does - a definite asset, both athletically and socially, to the class. LESLIE CRAIG ILLES Year Entered 1947 Prefect Board 2, 5, 4 Class Secretary l Edward Moore Society 4 Varsity Football 2, 5, 4 Varsity Swimming 2, 5, 4 All-American Swimming Team 5 Varsity Track 2, 5, 4 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Swimming 1 Freshman Track 1 .1 iw Lb Skcrvwmve - FE -- fl' 44 "Iles" - or "Lezy" - one of the most stellar all-around athletes of the class - on last count his letters numbered eight - played a snake- hipped halfback for Jack Horner, swam a powerful backstroke for the splashers, and ap- peared as a definite threat to Dave Sime dur- ing the cinder season - was a perennial prefect for as long as anybody Cincluding Isaacj can remember - landed like a bomb in the senior honors group when he started his "gut" courses - a definite "night-lifer" who has a strong propensity toward the weaving trade - will be eternally famous Cor perhaps infamousj for his series of annual "class picnics"-is virtually unchallenged when it comes to fine "burns"-with his athletic ability and good- natured, outgoing personality, Les has made himself a true leader of the class. "Irbs" - most individualistic member of the class - Senior Prefect who worked on the "spoils" system - takes a small interest in jazz - one-third of the cool sound club K along with Michener and Boyerb - an intense sup- porter of the "Yankees" and "Canadiens" - "Maurice Richard, who's Maurice Richard?" - used his powerful Editorial page in the News to air his radical opinions - most idolatrous of El Dios' slaves - "I like your spirit, Mr. Irvin. It isn't broken yet." - three year letterman in the Glee Club - mellow bass in the Octet - crowd-swaying orator in the best Websterian tradition - escorted a wide variety of chicks around town - conscien- tious objector to chapel programs - debonair, conservative dresser in the best Oxfordian tradition - coasted through school till he hit Dios' Modern History - threatened to expose its evils through "powers of the press" - financed many of his plots with money from the Eddie Moore treasury of which he had charge - proved himself to be one of the most sincere and intelligent members of our class, qualities which should bring him success. C 45 GEORGE HOFF IRVIN Year Entered 1 9 5 0 Second Honors 1 First Prize, Sherman Prize Speaking Contest 3 Composition Prize, junior Prize Speaking 8th grade Prefect Board 4 Class Vice-President 2 Class Secretary 3 Mabian Board, Feature Editor 4 N ew! Board 2, Associate Editor 3, Literary Editor 4 Edward Moore Society 3, Treasurer 4 Forensic Society 4 Glee Club 2, 5, Octet 4 Projection Club 1, Vice President 2 Varsity Track 2 "B" Basketball 2, 3 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Basketball l Freshman Track 1 VUZE V,Y LEAGUE. OIBS -exj vv - . . , - soooaoztf wovoeooo Ns! A S: ga D ,pi P, All I 1 E5 Mt i "Mike" - member of the Glee Club's strat- ospheric "shark" section lsometimes called Frank Hrubys Four I-loarsemenj - also brought new heights to the Octet as well as the suave "Unheard-Ofs"-besides his warbling talents Mike proved himself a tough grappler on the wrestling squad - showed definite ag- gression during the class soccer season - one of the exclusive M.G. set who was frequently seen extended under the hood or crouched be- hind the wheel with a mad glint in his eye - availed himself of a tasteful variety "des femmes" to accompany him on his steady social whirl - one of the more intelligently curious students who often had the teachers more con- fused than he was qonce drove S.T.F. to the brink of stark, raving insanityj -- penned an occasional line for the Newt - served time as a law-abiding member of Eddie Moore - failed to conceal a sharp, quick mind behind an unassuming sober manner, a combination which foretells a bright future. can MICHAEL FERGUSON JOHNSTON Year Entered 1955 First Honors 2 Second Honors 4 Neuur Board 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Forensic Society 3, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Octet 4 Varsity Wrestling Squad 2, 5, 4 mv THHTIT vw r 1 cpu. R boob JOHN WEST KEMPER Year Entered 1953 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 Freshman Football 1 Class Basketball Captain 1 SURE IH HN N-fgtLEa'r wif? l l 1 N ' 1 ,. tl Nlii. 7-'fl vi l A 9022? fix Yi 0 aah xo? -Qi X "1 .11 'J'- J X' X ,'j'Lff' at UN LA DPPY5 JIRTIIWY .Q e f- . c - .igfp 331 l i yguhnul y -5-,211 ls' by it li , 'T-""' N lj rr- n, , ' in 'iw X vastly 47 "Kemps" - spotter of many blasts of su- perb quality - a dormite who rods a hot '56 silver Chevy with blue-walls - cultivates some of the "craziest', hair styles in the school - manages to respond surprisingly to all ques- tions put before him in Phil's class - object of a conspiracy concerning the giving of speeches in history - sports some fine haber- dashery - denizen in the land of the setting sun - right hand man to "Globe" Ward - has rabbit hutch in back yard - possessor of many ornate bromas - will miss the complete seclusion of the Senior Room - played a good brand of Freshman football, never giving the Varsity the benefit of his "bod" - john's humor and friendly manner will earn him many friends and a great time wherever he goes. PETER TITCOMB KNIGHT Year Entered 1955 Cum Laude 4 National Merit Scholarship Finalist 4 First Honors 2, 5, 4 First Prize, Northeastern Ohio Science Fair 2 Second Prize 3 Regional Award, Future Scientists of America Foundation 2, Honorable Mention 3 Fourth Prize, National Science Fair Z Cleveland Academy of Medicine Award 2, 3 Winner, Time Magazine Current Events Test 5 Mabian Board 2, Editorial Assistant 3, Editor-in-Chief 4 Newr Board 2, Associate Editor 3, 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Forensic Society 2, 5. 4 Players 4 i Glee Club 4 Varsity Tennis Squad 2, 3 Gym Team 2, 3, 4 Class Soccer Captain 4 I-,,,,.. WELL GUESS WHAT CAME QUT DAY! E ,, , , 2221 M ,i,': C435 "Pete" - has a vague connection with this literary classic - member of the News staff- the class's leading scientist - Uncle Sam's best hopes for an answer to "Sputnik"-liked to stump Denny with his own Chemistry theories - holds the standing record for lab explosions - a true connoisseur of fine women - "drove" a two-tone green streak around town - tried to bring back the '20's with his raccoon coat - daring Gym Team acrobat - in absentia terror of the class soccer league in his senior year - famous for his unusual bookstore sales - amassed the money for part of this book through his impenetrable system of graft - can recite S.T.F.'s French III lectures from memory - possesses a subtle sense of humor that blossomed at Mabian meetings -- one of the enlightened Hawken alumni who adapted quickly to the U.S. system - always battled with Riehl and DeMarco for top honors - Pete's forceful leadership and inquiring mind are sure to bring him success. "The Boulder" - true example of the old adage that "a rocking stone gathers no moss" - powerful fullback for Don's booters - fre- quently described as a "pear on nubbins" - took up rasslin' and almost cried when he found he'd have to quit the weed - went out for varsity tennis - did fine until he tripped over his backhand - turns his green bomb in every weekend for a crack at the big black Linc-ping-pong champ of the Sackett Cellar League - likes poker "cause it's so exciting" - has never yet had an unlucky streak for two straight hands - "this must be your coat, Bubbles, there's an ace in the pocket" -- thinks coke is the liquid of life - thrower of many short-notice parties Cusually just him- self and chickb - will never forget the time he lost a bet to Fox- helped "Roof" redecorate the Senior Room to give it that casual, coke- splattered air - Art's effervescent personality and ambitious attitude have made him a popu- lar member of our class. ARTHUR BETZ LAFFER Year Entered 1954 Second Honors 1, 2 Forensic Society 2, 3, 4 Projection Club 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 3, Team 4 Varsity Wrestling Squad 2, 5, 4 Varsity Tennis Squad 2, Team 5, 4 Freshman Soccer 1 Freshman Wrestling l Freshman Tennis Captain l "1 -11' :U 1 11' 1I',1' .,1:111E?xx11E11"..11?E 1' 1 1 11 1' 1 1 uf 51?5311W19?5533'.1-E:g"5" t 1501 gil'1p1Q11' ,1' ,1l1.1' 111,-11 1' 41 9' 1 11' 1-:aw--1-:EERE 1' I I ng, 11' Q1' nnainl -11 1 pl 11,211 1-,gf Il' I 1 ' '11 I 1l I 11' ,gi 1 1 -Wx151Et5:11Ee1E:1E119"' nl" 11"1111111h:15v" x 1- 11 4- 11, n'1-1' ,1' 'Q 1 2 s 3 S llnllmmllizilnxfll 'I2!!'l'fHfn7iE" lliiglllllgfll I lla-:.-r1:.d ll --llllllllllniil nlllllxnl haul!! B7 --i---i--- C ' 'T - I ll ----...'-I lll1llll!!l!.!!ll' 1 ',,,",." ES i: C493 H i "Big Ed" - ran the Forensic meetings with an iron hand - his flagrant disregard for Rob- ert and his rules enabled him to steamroll motions through at will - forced to give up class sports because of a tendency to dislocate his shoulder - southpaw hurler for J.D.'s bean- ball staff - made the trip to Florida - told Phil that recorded history started with Adam and Eve - one of the class's outstanding workers - unusual bushman haircut - schools foremost Wolverine fan - helped collect for the Community Chest - "Whad' ya mean, only two bucks? Hit him again, jon" - runs a second parking lot in front of his house - always bet against his News predictions - went to Religion Conference with Tucker - surprised all with his atheist views - spoils grade day for Dios by snaring an occasional "A" - still thinks it is possible to ace any test - "I think I shook loose on that one" - Ed's enthusiasm and drive ensure his success in whatever field he chooses. C 50 EDWARD MONTANUS LINTZ Year Entered 1954 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Secretary 2 Malaiam Board 3 Editorial Assistant 4 Newt Board 2, 3, 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Forensic Society 2, 5 President 4 Varsity Football 2 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Baseball 2, 5, 4 Freshman Football l Freshman Basketball Captain 1 Freshman Baseball 1 Fofetfvsfe Socim E. LINTZ PRES. l l gi was Q SW 5 ' A 1 LETS wwf A MINUTE AND HE'Ll. AUTOGRAPH THESE. EDWARD LEONARD MAAS Year Entered 1955 Varsity Track 3 Class Football Captain 4 v VUVUUVVV vvvv WORLD lPRfnie 'HMEG-NM WBQCRXE ,tu IEC A 5' vvvvv., V wsssond RED N07 'Y ,4 4 ' Atl ' V lx lbwll ,fr 51 Bring:-sums If .X 5 :,x.,,,,,,,- 54- 7 F.:-gggrific Illl I I ' Us 5 L , I? 4 v i . Q ist M." 'il V , x 'f N l h X NL! 5 ' " ' --. - -' Y ZH: nl -x wxxx- 'x 'LL' ,ffjly N Kew ri salem..-. c. , 0 C D "Duke" - has many friends at Shaw - an outstanding class athlete - prefers to run the half mile for j.D. Jr. in the spring - made the switch to U.S. in time for a glorious sophomore year -- often gets mixed up with Moss when the roll is called - they both answer for each other - captained an extraordinary class foot- ball team - class pessimist - a confirmed be- liever in blue jeans - has lived for the Senior Room since the 10th grade - got lost on his way to the West-side dance - still isn't quite sure how he got there - his Pontiac has a very excellent knowledge of Cleveland's roads - a non-conformist in an unusual way - a famed math student who never hands in his homework on time-hit "Ingy's" Plane Ge- ometry course in his first year at U.S. - can often be seen wondering how "El Dios" can be so tough - never lets anything upset him - has his eyes set on M.I.T. - is sure to crack their system in his usual jovial way. RALPH FREDERICK MATEER. Third Prize Spelling Contest 3 Athletic Council 4 Players Production 3, 4 Projection Club 4 Camera Club Secretary-Treasurer 4 Varsity Football Manager 4 Year Entered 19 5 5 , W- ll 3' as .. XXX, 4- I 7 lsx vi' hi Nl Q52 "Ranny" - one of the most unique mem- bers of the class - migrated from Reserve up to Prepperville three or four years ago and proceeded to sport somewhat obscure apparel - later he fell into the swing of things and became obviously "Ivy" -- during physics extra-help he managed to explode his cloud chamber, setting his duds on fire - in the hall El Dios was heard to say, "Hold it a minute, I'll get my marshmallows"--after the final game of football, inspired by the Lobos, he proceeded to enjoy himself immensely - proudly fills the shoes of secretary in the Camera Club under "Tanny" and "Muther" - pilot of powerhouse Dodge 500, complete with twin aerials and exhaust system - al- ways manages to pop an obscure looking vis- age into sundry pictures - one of the guests in S.R.B.'s domain at the west end of the building - Ranny is sure to be a hit wherever he goes. "Moose" fsometimes called "King," "Nick," or "jer"D - most enthusiastic member of the class - owns a renowned laugh which often halted lunch for minutes - inspired and val- uable football captain-the image of Yogi Berra behind the plate - famed for his uma pire-baiting - fine roundball performer dur- ing the winter season - lighthearted but re- spected prefect - will always wonder why he didn't make Glee Club - hard-luck Romeo who had to cut down on his senior night-life because it was sandier in Florida - staunch body-guard and fervent admirer of V.O. - showed great promise as a Cadmean pledger in the tradition of Odell - often seen in the com- pany of the "jolly, green giant" - one of the sophisticates who leans toward the cool sounds - has more pairs of shoes than Lesher's - once even wore bedroom slippers to school - a complete extrovert whose high spirits and sense of responsibility have made him a leader of the class. GERALD BRECKENRIDGE MEDINGER Year Entered 1952 Prefect Board 1, 2, 3, 4 Mabian Board 3, 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Football 2, 5 Captain 4 Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4 Freshman Football Co-captain 1 Freshman Basketball 1 Freshman Baseball 1 Class Basketball Captain 3 K 3' 19 gl X64 i l XFQOQ-Qi W W X X .,.,' N5 WRA f 5Q:nl B I3 la - ,, ' 53 l V03 uv "The Admiral" - one of the modern jazz set - well-known author of "Red Hot and Cool" in the Prepper Gazette - displayed his football talents as a speedy halfback on one of the class elevens - spends his Sunday after- noons at the "M.j.R." - hopes to die with his "boots" on - golden-throated president of the Glee Club, and also a member of the gifted eight - claims the existence of a cool trio, but has never produced the evidence - has a distinct preference for the women out Or- ange way - a much respected class bucket- ballet who averaged 24 points a game this countingj - walking sports encyclopaedia - always a friendly slash for his buddies -- dashing socialite who is in great demand lse- cause of his suave finesse on the "black and whites" - a definite terror behind the wheel -- casual class president who is popular with everyone - respected by the whole class for his diversified talents and his sincere person- ality. CHARLES THOMPSON MICHENER Year Entered 1955 Second Honors 2, 5, 4 Nlabian Board Editorial Assistant 4 Newf Board 4 Edward Moore Society 5 Secretary 4 Glee Club 2, 3 President 4 Octet 3, 4 Class President 4 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Track 2, 5 Class Basketball Captain 4 a y 1 :K 5 ' -14. an an , ,. A 7 Q 1 E I T ' 7 l -.2 4 "Melbs - roly-poly, jocular member of the class who achieved fame after filching that fabulous piece of red and white fuzz dubbed "Carmen" - mean class football captain driv- ing his starting eleven to the breaking point - resident of that infamous township, Paines- ville - could be seen commuting daily except in December due to a run-in with a certain judge - another devout member of the Senior Room clan - sometimes travels under the alias of the Painesville "Flash"-will maintain to his dying day that he can outwrestle "Little Evvy"--astute Spanish scholar who coin- cides with El Dios on the necessity of every hanging-seen at many a blast, but has yet to sport one himself-founder of Zeis' hench- men who used Gestapo methods to quiet un- pleasant dorm raids - Frank's quiet manner and friendly attitude will insure his success in col- lege. THERON CHARLES MOSS Year Entered 1952 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest, 2nd prize 3 junior Prize Speaking Contest Winner Mabian Board 5, Co-Pho-to Editor 4 Neufr Board Advertising Manager 4 Athletic Council 4 Players Production 4 Projection Club 3, 4 Camera Club, Vice President 4 Freshman Soccer 1 Varsity Basketball Manager 4 AN oto Laur- 35 POINTS! 'Q 1:55 ,ft-ff-2' 7 p 47 -Z', 'W K f 'K f - "vr i? ??: , ' I ' 333317 ' ' Y ,, U AFM llwy 11 l' fig ' ,,fQi g ,,- ih- - ,slr 2 -411 is ,f my ,L - -. fg::?1:f- sw 4555 "Tanny" - only senior who needed two driving permission forms to list all his autos - possessor of, among others, a cool modified Merc with no interior - sole occupant of the S.E. corner of Mr. Ingersolls room for six years - surprised everyone by placing in both Junior and Sherman Speaking contest - terror fullback on the class soccer squad - takes time out during the winter to give Ace a hand with the round-ball boys - will al- ways be nostalgically remembered by a certain woodshop teacher for his fantabulous projects - hasnlt yet discovered the charms of the fairer sex - takes care of gates at football games - divides take on a one-for-you-one-fob me basis - always suspected of gassing Was- muth's goldfish - only boy ever to hold a burger party for 60 lads in less than a half an hour - has always been one of the most color- ful characters in the class. "The Doctor" - possesses many other sun- dry nicknames-sometimes called "Shark" by close friends - sparkling, slashing wit on the Newt - frantic, fanatic devotee of Rhythm and Blues - often seen going through Elvis- like gyrations in the halls - self-appointed sergeant-at-arms of Eddy Moore - went ber- serk when he missed that famous last "Heck Night" - tried to start a Cadmean under- ground society C"Naemdac',j - hard-running, earnest soccer player whose mere presence gave his teammates a big lift - showed his Roger Bannister style in running the distances for the track squad - only Glee-Clubber who could hit a high C - charter member of P.W. Sumner Fan Club Crecently elected presidentj -- lent some of his humor to :be publication - con- stant coiner of various new phrases - made a daily devious trek in from Chag in his big blue bomb - social pace-setter who never missed a Prepper party - a well-diversified and likable individualist. C577 CARL THOMAS NALL Year Entered 1952 Second Honors l Mabian Staff 4 N ewr Board 4 Edward Moore Society 5, 4 Glee Club 4 Varsity Soccer 3, 4 Varsity Track Squad 2, Team 3, 4 Gym Team 3, Captain 4 All-Around Athletic Contest, Third Place 3 Freshman Swimming l Freshman Track l Class Football Captain 1 7? 5 4 f 24' .M aia Vs - Q . , 'y i I QW I t, ' ff "" V f Sane 9 TFEQJL ' EQ'-j "P.O."-makes the trip in from the misty little valley - piloted this year's B-ball team through a successful season - astounded fel- low team mates by picking up two basketballs with one octopus-like hand - injured his el- bow while dunking in practice - had to quit entirely when he pulled the backboard down on Ace - tough baseball competitor who found the carefree class leagues to his liking - a casual hitter of the social functions who al- ways sports a raving beauty - likes to supple- ment the luncheon menu with an occasional morsel from home - arranges the letters and little numbers for Denny if he becomes in- volved - constantly high grades earned him a coveted seat with the Senior Room boys - during classes one could ofttimes hear the clicking of his steel heels echoing through the corridors-in his two years at U.S. Parks has made himself a fine and respected member of our class. can PARKS ODENWELLER Year Entered I 95 6 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Basketball 3, Captain 4 Varsity Baseball 3, 4 . I W VCO Who' NSN YQ 'r Q 0 ' HB XM? di , 'vi you . 50' bw ' 5XXullllQ 69 , , ,t THEODORE LAIST OLDHAM Year Entered 1955 Forensic Society 3, 4 Projection Club 4 Varsity Football Squad 3 Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4 HIGH EX btosnvts Nas . lMlR'liCGlEl5l nm as fsfs sasa iii! fggggllilv 5 ,sig I 1 N 59 "Tee-Dee"-one-third of the Oldham- johnston-Weiss trio-transacted the grandiose switch from Shakerville to Prepperville his sophomore year-traded his old Willys jeepster for a flashy Austin Healy, which he rapidly maneuvered about in his senior year - speedy guard on the varsity eleven his sopho- more year, but an elbow injury quickly termin- ated his gridiron career - doted on one fair- haired senorita from S.H.S. through his three years at U.S. - one of S.R.B.'s rugged grap- plers who finally had the chance to display his combative abilities his senior year - occasional debater for the Forensic Society, who sticks to strict parliamentary procedure by Bob's Order Reglas - one of the more soft-spoken pro- ducts of '58 - made the annual sojourn to olde Cape Cod Bay every summer - a true artist who tried to get on the middle-school bus to the Art Museum - Ted's strong initiative and bright personality will always be great assets to him in whatever he endeavors. alll' um W, GEORGE FRANCIS OPDYKE Year Entered 1945 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Treasurer 5 Class Vice-President 4 Prefect Board l, 2 Mabian Board 3, Art Editor 4 Newr Board 3, Cartoonist 4 Athletic Council 4 junior Classical League 2, 3 Varsity Soccer Squad 3 Varsity Track Manager 4 Varsity Wrestling Squad 5 Freshman Baseball l Freshman Swimming l Freshman Soccer 1 Class Basketball Captain 4 EHE Blilllil txttusnnwraga Ut ,r l QM, iw QQ! 60 "Smash" - only indispensible man on the Aflubiun Board-helped john Dodd pass out sun tan lotion in his capacity as track man- ager - has been trying to arrange a game with Willie Marconi - "8 ball off the ceiling, 2 banks off the 14, in the side pocket" - slips cheese in among the pages of his themes - whipped out many a tell in College Algebra - said that a certain teacher did everything for effect, while said teacher was walking behind him - later hid his "1960" sign in room 8 - wrestled his junior year, but amateur rule and hip injury kept him out senior year - joined the JCL so he could get into college - only lad who looked forward to the "All-Around" Contest - plays poker for fun - "five and up a dollar" - champion joke explainer when he understands them - a late-comer to U.S. - arrived in lst grade - Georges ambition and likeable personality will serve him well in life. "Geel" - outstanding leader on this fine publication 1"Come on Pete, let's get these guys workinguj-one of V.O.'s hallowed thespians - earnest Warbler in the Glee Club - fiery competitor in class football and bas- ketball - a frequent hitter of the social scene who can't decide between Laurel and H.B. - outstanding English student who found P.C.E.'s junior course rugged going - fine Gonzalean tennis player - holds no great respect for Shaker Heights highways and byways - one of the ex-Shakerites who made the big switch before it was too late - found time to visit P.C.B. at Bowdoin -looks back on Latin under Blitzkreig with fond remembrance - conceals a sharp wit behind a casual but scholarly ap- pearance - sports about in a red Chevey con- vert - devoted Spanish II student who is often seen bowing to the gancho of "El Dios" - hard working slave on the News - one of the most capable and well-rounded members of the class. GILBERT STERLING PEIRCE Year Entered 1955 Second Honors 5 Mabicm Board 2, Associate Editor 3, Managing Editor 4 Newt Board 3, Associate Editor 4 Players 3, 4 Players Production 3, 4 Glee Club 4 Cheerleader 4 Varsity Tennis Squad 2, 5, Team 4 PLL APPEAR NOAISE Hx: THE PLAY rp 7W0N,rN55g1fL, Yo u 'PAY ME3- A Gfvt you L ' ER Qi L ... I L- L4 or -50000 Cefvr OV ,Q ,AQ Q '4- ,0 4 "Stan 'the man' " alias "the arm" -4 one of the longer members of the class - ex-Shaker- ite who found U.S. more suited to his unique talents Csinging, "telling", etc.D - displayed his athletic prowess during all the seasons - glue-fingered end in the fall - one of "Ace's" boys in the Winter - "fine junior weight-man" and skipper of the Sunshine Squad - promi- nent gay-blade on the social scene, however most of his activity is confined to a small area on Belvoir Boulevard Cthis bit is included at his own request?-enjoyed the bill of fare at the Gypsy Cellar - initiator and patent-holder of the ever popular Circle Dance - one of the many who found Madison much to his lik- ing - added his mellow tones and "rocking" skill to the Lobos - Stan's athletic prowess and enthusiastic social talents should prove great assets to him in college. STANLEY WALTER PRESTON Year Entered 1955 Mabian Board 3 Newt Board 3, 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Players 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Basketball 3, 4 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Football 2, 5, 4 Cleveland Newt All-Independent End 4 Cleveland Prey: All-Star End 4 Varsity Track 2, 5, Captain 4 Third Place, Foul-Shooting Contest 2 Quilting ' 5 2 " Q E ff at N I 0 1 o A , 'X-xx ' N 62 ROBERT BEAGLE RATHBONE Year Entered 19 51 Edward Moore Society 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4 Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 Varsity Swimming 2, 3, Captain 4 All-American Prep Swimming Team 3 Freshman Baseball 1 Freshman Football l Freshman Swimming 1 ,....-.,N I Q' ,I F SX 4 a A ,X xxx G9 9 llllll -. Y I I I l I I Q4 igangrgigowe 63 "Beagle" - 1958's jovial good humor man -owner of the most frequently-dented set of wheels in the school who knows the number of the AAA better than his own girl's - capable captain of the splashers who ended up as the only member of the class to steal nine letters from the athletic department - received an astronomical salary last summer for acquiring a pool-side bronzed body-still shud- ders at the name jane - once draped a hood- lum over a fence for glancing at his woman - resident of the best-known street in Shaker Heights - has never missed an exciting es- capade Cblasts, fumbles, etc.b - managed to tour most of the world as a guest of the school's athletic teams - one of the very few who has never been able to claim an enemy - his friendliness and natural sense of humor have won him many friends and will continue to do so. DAVID EDWIN RICHARDS Year Entered 1956 Cum Laude 4 First Honors 3, 4 Varsity Track Team 4 Class Water Polo Captain 4 D1 3 1, .W l SQ' :-253' -lf, ,-ai s oi llt Y Y-A - '-7Y--- . was e t gif A WHO WAS THAT ?l 64 "Dave" - one of the more quiet and re- served members of the senior class-a west side lad who refuses to commute - instead he shacks out in the house of pads - believes that S.R.B. is the reincarnation of Caesar Bor- gia - a French scholar who parley-voozes the mother tongue with ridiculous ease - man- ages to express his views in twenty-five words or less - does a little jogging for J. Dodd come spring - never seen without his Cum Laude ping claims he got it through political pull - another one of Isaac's astute scholars - will long be remembered for his senior speech - a college algebra student who believes that hard work and a little luck will put you through - one of the many seniors who cheered j.D.'s decision to do away with "Hell Week" last fall - class soccer and water polo enthusiast of great fame - Dave's studious attitude and pleasant personality will win him many friends at college. "Rich" -- scholarly lad who thinks that while other peoples brains should be meas- ured in pounds, his should be measured in carats - the only flaw in Mr. Napp's "every4 one Hunks" policy - has a wry sense of humor, consisting mainly of subtle slashes - "I don't care what your name is, get your dang rein- deer ofl my roof"-can always take one in return - "Speaking of piles, Rich" - has complete disgust for the modern world and all its customs but has always managed to be tolerant - two-thirds of the Richardson-Op dyke team - will never forget the time he floored his Nash and the accelerator linkage snapped - quotes gems from the Chem book - "This is called smokeless powder 'cause it doesn't smoke"-shoots pool and bowls in the same manner - Bill's strong sense of humor and intelligent train of thought have earned him many friends and will continue to do so in the years to come. if asp -4 """' s ff .. iii E 'si-..:,-'I N gg , S Z LD 2 on "2 f -' ll E 5 my ' 1 , fo, 5 aw 5 . E .. 0 1 E E Q 4 its E 3 A EMBL ZWYWIHWM -S' 3 m t at :U Year Entered 19 54 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Mabian Board 4 Forensic Society 3, 4 Junior Classical League 2, 3, 4 Freshman Soccer 1 I K illlfff Yl x ,N M "Little Cliff" - a dweller in the padded halls - from Akron - captained a successful soccer eleven - has no trouble maintaining a straight 95 - studies less than anyone in the class - graces the opposite sex with his pres- ence on various occasions - gives his valu- able time to the school's other publication - has also been seen around the Mabian meet- ings -- is always ready to help - courted a black eye for a few weeks in the fall-one of two to achieve an "A" in Ace's rugged U.S. History course - resorts to class sports after the fall season - has the rare virtue of seeing all and saying nothing - once thought about applying for driving permission from Akron - was afraid held be turned down - a Cum Laude Laddie - had H.L.C. wondering how he could get such good grades - has tried to dis- cover the secret of sleeping through breakfast in the dorm - john's bright personality will carry him far in life. JOHN WADE RIEHL Year Entered 1952 Cum Laude 4 Merit Scholar 4 First Honors l, 2, 3, 4 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest 3 Class Treasurer 2, 4 Mabian Board 3, Sports Editor 4 Newt Board 2, Associate Editor 3, News Editor 4 Athletic Council 4 Dorm Prefect 2 Junior Classical League 2, 5, 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 2, Team 5, Captain 4 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Squad 2 Freshman Soccer Captain l JVAQ? a 5- lik 5 5 L' L' I 7 - 4 X: W W- i fs-5' C 66 5 ROBERT HOWARD RODGERS Year Entered 1952 Second Honors 1, 2, 3 Prefect Board 1, 2, 3, Chairman 4 Mabian Board 4 Edward Moore Society 3, Vice President 4 Glee Club 5, 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Baseball 2, 3, Captain 4 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Football 3, 4 Freshman Baseball 1 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Wrestling 1 tfafmu ' 1 l - fl '- in l ,' Q it , l il A 5 A" C, ' HM c 67 "Bobo" or "the stump" - recipient of the Charles Atlas "Adonis" award for his "sawed-off body beautiful" - hard-nosed QB on L.J.'s pigskin powerhouse -- proved him- self just short enough to captain Mac's men from his classy short-stop position - excelled in a sparkling variety of winter sports from ice hockey to bumper pool - steely-eyed pre- fect chairman famous for his numerous "manners and morals" speeches - could be seen traversing the social scene in anything from a sleek black Fairlane to Dugan's jeep - due to various mishaps, he has been forced to take out accident insurance for his numerous "femmes" - earnest "crooner" in Frank's bari- tone section- in fond appreciation of his own dubious vocal talents felt duty-bound to found the "Lobos" - personally acquainted with every Heights High graduate of the past five years - the class go-getter "extraordinaire," Bo's self-confidence and leadership qualities should extend his success into the land of the Eli. JOSEPH FREDERICK SACKETT Year Entered 1952 Second Honors l, 2 junior Classical League 2, 3, 4 Varsity Track 2, 5 Varsity Wrestling 2, 5 Freshman Basketball Squad l Freshman Track l I STRETCHED 9 .i ' af lml -fig' It 11" - - X " . qu ",X sua K a s C 68 the "Smiling Joe" - spends more time on high seas than he does on land - has spent the best part of his life sanding down his yacht - is always able to find a girl in every port can always he located at his second home in Mentor - one of the original members of the Sports Car Club-long-legged distance man for the track team - advocate of the finer indoor sports - wicked wielder of a ping-pong paddle and honest dealer around a smoky poker table - class's only connection with the under- world - has to rebuild his house every year after his annual New Years blast - loose- jointed bopster who hates rock 'n roll - amazed the rest of the class by maintaining a "B" average with only fifteen minutes of studying a night - owner of a pleasant per- sonality and ready smile - a definite individ- ualist who will always be welcome wherever he may go. "Y-pipe" - outstanding all-around clutch performer for the varsity swimmers -- im- proved steadily under Don's tutelage - found U.S. quite a change from his Hawken days - ran a speedy fullback during an illustrious class football career - envied owner of a sporty red something-or-other that bears some curious markings-has a deep liking for sundry shirts of his which he often displays for weeks - a hard-working, serious student - escorted several lithesome lasses to many a social func- tion - is said to have that fatal charm in re- gard to the weaker sex-one of the members of the un-exclusive and unorganized Gourmand Club - has a strong fondness for chocolate pudding, which he holds does the same for him as spinach does for Popeye - fine sprinter who wasted his track talents on class - one of the troop who made Glee Club at the last chance - will someday succeed Lex Barker as Tarzan. LEE NELSON SHARPE Year Entered 1955 Glee Club 4 Varsity Swimming Squad 2, Team 3, 4 QX 69 :Q i l ,deli if Xi," -- , . YJ- Q L WAKE UP LHTLE SUSIE - I'vE cor TO ctr HOMEQ "Sherm" -- crossed the tracks and came to U.S. in '54 - considers Turk Murphy and Erroll Garner the only noteworthy people this coun- try has produced - often seen crouched behind the wheel of his Merc - took him six months to find the brakes - keeps B. F. Goodrich in business with his scratchomatic drive - never stopped trying for Mach I - reported gridiron action in the best Seltzerian tradition for the city's dailies - hard driving fullback on Gaetjens class soccer squad, when he showed up - responsible for seven deaths in water polo - has yet to go after the ball - liked El Dios' Spanish so much that he took it twice - picks up the pieces after the chemistry ex- plosions - has had many deep philosophical discussions with Isaac - went off to some New England camp the said! and came back with many stories of doubtful nature - Sherm's enthusiastic spirit should help him greatly in college and later life. JOHN BROOKS SHERMAN Year Entered 1954 Mabiafz Board 4 Newt Board Co-Circulation Manager 4 Projection Club 2, 3, Treasurer 4 Class Water-Polo Captain 4 ESSENTIAL INGIQEDIANTS AND WATER POLO - INTELLIGENCE al Z., S"o TRANQUILLIZERS STRENGTH I-IEARTY .J -BREAK FAST I EV ER -'READY Fl E.L'D EXCUSE. WATER L L, ACCESSORIES or Top FLIGHT 'FRENCH 't Ee P I I 1 J EE U05 MAN J SHOVEL ASPRIN, GERITOL. 'PLASMA ,-WATER . WINGS 3 'BRASS .5-KNUCKLES Ifqanou- SLIP SWIIWTRUNKS f ,-NOT ESSENTIAL WILLIAM THOMAS STANLEY Year Entered 1952 Mabian Staff 4 Newt Board Co-Circulation Manager 4 Players Production Staff 3, 4 Projection Club Secretary 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 2, Team 5, 4 Varsity Track Squad 2, Team 3, 4 Varsity Wrestling Squad 5 Gym Team 3, 4 Freshman Soccer 1 Freshman Swimming 1 Freshman Track l Class Water Polo Captain 4 f X11 V . X 5 y I i K K Q r 3 C715 "Stan" - three-year letterman on Molten's booters - gear-jamming possessor of one of the most talked about cars on the lot - once threw a party that it took an hour to get to - often seen talking cars with anyone whom he can out-talk - hard playing Country Squire whose pond has been the scene of many a cruel hockey game-disdains from present- ing his smiling physiognomy at lunch every other Friday Clikes to hand out the school scandal sheetj - was always looking for a "good blind date" - finally found one - completely fascinated by the opposite sex - keeps j.D. Jr. wondering where he picked up his great hurdle form - gets dizzy spells while running track - can be seen at any and all class functions - only member of the class who had driving permission in the seventh grade - still hasnt recuperated from S.T.F,'s second year French -- constantly thinking of the girls he left behind in France - a warm and likable guy, Bill looks forward to a bright future. EUGENE JOSEPH STANTON Year Entered 1954 Players Production Staff 5 Glee Club 3, 4 f x N!-lKlTPx -f N Nikita a dormite from way back one of the big, electrical brains of the class has 1 way with wires a member of the Senior Room Omg can often be seen put ting beaucoup de salt on his food keeps us wondering how he can take it notorious school ticket printer wont run his presses unless he gets into the dance or play free - has tried to set up a printers union - always shows up with a different kind of sweetie - t e owner of a Buick that he claims is really ot - a firm believer in class sports - was tie happiest lad in school when he heard that the Athletic Contest was cancelled in the fall - possessor of the most unusual walk in the class - a hard worker in many ways - has the appearance of a person who might try to blow up the school - a unique and informal Slwvmnm --fv-- l 725 personality. "Dog" - genial host of the house of Woof - slowly turning into a basketball - speaks freely about his summertime contemporaries, Chamberlain and Cousy - thought he had a good deal when he lent his blue bomb to Fa- bank - downed "ceedo" as fast as "Weems" could supply it and felt the effects for a week - biggest loser ever at poker - moved up from class soccer to lend his services to the varsity nets -achieved lasting fame as decorator of the Senior Room in Moose motif--speaks boudoir French better than S. Tucker himself - Prep- perville's answer to Roger Banister, his grace- ful stride is a main feature at all track meets - a Shakerite who still likes to pay his re- spects to former coaches - got fed up with study hall and decided to break out legally - now "tells" them regularly to Mrs. M. - will be a fine addition to the college of his choice. 73 JAMES BREWER STEWART Year Entered 1955 Projection Club 4 Varsity Basketball 3, 4 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Football 2 Varsity Soccer 4 Varsity Track 5 Newr All-Independent Basketball Team 3 W'-T This cxw"l'y df-if-WSC RET Ho.: S'h.wo.v'l' remlin-is A seven foci' v-non And, o. six -foci' nlxlfvsq' Q' 0 NX 'UW R ihlvmmn QE, ia "Lanny" - only senior who can claim two parents on the faculty - always seems to have advance warnings on history exams - satirical wit and expert slasher of the Newt' editorial page - aimed too high when he at- tacked the tower - Louie hasn't spoken to him for 6 months - will also be forced to seek refuge when these biographies come out - "What has this guy done to justify his existence?"-marvelously offensive wing for Coach Don's net-men - captained a sparkling class B-ball team in the winter - in spring was soft-hearted, easy-going manager for Mol- ten's guts squad - is the tight-fisted VP for the riotous Forensic get-togethers - has ex- tensive vocabulary that enlightens the heart and confuses everyone - went through many trials and tribulations as counsellor at U.S. Day Camp - affectionately named Captain Bligh by his charges-Lanny's views on all things have made him the center of con- troversy -- his good humor and rational mind have combined to make him an excellent friend and a more than capable student. C 74 ALANSON JAMES SUMNER Year Entered 1945 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Merit Scholarship Contest - Finalist General Motors Scholarship Contest -- Finalist Mubitm Board, Editorial Assistant 4 Newt Board 2, Associate Editor 3, 4 Forensic Society 3, 4, Vice President 4 Athletic Council 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 2, 3, Team 4 Varsity Tennis Manager 4 Freshman Soccer l Class Basketball Captain 4 Q 3 MINUTE el LAST DAY VQRSWY - OCCER , - 'Q 4. E W fa' I I I 442 I I I I ' I , LQ- 5 1 .... W W Ziillllllllll WILLARD STANLEY TAYLOR Year Entered 1952 Newr Board Business Manager 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Varsity Swimming Squad 2, 5, Team 4 Freshman Swimming l Freshman Football 1 uff d m w n 'f 2 R007-,NE E OI x t,, N .ip--Q 1 . X f75j "Tails" - crosses through the dense woods to reach school every morning - only member of the class to believe that clothes make the man. - has traveled next door and to Rocky River in search of a date - one of the earlier Edward Moore members who always had a Roberta Ruler in hand to quiz pledges - splasher for three years on the squad that only once tasted defeat - swam on many a winning free-style relay team-spends most of his sum- mer adding to the festivities of Madison - is fond of Blue Birds - one of the first mem- bers of the class to attain his own car, a cool, khaki-yellow Ford - is always telling tales in regard to the witticisms of Shaker Markets employees - was first business manager of Neufr to handle financial affairs with a dia- bolical ease - Bill's winning manner and ever present sense of humor should prove valuable assets in college. LEWIS GORDON WALKER Year Entered 1953 Second Honors 2 Edward Moore Society 4 Glee Club 5, 4 junior Classical League 2, 5, 4 Varsity Football 3, 4 Freshman Basketball 1 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Tennis 1 Class Basketball Captain 4 "W:1lks" - deep thinking philosopher- originator of many profound pieces of wisdom H enjoyed class basketball so well that he man- aged to become one of its four three-year let- ter men-outstanding member of Callaghans troop on the varsity football team - other half of the Nall-Walker duo-globe-trotting en- thusiast who found Virginia Beach much to his liking - famous owner of the infamous "Raunch Vifagonn - has tallied more mileage than the doggie in the Sputnik - a wander- ing Lothario until a lass in green and white managed to hog tie him - one of the Glee Club clan with Rock 'n Roll tendencies who transferred his talent to the revolutionary Lo- bos - showed a definite profit on his taxi cab service to school every morning-sofv spoken and well-liked enthusiast - has in- fluenced all who have known him. "Dave" - most oft-quoted man in history C"Hi"J - one of the rowdier Dormites - holds down more offices than he is aware of - the class's best politician - valuable cog on the Newr and Mabian - "bombs" a turquoise- blue bathtub that has never fulfilled its speed potentialities - smooth baritone stylist in the Glee Club - one of those rarities who never seems bothered about schoolwork - drops his smiling, unassuming attitude and turns into a real tiger on the wrestling mat - a varsity track man who worked all year to break the 4-minute mile - almost did it but he fell rounding a final turn - envied possessor of a widespread harem of assorted females - one of those far-sighted "geniuses" who dropped Modern History before El Dios lowered the ax - was a fine English scholar until P.C.E.'s junior course snowed him - is headed for a well-ivied institution of higher learning - his managerial talents and calm good-humor fore- tell a bright, executive success. DAVID WISHARD WARD Year Entered 1954 Second Honors 1, 2 Class President 2, 3 Class Secretary 4 Dorm Prefect 2, 3, President 4 Mabian Board 2, Editorial Assistant 3, Ad-Copy Editor 4 Newr Board 2, Associate Editor 5, Managing Editor 4 Forensic Society 3, Treasurer 4 Glee Club 2, 3, Treasurer 4 Projection Club 2, 5, 4 Varsity Soccer Squad 2, Team 4 Varsity Track Squad 3 Varsity Wrestling 2 Freshman Baseball l Freshman Soccer l Freshman Wrestling I 6 1 UWMSv l do A .hiv WARD FUR i to -f . f 46 , 5 Q W' s if J f in A Q w "Wazoo" - called "Whispering" by his friends - almost talked "Issac" into including German in school curriculum - seldom seen at parties with a date - prefers to take his Duofiex - Trifocus - high-speed - Graphic - Photo - Brownie with push button controls - instiga- tor of radical society called the Camera Club - Quincy Avenue turned green when they heard about Carl's fuzzy black and white outfit - joined Mrs. Martins "Goldfish Bereavement Committee" after someone unknown sabotaged his aquarium -- wicked class soccer and base- ball player who threatened to rule both leagues - occasional driver of a '55 Ford - hard- working manager of Varsity Wrestling - my- opic senior who predicted "Sputnik" back in '55 - one of the last remaining members of the "Brief Case Brigade" - tried for years to become a member of the Forensic Society - did a fine job of arranging hectic senior pic- ture schedule - Carl's valuable abilities will serve him well in college. C 78 CARL ERWIN WASMUTH Year Entered 1953 Mabimz Staff 4, Co-Photographer 4 N ewr Board 4, Photographer 4 Glee Club 4 Camera Club 4, President 4 Varsity Wrestling Manager 4 Athletic Council 4 vu. NA 1 -rifll 1 t f ' E. " i' ., sg ,i. f 5? iff, -.'-'H 1 If L fi E s ii -SJ' ' . r MQ-rs oy,-3 '32 PETER MILLER WEIMER Year Entered 1952 Players Production 4 Varsity Football 4 Varsity Swimming 3 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Swimming 1 Class Baseball Captain 1 'I'LL PHSS THIS scum P 4793 "Weims,' - amassed a fabulous fortune by selling cider in the Fall CH.L.C. broke up the racketb - another of Coach Don's web-footed tankers - kept Mr. Lee awake nights with his questions in Physics C"Sir, isn't light really air?"7 - a tough guard who held down a let- ter-getting slot on Ljfs eleven-man powerplant - the more rural half of the Weimer-Banks Hunting and Fishing Society - likes to go to- bogganing Cat nightj - still can't see why there isn't any Cadmean - one of the last pledges of said group - a great friend of V.O. who found little trouble in making the pro- duction staff of the Players - prefers his harem from Orange, but gets along well with a wide variety of the opposite sex - claims his Chevy could beat any car in the lot, if he tuned it up - remembered for spontaneous gather- ings at his Daisy Hill mansion - a good sense of humor and a sincere friendliness will carry Pete far in college and thereafter. DAVID BRUCE WEIR Year Entered 1955 Mabimz Board 4 Players 3, 4 Players Production 4 Projection Club 4 Gym Team 4 I Well Right VO. V I,YY5 'l'b'iE. Y1QuJ - Diveciov- have I- C XX by j. l li ,l --g gi!" Q' tai 80 HG. David Extremely" - seen at various times around and about driving a two-tone Ford convert with power accelerator - had to take his tones off after his mother was stopped by the Shaker Gendarmerie - managed once to get the speed up to match the horsepower - sent in applications to Molotov U. and Si- beria State - was refused because of Nazi background - joined V.O.'s play to develop his john Barrymore talents, but V.O. thought that he was more of the Ethel type - sold his play tickets for 3.50 because he got more turn- over that way - spends his summers as one of the idle rich over at the Shaker Club - was in fine shape after Besse's party - is awaiting to grow his first tattoo - helps DeMarco sere- nade the study hall while leaving - agitated to break up Coke monopoly in the Senior Room - wanted a Leisy machine - Dave's cheer- ful and easygoing manner will be sure to take him far. "Weese" Calso affectionately called "jap"j - solid, all-around athlete - aggressive back for L.J.'s varsity - Ace's "hatchet-man" and backcourt spark and a steady infielder for JD. - the singing "find" of the year who was featured prominently in Glee Club, Octet, and Unheard-ofs - besides athletics and vocal tal- ents, Rog is noted for possessing an endless supply of noteworthy "jeunes filles" mostly of the exothermic variety -- is by no means stingy with them either - hosted a goodly number of soirees of a more or less intimate nature - a serious, hardworking student who achieved suc- cess but somehow never hit the big leagues - often left S.T.F.'s French III in a state of numb stupor - one of the few Eddie Moore mem- bers who abided by the rules of decorum - will faint upon the slightest mention of his days as a Cadmean pledge - with his leader- ship ability and friendly demeanor, Rog has made an outstanding contribution to the class. C815 ROGER JOEL WEISS Year Entered 1955 Edward Moore Society 4 Glee Club 4, Octet 4 Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 3, 4 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4 l. ET 'I M H IT I T, P I T C I-l - , TM BEHIND YA K N A "Russell the Muscle" - rivals Laffer as the class' luckiest gambler - can always be found at parties in some well-lighted back room hold- ing five aces - a tried and true apartment dweller whose humble domicile has seen more than one raid by the Shaker Heights riot squad - put in some time on this opus - a three year performer on the tennis courts - dabbled in grappling for a while on Bobby's groan squad - resigned to take up the cause of school spirit which by his antics as head cheerleader he greatly improved -- will always be remem- bered for that dazzling display of showman- ship before the Gilmour basketball game- spent his summers at the arduous task of teach- ing water-skiing - broke up his renowned harem in his senior year to concentrate his ef- forts around Lyman Circle - a proud uncle, never at a loss for a good word - Russ' per- sonable qualities and fine spirit have certainly made him a worthy member of our class. HIRAM RUSSELL WELLER Year Entered 1947 Second Honors 2 Aflabimz Editorial Assistant 4 Players Production 4 Athletic Council 4 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Varsity Tennis 2, 5 Varsity Wrestling 2 Freshman Tennis 1 Freshman Wrestling 1 f N 6 9 S Uwe' ll v'4' V QA 92 9 'll' Qt ":...-JJ 89 1 if ,l IIIV -lllll 4' 5- Wyw NXXWKW 00 at , , N ,Q Q 1 J 4 gf' tj lqbx, ' I- - Q . Iglsnliir 1 rjfixf lf! 1 : l i pl V i lik e l l l ' P 1' f fl r X ms , i ivgs ' IT l , tl 4 ' X I il fl X ly 2' lx V . 14 Z NN " x x lx W! X B K LWB ply l f' WY I ,X A Q ii C -7 WESLEY CORRIGAN WILLIAMS Year Entered 1948 Biology Prize 2 Mrzbizm Staff 4 Players Production Staff 3, 4 Varsity Track Squad 3, 4 Freshman Basketball 1 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Track Captain 1 , FW lf A W '- aa' Silly s It -gb 5 K I is 1915 B53 ,Ss ,wwf M' 'gQ,- Digi jj! 1 KGQQKQ A ,0Q, pi -1' -Qi 1 QQ f 5-2 aa-a--a I i 'C' Ravi' 1111 1 an r' 'gli' X 7 P' 'e tv' JB 'nil Q? 1 l' 3? QWW' usa lbw! 'Vik f , i 4' l 5 Sy ,.-L1 ""'N1-vcd . s ' Q83 "Wes" - only boy in the class who hunts dinosaurs - has had little success with live ones, but has encountered many remains - runs the Natural History Museum singlehand- edly - celebrated George Washington's birth- day at Hounds Hill - commutes from Gates Mills by way of an antique Hillman purchased from a nefarious used car dealer - can break the spirit of the meanest car or horse on the first trip - enjoyed Isaacs third period Trig class - never minded the insults Cmuchj - usually returned them with interest - class's foremost advocate of gracious, country living - "Welcome, brother, if you're a Bourbon man." - became the most notorious field-cut- ter in school - J.D. just couldn't fight his passive resistance policy and notarized field ex- cuses - "Field-cutting is just as much a tra- dition as your silly contest, sir." - believed it was what you learned rather than your grade - a serious-minded intellectual not without flashes of humor. JON THOMPSON WIRTS Year Entered 1955 Players 3, 4 Glee Club 4 Varsity Swimming 4 five f- 'X I li V' 'Deira Q I i C 84 "Butch" - stalwart backbone and multi- broma-ed switchboard operator of the Main Office secretarial staff - joined the Glee Club by virtue of a high warble this version of "Here, Sir!" is a classicj - wore the same brown coat to Chapel for three years - one- time possessor of a '59 Merc with no brakes, transmission, or lights - had to sit on three telephone books to see out, so he traded it in for a '57 Ford - terror on the class soccer field - contributes more than his share to the Senior Room Smog - did a nice job in mak- ing the Gym Team - known for his thought- provoking questions in Physics - resides out by the Collinwood Roundhouse - card-carry- ing member of the "Stilettoes" from "Five- Points" - salty midshipman whose hopes run in the direction of Annapolis - Prepper Techs best bet for the United States' next Chief-of- Staff. "Montana" - lover of the wild and wooly West - always found it more to his advantage to play the field-proprietor of a basement pool hall - took advantage of his left-handed skills to make his gas money off unsuspecting friends -rugged, hard-hitting class football captain who quarterbacked his club to a fine season -late discovery in the Rock 'n Roll field who moves with the agility of a "mole" on the dance floor - was in great demand for every circle dance-reigning prexy of the Gourmet Club - two year letterman on Coach Don's tennis team - loved the game so much that he spent the summers grooming courts - is now the finest tennis court roller in the class - may be seen on occasion behind the wheel of a giant, black whale - Mr. Fox's favorite target - self-appointed detective of the "Great Wallet Case" - subtle humorist who lends his sincere personality to any gathering. C 855 JOHN MORRIS WRIGHT Year Entered 1952 Mabian Board 4 Edward Moore 4 Varsity Basketball 3 "B" Basketball 2 Varsity Tennis 2, 5, 4 Freshman Baseball 1 Freshman Basketball 1 Freshman Football Class Football Captain 4 WELL TEHH- . T'h4T'y yo, T0 mmf n 5 1' BHIKET if .- U all N X 1 ivff 'Adi ,i We fy I 4-a ll if-it - " Jil ' li 2 fl at sk l09 H' up-"A ff f xx 1-7 - "Zeus" - and Cother sundry nicknames re- lated to Greek lengendryj - played a massive guard for L. and pulled down the Conway most-valuable award - extended the abilities of his size and strength to winter grappling as heavyweight - his matches occasioned a num- ber of female swoons to rival Elvis' perform- ances - also noted for his outstanding por- trayal of a "Rooshan" dancing-master - seemed to especially enjoy backstage life work- ing for V. O. - fanatical worshipper of U.S. dorm life and all that it stands for - claimed the post of press-agent, publicity man, and cam- paign manager for "Hi" Ward in addition to his position as president of the "Dorm Hench- menl' - hosted many a memorable blast "over there" - held down the rugged job of dock- worker a la Marlon Brando during the summer months - wearer of highly radical formal at- tire which served to accent his individuality - never missed an important party and always added high spirit - Carl has excelled through his good-humored and quickly intelligent man- ner. CARL WILLIAM ZIES Year Entered 1954 Edward Moore Society 4 Forensic Society 4 Players 2, 5, 4 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 Varsity Football 2, 5, 4 Most Valuable Football Player Award 4 Varsity Track 4 Varsity Wrestling 4 Freshman Football 1 Freshman Track l Freshman Wrestling l VOM 'Foo CAN BE ONE Bac, HUNK' OF Gnisv-LE ' fLlKE C'AgLj ,' YOU 'mv Zia ' Boov Buscbrusss counse: ofo i"4 ' F . X K i A V0 Q as Favorite Master CLASS POLL Mr-. Irish 46 Iin tond memoriaml Rugged I8 V.O. I IMedingerI Best-Dressed Fairbanlc 40 LaFFer I5 Odenweller I0 Best Slasher Nall 38 Ward I"Hi"I 26 Kemper I IKemperI Favorite GirI's School Reserve 64 Beaumont I IPrestonI Favorite Sport Girls 64 Bird Watching I IWrightl Football I IMateerI Class to Cut Field 64 Chapel I IIrvinI Done Most for U. S. Class ot '58 37 Miss Bopple 22 New Ben 6 Things U. S. Can Do Without Gym Exhibition 40 Senior Speeches 23 News I IKnightI Mabian I IBoyerI Things U. S. Can't Do Without Field Grades 48 Room 8 II Cadmean 6 ILast pledgesi Favorite Hangout Her Driveway 50 Gypsy Cellar I4 Mentor I ISacIcettI Fastest Car Shar e's 63 HeaI'y's - I II'IeaIyI Farran's- I IFarranI Favorite Publication Playboy 63 S.A.T. Booklet I IAI Mad I IOdenweIIerI Ienl Q87 13 'I4 15 I6 17 18 19 20 21 22 23. 24. Married First Walker 4I Illes 23 Doerge - I IDoergeI Most Intellectual Michener 39 DeMarco 2I Bishop 5 Biggest Harem Weiss 43 Rodgers I4 Hismeh 8 Favorite Entertainers Lobos 5 IGuess Who?I Unheard-ots 5 IGuess againl Anybody but the above two 55 Favorite Lunch Friday's 64 Anything I IPeirceI Favorite Expression "TeII" 62 "MeIIow" I Ilngyl "Nyet" I IStantonI "WeII...but...tor...and. I ivoy First Millionaire Bowsher 42 Itrom Mabian adsl Lintz 22 Louie I IMiss McMahonI Host With the Most Berlcey 4I Mr. Kemper II Wright 7 IGourmet Clubl Mr. Besse 6 Most Conscientious Student Sackett 38 Bremble 27 Most Likely to Succeed Weimer 53 IPeddIing ceedol Milbourn I2 ISeIIing stutted toys Biggest Weekender Clinger 33 Boyer I6 Richardson I6 Most Serious Minded Rathbone 39 Jim "Silly" Stewart 27 I CLINGER, WILLIAM EDWARD ,,,, SENIOR CLASS DIRECTORY ACKLAND, THOMAS BEST .. ALI.EN, JAMES DEWOLFE , ,,,,,,,, . BAGLEY, DONALD BURTON, JR.. . BERKEY, CHARLES JAMES . BESSE, WILLIAM TRUMAN . ,,,, BISHOP, CHARLES HUDSON, JR... BOWSHER, NELSON PRENTICE, II ,,,, .. BOYER, WILLIS BOOTHE, JR .,,,,,, .. BREMBLE, THOMAS NORTON ,,,,, .. BROWNSTONE, GEORGE ALBERT BUNDY, THOMAS FREEBORN, JR.. DAY, RUFUS SPALDING, III ,,,,,,,,,, Dr-.MARCO, VICTOR JOSEPH ,,,,, DOERGE, KEITH EDWARD .. DWORKIN, JEREMY . ,,,,,,,,,, .. FAIRBANK, JONATHAN THOMAS. FARRAN, CHARLES FREDERICK . GAETJENS, DAVID LOVETT ,,,, HEALY, BRUCE ALLAN ,,,,,,,,,, . HISHMEH, BASEM LABEEB .. .. HOFFMANN, THOMAS JAMES ILLES, LESLIE CRAIG .. . . IRVIN, GEORGE HOFF ,,,,, ,,..,,,,,,, ,,,,,, JOHNSTON, MICHAEL FERGUSON KEMPER, JOHN WEST ,,,,, ,,,, . KNIGHT, PETER TITCOMB .. LAFFER, ARTHUR BETZ .. LINTZ, EDWARD MONTANUS .. MAAS, EDWARD LEONARD, JR ...,,,,, .. .. .. MATEER, RALPH FREDERICK, JR .,,, ,,,,,, . . .. MEDINGER, GERALD BRECKENRIDGE MICHENER, CHARLES THOMPSON MILBOURN, FRANK WILLIAM . MOSS, THERON CHARLES ,,,,, . NALL, CARL THOMAS .. . ODENWELLER, PARKS, II ,,,,,,,, . .. OLDHAM, THEODORE LAIST .. OPDYKE, GEORGE FRANCIS .. PEIRCE, GILBERT STERLING ,,,, .. PRESTON, STANLEY WALTER, JR .,,,,,,, .. RATHBONE, ROBERT BEAGLE ,,,,, RICHARDS, DAVID EDWIN .. RICHARDSON, JOHN WILLIAM, JR RIEHL, JOHN WADE ,,,,,,,,,, A.,,, ,,,,,,,, RODGERS, ROBERT HOWARD SACKETT, JOSEPH FREDERICK SHARPE, LEE NELSON ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, SHERMAN, JOHN BROOKS ,,,, ,,,, STANLEY, WILLIAM THOMAS, JR. STANTON, EUGENE JOSEPH ,,,, STEWART, JAMES BREWER .. SUMNER, ALANSON JAMES .. TAYLOR, WILLARD STANLEY WALKER, LEWIS GORDON, III ,,,,,,, WARD, DAVID WISHARD ,,,, WASMUTH, CARL ERWIN . WEIMER, PETER MILLER ,,,,, WEIR, DAVID BRUCE . WEISS, ROGER JOEL ,,,,, .. WELLER, HIRAM RUSSELL ,,,,,, .. WILLIAMS, WESLEY CORRIGAN ,,,,,, WIRTS, JON THOMPSON .,,,,,,,,,,, . WRIGHT, JOHN MORRIS .. ZIES, CARL WILLIAM .,.., . 313 Bell St. ,,,, 2975 Falmouth Rd. .. 222 Summit Dr. .. . Lake Lucerne 2325 St. James . 2701 Ashley Rd. .. 3695 Riedham Rd. .. 13601 Cormere Ave. 2969 Eaton Rd. 29251 Cedar Rd. 45 Bellaire Dr. Stoneham Rd. XVintergreen Hill . 2931 Sedgewiek Rd 2008 Laurel Hill Dr. 23825 Stanford Rd. 2504 Dysart Rd. ,,,, .. 2750 Southington Rd. 21261 Sydenham Rd. . 2480 Newbury Dr. ,,,, . 2855 Manchester Rd. 1866 Garfield Rd, 21471 Aberdeen Rd. .. 28376 Gates Mills Blvd. . 23975 Lyman Blvd. ..... 4217 Silsby Rd. 21192 Morewood Pkwy. 2228 Elandon Dr. ...,. .. Brookwood Rd. .. 2756 Inverness . . . . 16050 Henley Rd. .... .. 422 Fairway Dr. N. E. 2750 Claythorne Rd. .... . . 31200 Edgewood Rd. .. 828 Mentor Ave. .... .. 3175 Falmouth Rd. .. .. 500 N. Main St. .,.. . 230 Franklin St. ..... . 2717 Rochester Rd. . .. 18001 Shaker Blvd. .. 2835 Sedgewick Rd. .. 22561 Westcliester Rd. 2705 Rocklyn Rd. .... .. 24224 Lake Rd. 2355 Bellfield Rd 691 Mentor Rd. . ..., .. 2524 Guilford Rd 2900 Warrington 1523 Clubside Rd 3102 Huntington Rd. Rogers Rd. ....,. ,,,.,...,..., . . 1045 Gulf Rd. .. .... 19901 Malvern Rd. 2689 Claythorne Rd. ,.,. .,..,.. . 20926 Brantley Rd. .. 2249 Harcourt Dr, ...... . ,,,,..,,,. .. 17516 Lakewood Hts. Blvd. .,,.. 2266 Chatfield Dr. ..........., ,,........ . Daisy Hill ,,,. 2915 Xveybridge Rd. .. 2540 Channing ,,,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 19015 Van Aken Blvd. ..... ..... . County Line Rd. .. 15135 Shore Acres Dr. . 14260 Larchmere Blvd. ,... 1106 Nicholson Ave. .... ........ . 4881 'Ri.iffQ.. ff. Chagrin Falls ..... Shaker Heights .. Chagrin Falls .. . . Cleveland Heights 6 . Shaker Heights 22 . Shaker Heights 20 . Cleveland 20 .....,..... Shaker Heights 22 Mayfield Heights 24 Painesville, Ohio ..... ..... Gates Mills, Ohio . Painesville, Ohio Shaker Heights 20 .. South Euclid 21 ...., . Shaker Heights 22 .... University Heights 18 Shaker Heights 20 Shaker Heights 22 .... Cleveland Heights 18 Shaker Heights 22 .. Cleveland 12 . .. Rocky River 16 ..... Cleveland 24 . . Shaker Heights 22 University Heights 18 Rocky River 16 ...... . Cleveland Heights 6 ....... .. Lyndhurst 24 .. Shaker Heights 22 East Cleveland 12 Warren, Ohio Shaker Heights 22 . Pepper Pike 24 ...... Painesville, Ohio Shaker Heights 22 . Chagrin Falls, Ohio . Chagrin Falls, Ohio .. Shaker Heights 22 .... Shaker Heights 20 Shaker Heights 20 ...... . . Shaker Heights 22 .. Shaker Heights 22 ...... Bay Village ..... .......... . .. Cleveland Heights 6 . Akron 3 ..... ........,. Cleveland Heights 18 Shaker Heights 20 .... Lyndhurst 24 .. Shaker Heights 20 Gates Mills, Ohio .. Elyria, Ohio .... Shaker Heights 22 .... Shaker Heights 22 .. Shaker Heights 22 . CH. WY KI . FA ER SK ....YE VVY HI . EL HA . EL SK EV HO YE YE XVY ....YI. WY .. LI ED ..TE HO EV LD RA . .. RV ER .....NO ......YE ....TE . EL WY CH CH .. ........ HO WY SK LO HO .TR . .. . ..YE ........UN ER WA EV . ...LO HA EM WY ......YE ......YI1 Cleveland Heights 6 . CE Lakewood 7 ..................... ........ A C Cleveland Heights 6 . FA Chagrin Falls, Ohio .... ....... .CH Shaker Heights 20 ...... HWY University Heights 18 Shaker Heights 22 .... Gates Mills, Ohio .. Cleveland 10 .. Shaker Heights 20 .... Lakewood 7 . . .... YE LO HA . KE FA 7, 7512 4337 2657 2940 4555 2251 1908 3974 1302 4852 4878 4238 1337 8748 1547 2504 7573 3979 1304 0260 3662 0351 9558 1325 6698 2150 8493 1545 1488 0909 2151 4520 9934 4286 5598 7225 8798 1226 3830 8296 3439 1835 1426 3909 -4323 0097 2078 3329 6298 4634 2841 3541 7771 1244 4481 2448 -6905 6668 -5872 8460 0188 4518 2638 0341 2769 PROPHECY POEM They all have decided that college can wait. , , n They've struck out on their own and are shooting for fameg 9 0 3 These talented fellows I'll now list by name: gg 4453? i . . WD f Said Hamlet to Falstaff, This 58 group f ASE ls a most erudite and intelligent troupe. i x I 1' No doubt in my mind-this class is so great, -I -B an Y m r. Leg ,ll wlm W-.HQ T glguardln f 'Pr I .1 I t ' V i x 5-L , I.: N, s gf! ie? De Marco and Knight have surpassed the top brain, - Inventing an ICBM with no strain. g, They're both on their way to the next Science Fair :X 5, : Wliere they'll send off a rocket, while scientists stare. x X. N Dave Ward is maintaining his usual style, F I X Running for office with "Hi!" and a smile. Bill Richardson rivals Farouk in his charmsg I saw him last night-his fourth wife in his arms. 5i,,,,,,,,,, iv :J qfqi D jg 3 7 W f . And who would you think is a celibate yet? lt's suave Gordie Walker-ntw wife could he net. ' D Questioner Peirce works for George Gallup's Poll X A' Getting personal facts on narcotics-control. N l Q1 Shtvmmn Q -H- X faery Irbs now is installed as an "Edward R. Murrow" Oraring the news for the CBS bureau. New chief of the Tribe is Jerry, the Mooseg Around Casey's neck he is tying a noose. L UNHIHPNN 5 I O l! While racing his Jaguar, photographer Moss Snaps pictures for Life of which he's now boss. On a Lake Erie clipper sits gambling czar, Sackettg A permanent crap-game is his special racket, In a plush, swanky night-club stands bouncer, R. Dayg His mighty right arm throws out bums who won't pay. An infallible taste in fine foods has Chef Wrightg His satisfied customers burp with delight. By day Willis Boyer's a newspaper mogulg The Harlem Globetrotters, unconscious of race, Have just signed Jim Stewart to be their new ace. "Diamond" john Kemper keeps his women in mink, 'Cause he writes all his checks with vanishing ink. By night this Don juan's after ladies to ogle. Croupier Laffer wheels his black Lincoln To the tables of Vegas where his winnings are shrinkinf Senor Bill Taylor has ladies in Spaing His struggle through Spanish was not all in Up in bright lights is the name of Dave Weirg New York's at his feet for his role in King Lear. Chuck Farran and "Heals" are partners in speedg To win the "SOO"-that is their creed. A new-fangled invention they've hooked on their cars To zoom through the atmosphere landing on Mars. rt"' Construction of Y-Pipes is Lee Sharpe's professiong To install them in kiddie-cars is his obsession. Sheik Basam Hismeh with his desert-raiders Finds his chief victims in old camel-traders. C905 Prince Hamlet gazed deeper in his crystal-ball: Herein I see a young gadHy, Carl Nall. His pen like a sword, he goes slashing through life Depicting the scene with wit sharp as a knife. fl ,65 , t, Burly Bob Rathbone's a languid aesthete, ' ,-fic' 665m Q4 Giving readings of Shelley to Boston elite. X ff, ' ' S 'fs ' I Chuck Bishop's a hermit who dwells in a caveg .K BKMQFS 4 He meditates, "OZ If this world I could save!" ' Stan "the arm" Preston competing in Rome, Hurled the discus so far it is still coming home. In nuclear fission Professor John Riehl Has his students agog with his scholarly spiel. Bolshevik Stanton is head of the Kremling The world shakes in fear of this powerful gremlin. "Barnacle" Besse with CEI power Runs trips on a satellite lasting an hour. "Bod-building" Rodgers, with world-famous torso, Has girth like an Atlas, in fact, even more so, Heading the Council on Human Relations, Pren Bowsher is solving the problems of nations. jim Allen, now sick of his worldly success, Is a Bali beachcomber in scant, native dress. Bookie George Brownstone knows every race angleg With Kefauver's lawyers he's not had one tangle. dvocum "Cartoons by Opdyke" are featured in PUNCHg He draws them while sitting in Soho at lunch. bxl Hockey-pro Sherman can send the puck flying, Shana And when he gets hurt, he has Montreal crying. The forte of Carl Wasmuth is building hi-fi, Whose piercing sounds shattered the glass at Versailles. Debator Ed Lintz gets tongue-tied, whereupon He knows not which side of the fence he is on. 4915 All bobby-soxers love Fairbank the star, Wailing hill-billy music and strumming guitar. Debonair Weiss is a middleweight pro, I C l Who waves to fair damsels, then kayoes his foe. I l 4442 Shu-mE On the ladies' lunch-circuit Tom Acklands renowned, On whatever they ask him to, he will expound. Millionaire Maas, known in Texas as "Duke,' Would not have struck oil, were it not for a fluke. Circus-star Wirts on the trampoline bounces, "It's good for my ulcers," he frankly announces. Ex-pitching star Bagley now owns a side show, He "barks": "Knock down the bottles with only one throw." The millions of Wall Street go into the pocket Of financier Clinger, as prices skyrocketf, Matador Stanley's adept with the cape, Sidestepping "Toros" has kept him in shape. A knock at the door brought the Prince to his feet. Entered lean Cassius, quoth he, "Keep your seat. I've just received word of some other young takes One's expatriot Michener a living he makes Encouraged by absinthe in Left Bank cafes, This dilettante now reviews spicy French plays. - "every woggle , , X "Zeus" has been zealous on Zanzibar's shore, IS 0- SYNC Q Singing Zigezmer to Zsa Zsa Gabor. . , Parks Odenweller's retired from athletics, l+Il S SYN Q lS To teach higher math to Franciscan ascetics. Q l 0 U Shun! Spelunker Wes Williams while digging for bones, Fell into the pit when he heard ghostly groans. Brilliant Dave Richards became a Phi Beta, A specialist in phrenological data. Illes, the "Roadrunner" is now a tycoon: The first man to play in a Warner cartoon. Admissions-man Weller is feared in the East, For to get men in college is what he likes least. 4929 4,-:Z To win down at Sebring is Ted Oldham's goal. J: His well-tuned Ferrari he loves with his soul. A I Sumner's gone Southern and bought a plantation i . . Q -. . , 4 , A ri? 9 Which now is a model of rate integration. 1 hh 1 -- : S judge Milbourn holds sway in the juvenile Court. Throwing speeders to lions is hir form of sport. Deep in the Congo, in search of a gnu, Hunter Dave Gaetjens can't wait for gnu-stew. Von Doerge, the count, rules the banks of the Rhine, Carousing all night with his wenches and wine. No longer "unheard-of," Mike Johnston, the crooner, Is singing like Bing, which he should have done sooner jeremy Dworkin's a ruthless politicog Stuffing the ballot-box, to him, is "comme il fautf' Dare-devil Hoffmann in water's adroit, He's swum the Great Lakes from Duluth to Detroit. A medicine huckster is "Doctor" Mateerg His patent elixer is mostly just beer. Residing in Essex is Squire Pete Bundy. He beagles on weekdays, collects the rents Sunday. Lost in the Arctic, "Pete Weims" froze three toes, B 1 ' 'd E k' . " A073532CitiZl.ZZ11P?!'H..,.i Eliliiey Berkeyg ill? YU Nlllllllllll His gala affairs feature beer, ham, and turkey. TM Crashing through jungles on Hollywood screens, Sou-rh WM MSE AWNQM Tom Bremble, as Tarzan, abducts Zulu queens. ' "W This prophecy now we shall bring to a close. The lives of these men we have sought to expose." Yes, Cassius and Hamlet and Falstalf agreed That these sixty-five fellows are all of one breed: They've shown purpose in mind, a successful technique, A strong sense of honor-in this they're unique! 4939 NAME ACKLAND ,,,, ,, ALLLN .,,, ,,,,,,,. BAGLEY ,,,,, BERKIZYW ,, BESSE ,,,,. ,,,., BISHOP .,,,, BOWSHER ,,,, ,, BOYER ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, BREMBLL ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , ,, BROWNSTONE ,,,,,,,, ,-, BUNDY ssssss QLINGER a s DAYM, ssssss DEMARCQ DOERGE sssst DWORKIN sssssss FAIRBANK ssse A FARRANLL as GAET-IENS ssasa HFALY , , HISMHI-IM, . HOI' FM.-XNN ..., ILLES ,,,,,,,, , . IRVIN asss JOHNSTON ssssss KIZMPER , KNIGHT ssas LAFFER LINTZ as MAAS, ,, MATIZITR , MEDINGER , MICHENIIR ,,,.,, MILBOURN ,,,,,, MOSS ,,,,,, , W ,. NALL ,,,,, ,,,, A s ,,,,, , . ODI-INXVELLIQR OLDHAM ,,,,, OPDYKE ,,,,, , PILIRCE ,,,,, PRESTONW, RATHBONE ,,,,,, RICHARDS , , RICHARDSON RIFHL ,, . RODGIiRS,,.-,. SACKETT, SHARPE , ,, SHERMAN, ,,,, . STANLEY , ,, STANTON W, , STEWART .,.,,., SUMNIQR TAYLOR, , WALKER ,, XVARD , VVASMUTI-Im WIQIMFR ,, , W'liIR , XVEISS , ,, WELLERW. ,, WILLIAMS W ,, WIRTS ,,,, ,,,, XVR IGHT, , , ZIESW CLASS PROFILE HANGOUT Drive-In Theatre Y YYY. "Racquet Clubn ,,,,,, ,, Kenston A.C. ,. . ,,,,,,,,,, ,, Basement trophy room, ....."Dad's light eo.",,, , ., Out to lunch ,,,,,,,, , Bowsher ss ,, ,,,,,Y.Y, His News Room manor ,,,,, "Out", ,,,,,,,, , Bobby's house Middle of the lines, , Behind a milk glass, , Field of Soccer, Y ., , Somewhere on Cloud 9 . ,,,,, ,,,,,YY, Debbie's , ,. , Behind the wheeln, , , Aragon Ballroom ,,,,, ,,,, , H Around the coke machine Akron drag strip ,,,,,,,,, W , Under his hood, ,, lngy's ,, Marge's ,,,, , -His cabin , Under the world Y, Y ,, His "bug" , Rabbitt-hutch ,,,, Everywhere , Behind a "full house On the mound , Cnrnfield ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Scenic W'arren , , Tribe's dugout . ,, , , MAIRW , , Judge Deegan's Waz' ,,,,,, "Daown Sahouthn Room 10 ,, ,, , His Austin ,,,, , , , , Behind his drawing board College ante-room ,, ,, , , , , , Beaumont , , Chataqua, ,,,,,, , , His desk ,,,, W Berkey's gambling den , Same cloud as DelVIarco's, Chapel stage ,,,.,,.,,. , , ,M Mentors , Aqua ,,,, ,, , ,, Denny's lab ,,,,, , , Out and about Steppes of rhe Ukraine Around the "key" , Phil's rooms ,,,,, , , Land of the setting sun "The Rauncher", ,, In every pie, Tanny's , Haunted house , On stage ,,,,,, , , Arms of his chicks Pep-rallies , His chateau Trampoline Montana ,,,,, Mount Olympus , NOTED FOR flat-topa ,,,,,,,,,, , 'jimallen" ,,,,,,,,,,, ,W iron right-arm Y ,,,, ,, ,, Southern hospitality, ,.., , Carrot-top ,,,, ,,,, , ., ,,,, unflagging curiosity ,,,,,, selling abilityn ,,,,,, ,, hipster tendencies ,,,,, SIZE , ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,, ,W strong liking of mastersm good "bromas", ,,,, , his teddy-bear ,,,, H ,, Cavalier lyrics ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,., Y,,,,,, s Y, faculty for stumping masters ,,,, "my girl" ,,,,,,,,, , .,,, ,,,,,, , wholesome good-humor ,,,,,, "modified rack" clothes 'fthe green hornetnn ,, distinctive mufflers , relations with K.M. L-, soft-spoken keeness , amphibious living N , ,, sprinting Y, ,, pessimism impossible questionsw, , his dad ,,,, W , ,,,,,,, ,, , this literary extravaganza , uncanny luck ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , million dollar left-arm, black, feathery coat liberality with "hops ",,,, , hombastie jocularity . .. hlase quips . .,.,.,., passing on hill ,,,,,, Friday feasts ,,,,, "telling" , udunkingn digging out ,,,,, artistic talent ,,,, , college interviews , himself ,, , "bod", H his eloquent French biographical talent predilection for studies ,,,,,,, , exemplary manners and morals ,r,,YY, Y Y YA,, U "quiet, little parties" ,,,,, , ,, famous Hawken days , flashing silver blades , auto-handling , , ,,,,, cautiously salting his food ,, "swishing",,, , , making History exams , fatal charm ,,,, naive sophistication , political successes ,,,,, founding the Can1r'ri1 Club initiating field tripsn, Tliespian skill .... rugged agressiveness leading them ,,,, ,, ,, fossile hunting, , , ,, his day with the "shark" quietly subtle wit,,,,,,, , Www "Backstage wife",, f 94 I HAS NEVER asked a question failed to mention him thrown a beanball kissed a Yankee used "Tintair" found the answer sold his quota gone "square" stopped growing known a "good one" told one found it received a royalty made a mistake played the field paid a compliment become "Ivy-League" brought it to a stop speed-shifted attended a P.C. meeting shaved recovered lost trunks finished second lived in peace had one answered equalled him met a deadline lost his shirt had it insured been shot run dry had a car gone flat beaten the rap run out of "burgers" missed a comeback appreciated airplanes admitted it liked Shakespeare stopped writing P.C.B been without him lifted weights stopped studying slashed anyone cracked a book been inconspicuous been concerned lived them down produced an explosion piled been purged barked flunked one COITIC stag vocabulary 'ipronounciation lost his equanimity raised his voice met his "ceedo" demand missed a cue gotten hurt lacked enthusiasm run into a dinosaur recovered from it been a "gourmand" thrown a thunderbolt CLASSES ,QW o n D I 1 O Q I ,wffffff 4 v . . . x I I O X -. - S + PLOMP' T Q f . X , 2 O Q - Is x -F IS 1 5 fr In I' -X- 'N' ff? Q 'Ik st' ..,l' xr ' -.lux 2 2 Fl 1 1' Irs .,S, ' f "Patience, thou young rose-Iipped cherubim." Burk Rout Lnrry Cole, Clmrlcs Adams, Bob Black, Bruce Bird, liill Davis Miildlu Roni Gary Arxliam, Tom Cullen, john Carson, Toby DeW'oody. Larry Holes, Gcry lilauvclt, .Ietf Colinson, Fuller Duncan Ilrulzl Rauf Art Bill, james Corcoran, Mike Arms, Tom Evans Andy Dal7cll JUNIOR C sm 5 Bai-le Rauf Pete Hcrbruck, Dave Livingston, Blolin Lane, -lim Lewis, Ifvan Ewing Miilillc' Row: I4 r Cliip Hawgood, Tim Leonard Steve jones, jeff Long, Bob Irwin, Tom Liglitbody ou! Roni Pete Logsdon, Dick Kaufman Harry Lum, Dnvc johnson, Scott Forbusli JUNICR Bark Row: Steve Stanley, Pren Royal, Fred Woodbridge, john vc,IX7dW0flll, Hugh Xwilson Mfilillf- Row: lfr Erie W'illiams, John Shadle, lid Welsl1,Ifrank Routman, john Thomas, .lack W'el1, Dick Sampliner, Bill Southworth out Rout Morley Schloss, Toby XVilkixon, Neil Thompson, Fred NX'atkins Prvsiflwzlf Neil Thompson Vive Prcxirlcull S. R. jones Sf'r'n'Iury: Steve Stanley Tn'a.vurr'r: john Rathbone Bark R011 I Pete Minogue, Ted Rafi, Herb Praise, George Munoz, 'lack Osman, l.uther Massman Miilzllv Roux Howard Robishaw, Bill Preston, Coert Olmstead, john Phillips, Terry Meket, Dan Moore, Bill O'Brien lfmnl Row: John Mevlfhorter, john Rathbone john Nash, Chris Metzger, Roger Miller C975 Bark Raui Morric Adams, Bob Day, ,Ian Buhl, Harold Anderson, Bill Barry, Kim Barnes Midiilv Rau! Trip Ayers, Lee Chilcote, Henry AuXVcrter, Dick Ainsworth, Thornton Chase, Tod Cobey, john Horton Fran! Roni Bill Carlisle, Bill Daley, Dave Adams, Bill Busm Charlie Carr Q98 Bark Row: Mike Howson, David Herkner, Dick Lacey, jim Hughes, Bill lrwin Midrflz' Rout Fr Vincent Fiordnlis, Phil Giunta Bill Hamilton, George Klein, David Kaighin, Pere King out Rout Bob Hukill, Tim Ganahl, Mickey Hexrer, Cl1AflCSI:0SlCf Tad Gaither SOPHOMORES Bark Row: Roger Such, Dave Wenger, Dave Uible, Peter Steak, Bruce Thomas Middle Row: George Wierdsnma, Pete Vfellman, Bart Tryon, Lee Sweet, George Teplansky, Bill Van Horn, Sam Walker Frou! Rout ,lim W'atterson, Ralph Treebs, Roger Wfilliams, Tom Young, Clark W'aid, George W'iCk President: Tom Pease Virf Prrsirlenlf Rich Rodgers Secretary: Don Lintz Treasurer: Jan Buhl Burk Rauf ,lay Ritter, ,lon Ramsey, Tom Pease, W'alter McClennan Dave Penske, Bill Renter Middlr Rout IJ I. Pete Ladd, Don Lintz, Paul Oppmann, Gary Smith, Sam Lirrle, Stephen Schuman, Mike Lurron on! Row! Rick Mayne, Bud Mullen, Rich Rodgers,j0l1n Lang, Paul Reading C997 Bark Row: Fr Corky Jaeger, Stu Lavin, Bob Lehmann, Steve Forbes, jim Garfield, Bob Itts, George Grzibncr, Dick Hakanson, Rick johnson out Rau" Ronnie john, Dennis lrwin, Tom Hall, Bill Fabens, Gary Klic, Grant Hawgood Burk Roni Fr Terry Barrett, Kit Baldwin, Pete Brown, Terry Abbott. john Auwerter, W'adc Clark, john Akc, Carl Coolidge, Scott Chapman mn' Rout Dave Arms, Bill Dolwick, Philip Currier, Howard Buisc, Fay Brown. Bainbridgc Cowell 41003 Bark Rout Burch Lcuchtag, Bob Ochs, joe Noyes, Bill Puyser, Tim McLaughlin, Tom Schneider, Spike Nartcn, Geurge Milbourn, Slices Marlin 1'ront Rout Dave Polstcr, Dick Schwarz, Brad Morse, Alux Richardson, Charlie Munrz, Rnd Oppmann FRESHMEN President: Wade Clark Vin' PVl'.Yil!f'l1ff Lyman Narten Svfrrfary: Bill Stewart Trvasurcrf Leroy Sinclair 101 Bark Row: Tim Vlfatterson, Paul W'eaver, Bob Trenkamp, Leroy Sinclair, Michael Trcister, Dan Swander, jirn Ufflenian, Don Welsh Frou! Roni Bob Wfrighr, Torn Wright, Tom Whgner, Daw: Strand, Bill Stewart, Cy W'r:llman Bavk Row: Bob jones, Tom Kinney, Dave Hollingtun, Bill Ladd, Terry Kittrcdge, john I,.1mb, Duke Harding, Dave Hascrot Fran! Ron" Dave Gricsingcr, john Lansing, jim Hergcr, Herb lde, Terry Inun, Robin Landis Burk Ron' F 1' Bill Goldsword, jon Dunn, Craig Docrgc, john Cobcy, Del deW'indt, jim Blake, jim Bodurtha, Dave Cockley out R011 I Tum Barry, jim Bni'g.u', Tim Gammcl, Terry Dautei, jim Brynn,juj1n Purgur 102 Bark Roni Roy Meckler, Bob Seidman, Tim Martian, Bill McLean, Ted Malone, Arnie Saunders, Bill Newby, Larry Sargent Front Row: Dave Saunders, Charles Riehl, Larry Parks, Francis Morrow Bill Schweitzer, Griffin Okie EIGHTH GRADE Pn'.iiilr'nt: Bill W'arburton Vin' l'n'xiJv1lf5 Delano deW'indt Szfivrlarryj Bob jones Twuxurrr: Bill Ladd , 11035 Burk Rauf Peter Tewksbury, Bob Webster, Paul Spencer, jeff Williams, George Sherwin lfmuf ROW! joe Worthiiigtoii, Maynard Thomson, Rich Taylor, Bill XVarburton, Dave Vfatterson Bill W'igglesworth Burk Rout Charlcs Gallagher, Clark Davis, Bill Clark, Peter Crmll, Terry Chisholm Ifmnl Rout Harry Cornelius, Steve Clark, George Crile, Tim Ilaurel, Bill Gilgcr, Allan Fricilhndcr Buck Rau" Dick Banlicld, Riclm Anderson Bill Baldwin, Tony Bolmnnon, jim BUSClll"DJI1 Fmnl Rau" john Babson, Bob Carr, Doug Airkcn, Dan Bricker, jim Bright 41045 Burk Row: I" r Dave Mandi. Tim Lytlc, Brad Hilclt, Fred Merrick, Alan Havigurst, Henry Mnrrhcs out Rout Rich Howey, Nick jones. jim Harding. jim jack, john Marshall, Bill Harshaw P vxiihuzli Gcosgc Crilc lffn' Prcxiifwrli Douglas AiLl.en Sl'!'.f'1dYj'f Bcnlon Boh1nn0.1 Tlrusmrr, Tom Sumncx fiom Bark Row: Fr' Tom Sumner, Oliver Transuc Tom Rathbone, Charlie Mills, Chip Woods, Mac Wellman, W'allace Whiddeli Uni Rauf Tom Saunders, Sandy Randi, Dick Thuburn, Greg Poorc, Bruce Ratner, George Reese LOWE R SC HGOL slxrl-I GRADE Bark Rout Andy Cinudnmn, Rub Harris, glue Fogg, George Enos, Dick Schilling, ,lim Myers, Chip Ngwell, Ashley Currithurs Mnlillu Kun: Mr. Pcyscr, Struhy Talbott, Dave Andcrsnn, Bill Calfcc, Frank Porter, Rub Forward, Rusty Fitzmartin, Davc Hopkins, Bob Holmberg limrzl Run: Dan Bunn, -luhn Virden, .lim Barker, ,lim Burger, ,lay Sloby, ,lim Lansing q 1065 liark Roni Larry Kent, Earl Disbro, Stuart Zalud, Bill Hoiford, Hunter Mnrrison, john Peyscr, Dean Ross AWIJLHQ' Rumi Mr. Holmes, Diivid Shcrbondy Marc Schwarrzman, Bill W'illian1s, jim XVillson, john Duffy, Tom North Fruul R n u J john Briglcb, Pete Meacham, Alan Palo, Dana Randi, Kenny Karas , 2' Burk Rauf M . I- r Mr. Itschncr, Preston Stern, Gerry Hoffman, Day Shields, Tom Rison, Tom Knutsen, Pete Allen, Bob Gricsc :dillv Run: Ozzie Mills, jim Skull, Lewis Mcifreury, john Fischer, Doug Friedhlnder, Stu Harrison uul Run. Wfnltcr Newcomb, Bill Noyes, Dave Hopkins, Nicky Baldwin, George Porter, jock Dangler 41075 Binrfz Ruud l.el:md Knuixen, Chris Narten Peter Paul, Alulin Toth, Mike Friedman Midrfli' Rout Mrx. Sumner, Mil Seovil. Dive Virden, llini Coolidge, -lon lngermll, Aloe Guinm, Nlike W'illi.inis flfllllf li 0 ll Dave Lgiinpreelit, Dick Alolin Hopkins, Bill Rison Burk Roux: Bruce Calfee, Rich Martel, Greg Smallwood, Orvic Dean, Larry Fischer, Geoff Anderson Minfzllz' Rauf: Mrs. Wiener, Randy Meliall, -Iolin Meacham, Bill Coolidge, Lanny Slierwin, Tom Dissette, Ed Morrison uni Ron" Hob Vail, Bruce lV1LlVCC. XVink Stoner, ilolin Manuel iw put Back Row: Herbie Mcndclmlm, Chris W'cnl1am, jon Tufts, Tom Tlmburn, ,lay Rcitcl Mirfifln' Row: Nfr. -lonci, jim l..1dcl, Tony l.nRicl1c, Bill Dodd, Randy Smolik, Bill Clliilcotc, Prci PIJIFIICY, Mrs. klolimwn Fran! Row: Randy Hcrsey, David Ccwvan, Tom Randi, Bill Boclmer Burk Roni Tcd Hellmutlu, Wade Battles, Gordon Russell, Mark Hanna Skip Dobyni Miililla' Roni Mrs. Schrcycr, Bill Barney, Max Matrhcs, Bob Pcyscr, .Iulm Stoncr, Kun Gilbert, Sam Scuvil lfrunf Roni Bill Collins, Marty liucclmler, Rayman .lance 109 Nice 'P'us.H- uv 'Pear-non Youms- iI.'c:'rHYoL.c1se:s:rs 'fi 4 - A aalwwww f ' .aff-6 'Dov-.mi Amr, FATTY Anmsnusvefz Cum Lamps, '65 GYM TEAM, '65 - om' our 'PLAQE Jonson. film Session " WE SURRE.N'DE11" ENTHUSIASM I 'INANT mv MAYPO! " T45 Hour Romans "IL use IPAHA 'P-1.uS1,," "STAND Bw' To 'PEEL OFF' " Smmssa 'rwms HUNGRY '? Tue- of-' 'Pence-. Mummnv 'PRESS - 'WG Las. ACTIVITIES YV. lA'A 4 .V I I I I I I I I , , - - v v , ..-.v.v.v.fo1.:f:zzfzzozozotozzgtzfzzqzq ---. x OAQ Q o 0 A i- '-51.1.24-ff' 1 1 ' ' 5 Q V1 'x ' 1 4. 'llll g l,!!l!!! or - ' EMI' 0' xflli I .. I .U 4 "Choked with ambition of the meaner sort." PREFECTS RESPONSIBILITY, LOYALTY, CONSID- ERATION, the motto of University School, is the basis upon which the Prefect System operates. Engaging in the difficult task of act- ing as go-between for faculty and student body, the Prefect Board handles, in close cooperation with the administration, the various disciplin- ary problems which occasionally arise through- out the school year. The Board, the highest elective position in the school, is composed of live seniors, three juniors, and three sophomores. Some of the more menial of their daily tasks entail collect- ing the extra-help attendance slips, supervis- ing milk and crackers, and rendering sten- torian readings of the chapel notices, making memorable the deathless prose contained therein. Under the direction of Chairman Bob Rodgers, the Board was obliged to attend very few meetings this year-an unsolicited testi- monial to the cooperation and maturity shown by the student body. Perhaps the main deter- rent to bad behavior was the Senior Class' ac- ceptance of the Honor System. This required every Senior to write a pledge on every test throughout the year certifying that he had "neither given nor received assistance." With such a boost from the Senior Class, this year's Burk Roux Dick Sampliner lfmuf Rout Prefect Board made our school motto a truly workable idea, Well yovre jail- f0J0flf lecture ir on havin, o and pn-.ronal .fpf--fence N l up V i f r I I tl l. l l- li' I lk, W 7 ii l l li l N, l I I .p I 9 f f , i si lngxuny i Z P I fly I i I X l 31" 5-53 Qll-lj Dave Adams, Georg, dvi Harry Lum, Pre xdbr dge .lon Fairbank, Gerry lvl d n Bob Rodgers, Les lll CUM LAUDE SCCIETY Burk Rout Vic DeMarco, .lohn Riehl, Robin Farran Frou! Row: Bill Richardson, Peter Knight, Mr. Walton, Fclflllfj' Ailzfixvr, David Richards, Charles Berkey Hivoiifgnnswf I K scuomgrlc LEADERS Q g J of THE SCHOOL! FOV' U10 , ,S A .lu I ... ... tv Hn. 5- QQ 9' .iii ,giliiii '12, 1 Q 1 ' Wff 5511 iiimitt k 3, , 'nl"'i l sal' "'5 .. .gint llll Q' will li-ii -:H-.H - tggg,,-g,iE:i.,5g5at-.,. T l"l4':- 'li M T Zigi ,X i .I 1 I-J tyff if A X he c c, - P fe '-xg ' -g 'X e-X: -,, Ai , 41155 In order to recognize superior scholastic achievement among high school seniors, the Cum Laude Society was originated in 1906 at the Tome School in Maryland. It was or- ganized along the same principles as was the Phi Beta Kappa Society in college. In 1911 University School became the seventh school to form a chapter. Headed by Mr. Robert Walton, its faculty advisor, the Society inducts each fall the top ten per cent of the class. Charles Berkey, Victor DeMarco, Robin Farran, Peter Knight, Dave Richards, Bill Richardson, and john Riehl were chosen as the first group this year. In the spring another ten per cent of the class was inducted. They were chosen on the basis of their grades during the senior year, thus per- mitting new boys to obtain membership. Not only were these members diligent in their studies, they were also conspicuous among many of the school's activities. The sum total of these two qualities goes a long way in permitting these boys to choose the college they want with assurance of acceptance. Thus each member can be justly proud of his well-earned gold key and certificate of mem- bership in the Cum Laude Society. Burk Rauf Tlrirrf Ruu'i Svrrunl Roni Fr' MABIAN BOARD john Thomas, Wes Williams, Vic DeMarco, Prentice Bowsher, Keith Doerge, Dave W'ard, john Wright, Gary Arsham, Bill Southworth .lohn lVlcW'hortcr, john Carson Carl Zies, Gerry Medinger, Bill Boyer, Charles Berkey, james Corcoran, Bill O'llrien, Art Bill Al Sumner, Bill Richardson, Carl W'asmuth, David Weir, Peter Knight, George Opdyke. ,lohn Sherman, Bill Stanley, -Iohn Riehl auf Rau' Q Morley Schloss, Russ Weller, Charles Michener, Bob Rodgers, l Bill Clinger, Carl Nall, Gil Peirce After months of planning, writing, drawing, and photographing, the 1958 Mabicm is the artistic cul- mination of the efforts put forth by a gifted staff under the direction of Mr. Robert Schwab, faculty advisor. From the arduous footwork needed to sell the first ads, to the final distribution of this volume, there has been one objective-to produce a superior yearbook. As one scans introspective biographies, clever cartoons, and copious informal pictures, it is apparent that this goal has been reached. fThe staff is in modest, if exhausted, agreement.J ,rim up sm,As wmffw 4, ' ,,, oF VHS sslviox ' il ff- ,H '- 51oam1PH1fs,I U i psmmb I1oRE , goovauanos! Q A 'gl - 0 g V , , ,A z-a .... ,Q , I+ I p A f' .U "ll -K1 bv l , .... li---I-.I il ff,- ii ' 1 i fl I , , llllli V, , , 14 1 ,if i X 1 , V 1 9' l 4116 Led fand drivenl by the skillful hand of Editor- in-Chief Pete Knight, all sections of the book pro- gressed rapidly. Gil Peirce, Managing Editor, ar- ranged and organized the sheaves of literary and graphic material. Literary Editor, Charles Berkey, produced, with his staff, the gems of prose con- tained herein, while Feature Editor George Irvin exposed in detail the many U. S. activities. George Opdyke, with his ready and humorous pen, headed the staff of cartoonists, and Carl Wzismutli and Theron Moss took the photos. john Riehl was in charge of Sports, Prentice Bowsher, Ad Salesg and Wes Williams, Circulation. Dave Ward was the Ad Copy Editor, one of the most difficult and time- consuming positions. Lanny Sumner, Charles Mich- ener, Vic DeMarco, Bill Boyer, Carl Nall, Bill Rich- ardson, and Russ Weller did hne work as editorial assistants. Recognition must also be given to Mr. Fred Kiessling, our printer, Mr. Ted Wzilul, our engraver and binder, and of course, to Mr. john Bazley, our professional photographer from the Edmondson Studio. By the time this Nlabiam is first being read, chances are that ambitious future sophomores, juniors, and seniors will already have begun to sell ads for the l959 Mabian, in an effort to produce an equally outstanding yearbook. The staff of the l958 Malmm wishes them the best of luck. D NEWS BOARD Under the competent direction of Editor-in-Chief Bill Boyer, the U. S. Newt has continued to main- tain its high journalistic standards. Aiding Bill this year were Managing Editor Dave Ward and News Editor john Riehl. To these three go the credit for the timely, concise stories, the well-planned make-up, and the crisp, vivid headlines for which this year's Newr was noted. Adding life and zest to the editorial page, Literary Editor George Irvin continued a policy of enlarging the scope of the page to include not only problems related to school life, but commentaries on politics and international affairs. Some of these editorials were enthusiastically received throughout Shaker Heights. A popular addition to the page this year was "Time Out," a brief commentary on goings on about town, including films, records, clubs and books. Keith Doerge, Sports Editor, with the assistance of Newt Photographer Carl Wasmuth, produced a sports page with excellent news coverage highlighted by photos. Notable this year were the literate style and impartiality of the writers on this page. Adding a touch of humor to the paper were Carl Nall, who contributed several gems in addition to his "OH Bounds" column, and George Opdyke with his stylized cartoons. Charles Michener's caustic "Poll Vaults" were a source of amusement to some readers. 41175 l l l N Bark Row: Coert Olmsted, john Sherman, Carl Nall, Fred Woodbridge, Neil Thompson, jim Corcoran, john Thomas, Gary Arsham Mirlrllf' Row: lid Lintz, Gil Peirce, Charlie Michener, Stan Preston Bill Stanley, Charlie Bcrltey, Al Sumner, Dick Samplincr, Bill Taylor Frou! Roni George Opdykc, Pete Knight, Dave W'ard, Mr, Thomson, Fllflllfjl Arltimr, Bill Boyer, john Riehl, Keith Docrgc, Carl Wfasmuth We would like to give recognition to Bill Boyer for his dedication and leadership which have gone far toward making the Newr what it is, and to the faculty advisor Mr. Chilton Thomson, who has spent many hours of his time working with the News Staff. 517' sat., ,LL .f LL 1:oz.u :FSF 1, ANxlLXb-xb . ,. Tx ll as r 4 , T -- ,H 5 dw' ll X 2.42 , X il f fl X . i 'C X 'f.. , I rv' 4 af EDWARD MOORE SOCIETY Under the stabilizing hand of Faculty Advisor S Tucker Fox, the Edward Moore Society lived up to its vow to "create, maintain, and extend through- out the school, high standards of Christian char- acterg to stimulate interest in the underprivilegedg and to increase morale throughout the school." The Society commenced its program early in the school year by conducting a luncheon and tour of U. S. for the new students. Terminating the autumn athletic schedule was the Edward Moore Fall Fling on November 16. This affair annually takes in enough money to support the Society in its chari- table ventures throughout the year. At the height of the Christmas season, Edward Moore conducted its Christmas Basket Drive to collect food, toys, and clothing from the student body, to be distributed among underprivileged fam- ilies of Cleveland. Furthermore, the Society required its pledges to spend a day working at Highbrook Lodge Camp for the Blind, and it supported French war orphan Andre Rouxel through the auspices of the Foster Parents Plan. Two other drives were also conducted by Ed- ward Moore. There was the Community Chest Fund. done jointly with the Forensic Society, and the "March of Dimes" basketball game in january. With its picnic in june, The Edward Moore So- ciety completed another rewarding and successful season at U. S. l lisp OUT or rHE lwvauo! WA Y, Bark R011 J Gordon Wfalkcr, Stan Preston Keith Doergc, Ed Lintv, Mike Johnston Miilillr Rou- Bill Clinger, Carl Nall, Gerry Mcdinger, Bill Taylor-. Bill Boyer, Roger Wkisx I' roll! ROIUI Charles Bcrkcy, Bob Rodgers, Mr. Fox, Fuculiy Ailrixur, ,Ion Fairbank, Charles Michenei sz-"Q PXYJ-V' gf i + WT' . S 'SX ? 1-5 SFC- f- Back Row: Dick Sampliner, Pete Knight, Fred Woodbridge, Mike Arms, jim Corcoran, -lohn Thomas Gary Arsham Mizlillr Run? Fr Carl Zies, George Irvin, Ted Oldham, Dick Lacey, Mike Hexter, Bill Richardson, Don Bagley out Rau" Prentice Bowsher, lhve Ward Lanny Sumner, Mr. Thomson, Farnlly Adrixor, Fd Lintz, Mike johnston, Keith Doergc 1 Q ta to .ll T. - ., v , y ,fk .a-I t FORENSIC SOCIETY ff vyf . T D X vi! Q l 'I " 'Ng I :ggi lfg 'nf ,Q f ' The University School Forensic Society, estab- lished live years ago, has dedicated itself to "en- couraging competency in all phases of public speak- ing." Since the society was founded, its members have participated in many forensic events, doing much to make this idea a reality. Some of the year's activities included numerous informal debates and debates with other schools in the area, but the annual Carnival of Gab held during the spring, was the climax of the year. Competitions in debating, extemporaneous speaking, readings, and discussions, were some of the Carnival events. An activity of a slightly less formal nature was Winter Wonderland, the Christmas dance, which drew a large and well-satisfied crowd. During the pledging periods this year, the stu- dent body exhibited more interest in the society than in any previous year, with the result that less than one of every four applicants could be accepted. tivities, was President Ed Lintz, assisted by Vice- president Al Sumner, Secretary jim Corcoran, and Treasurer Dave Ward. Much planning and paperwork was accomplished this year in order that the Forensic Society might become a member of the National Forensic League, 1 promotion which faculty advisors Mr. Thomson and Mr. Ebbott feel will be of great benefit to the organization. 0 I l ll' J k O I VN wbwx 4 16 l ff' 4 X i. ,I xx l 3 - lix lf F I . L' . il i llwiilvf. . H - I ' it ' tdliiqigisk Conducting the meetings and directing club ac- T ly '. .l . ,gp at , f I I Q , I X gf ,Q q 1195 GLEE CLUB Bark Row: Tom Ackland, Larry Cole, Tom Hoffmann, Carl Wasmutl George Teplansky, Tom Young Mizlillt' Row: Prentice Bowsher, Steve jones, Rufus Day, Ed Welsh, john Carson, ,lon Ramsey, Bill Buss l'ruul Ron I Mike johnsron, Bill Boyer, Ruger Wk-iss, Charles Michener, Mr. Hruby, Dirr'rlor, Peter Knight, Charles Bishop, Jon W'irts, Fred W'atl-tins "At the risk of being quoted by the Ma- bian-," said Glee Club Director Frank Hruby to his hfty-odd virtuosi, "I'll go ahead and say it anyway-only fifty more rehearsals till concert-time!" X. I as ix ll ' i'll,l lp . f H JR p szjx will r A a + H- 'Wi L R lt l gi e lliruieiup i "i Elf l i.A ,'l,Zl,l 1 y film LL. ...Qixtp jf? 41205 The risk was taken and the fifty rehearsals bore excellent fruit on the night of February 21, as the U. S. Glee Club and Octet pre- sented their annual home concert to a packed house. Aside from the heavier numbers such as "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee" and "The March of the Musketeers," the Club also rendered a few lighter pop and show tunes: "Feudin' and Fightin'," l've Grown Accus- tomed to Her Face," and "Blue Room." As for the Octet, made up of Charles Mich- ener 4President of the groupl, Mike john- ston, Roger Weiss, Ted Rafi, Bill Boyer, Dave Gaetjens, Bill Buss, and George Irvin fSecre- taryl, "the whole evening swung"-right through such up-tempo "bits" as "Limehouse Blues", and "The Horse With the Lavender Eyes." Aside from its single home concert, the Club- also soothed the auditory nerves of audiences at Laurel Ca Christmas Chapel pro- gramj, Hathaway Brown Cthe annual H.B.-U.S. Spring Concertl, and Old Trail School in Akron. In closing its season, the Glee Club presented a well-polished selection of numbers at the Com- mencement exercises, plus putting the finishing touches on a successful and melodious year. IJYUIII lvft In rlgflf George lrvin, Dave Gactjens, Charles Micliener, Mike Johnston, Roger W'ciss, Ted Raff, Bill Buss GLEE CLUB Burk Rau" Dave hlolinsun, Ted Ii JH, Pete Hcrluruck, Aliilin Nasli, Mike Arms, Steve Stanley, klulin Lane. Gene Stanton, Nliilrflf' Roni Slmrpc, Cicorgc liruwnstmic Pete liundy, .lulin lNlcW'lmrtcr, Larry liolus, Bruce Healy, Dave Gncticns ljfflllf Run Bob Rudgers, jun lliirluiiiik, Sun Prusmii, Carl Nall, Gurdon Wlilkur, Hill Taylor, Dave NlV.1rcl, Ciil Pcircu OCTET 11215 PLAYERS Burk Rau ' Bruce Healy, Dave Ciaerienw, Dave W'eir, Peter Knight, Tod Cobey Miildlv Rnu' Alun Wirts, Bill llesse, Mike Arms, lid W'elsh, Dave Strand Frou! Ruiz' Gil Peirce, Stan Preston, V. O. McCreight, Direrlor. Carl Zies, Robin Farran -5 i fi " ff! QQ 'll A N ' Q' li , N RQ? li sa JE! 'Zi I 5urI CA AKE IT WITH Me' I 9 9 "This play is foolproof. Each production has al- ways been successful." So stated Mr. V. O. Mc- Creight, U. S. dramatic director, concerning his reason for Choosing You C4127 Take It With You as this year's Players' presentation. Indeed, this statement proved to be correct, as the production was one of the most successful and enjoyable ever enacted upon the University School stage. The plot was centered around an unusual family's carefree, happy, but rather eccentric way of life. The motivation for the story was a love affair be- tween a young man from a very proper and staid family and a charming member of the uunusualn Vanderhof household. The action was further en- hanced by the development of other domestic char- acters whose peculiar habits and hobbies lent a madhouse touch to the play. For example, Penny. the mother of our heroine, began writing plays be- cause a few years beforehand a typewriter was de- livered at the Vanderhof domicile by mistake. Among the other characters in the play are Grand- father Vanderhof, the head of the family, Penny's husband who constantly played with his Mechano Set, a basement pyrotechnician who is forever mak- ing assorted rockets and "junior Kiddie Bombers", a personable and humerous Negro maid and her excitable boy friend, a pompous financier who raised orchids at 510,000 a bulb, his wife who believed in spiritualism, and a host of policemen and federal igents who move in and out of the play. X ni lil. 1 I ' il ,af . ,ti ho... .lim ,Mi 'Q 'ing x ' ' ,lf t 3 1 ll f:-.....I ll .. A U , ,W 'gi' xx Q MQ., g.g. t gf? i : Inj Fff M ' ll ' . , . ii ' i si ls C --7 To realize this stellar plot, Mr. McCreight cast You Crm? Take It With Y011 with one of the most convincing group of actors in the history of Uni- versity School. Peter Knight played Grandpa Van- derhof, instigator and staunch defender of his fam- ily's idiosyncrasies, with Dave Weir as his play- write daughter, Penny. Penny's daughter, Alice, was played by Lynne Carter, and her suitor, Tony, was played by Bill Besse. Gil Peirce was cast as Mr. An- thony Kirby, Tony's father, while Mike Arms, as Rheba, the maid, did an especially convincing job. Rheba's boy friend was played by David Strand. Carl Zies enacted the powerful and impulsive Kolenkov, and his pupil, Essie Carmichael, was played by Judy Moss. Bruce Healy was cast as her rather dimwitted husband, Tod Cobey as Mt. DiPinna, Robin Fatran as his right hand man, Gail Billings as the Grand Duchess Olga Katrina, Don Welsh as Mrs. Kirby. and Ed Welsh, Divid Gaetjens, jon Wirts, and Stan Preston as agents of the government. The art department, headed by Mt. Baldwin Ford. presented a new technique that gave added depth and realism to the sets. Adding an impressive effect to the lunacy of the Vanderhof household were many skillfully produced and incongruous props, includ- ing a weird mobile. a Calliope, and a live snake. After the performance several members of the production staff were awarded gold berets by Mr. Ford, symbols of excellence in the theatrical world. 4 12545 liilffe Knit Pete NX'-:imer, Gerry lilauvelt. Mike Arms, ,Iohn Rathbone, Carl Zies, Prentice Bowsher lylirlillt' Ron' llanney Mateer, Dave ,lohnson -lohn Phillips, Bill Stanley, Mr. Ford, lfurlzllr flili not I' mill Ruiz Sam Little, Gene Stanton, W'es W'illi.xms, David XVeir, Russ Weller, Toby lleXYoody' The players as a whole might well have been pre- sented with one large gold beret in fitting tribute for their excellent performance. , I' ff' fn Sh' MP. Far-J any more. ugjufronr n owl 1-Lg , ' l 'IIN -: ' 4 ' Y Y' L7 Tiki' ,,, - T I Well...I ave., 'da better no-K' JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE With the further understanding and ap- preciation of the classical languages as its main goal, the University School Chapter of the junior Classical League carried on its many activities during the past year. Among them were the second annual debate with the Forensic Society, the acquiring of U. S. book- covers, and the translation of well-known pas- sages from English into Latin. The club, which had sixteen active and fourteen associate mem- bers, was well represented at the Leagues national convention. Upon their return, the delegates reported to the club on various ac- tivities carriecl on by other Latin clubs through- out the country. The chapter's officers were Don Lintz, President, and Terry Barrett, Secre- tary-Treasurer. The club met once a month on the average, and at each meeting there was an outstand- ing assemblage of associate members partici- pating in the business of the organization. These associate members are composed of those boys who are no longer taking Latin, but who have evidenced an interest in con- tinuing their active participation in the or- ganization. The junior Classical League of University School is an affiliate of the national society, and through this partnership receives the Bark Row: Tom Lightbody, Gary Arsham, jim Corcoran, Tim Leonard, Rufus Day, Dick Sampliner, Bill Besse, Phil Giunta, Fred Wfoodbridge, john Thomas Herb Prasse, Pete Stuck Mizfilfz' ROM? Mr. Hoets, jan liuhl, Hugh Barret, Dave Herkner, George W'ick, john McW'horter, Steve P. jones, Mike Lutton, Dave Uible, Mike Hexter, Bob lrwin, Paul Reading, Dick Lacey, Mr. Horner Ilfflllf Ron? Gordon Wiilker, jon ldairlmnk, john Riehl, Charlie Berkcy, George Opdyke, Don Lintz, Vic DeMarco, Bruce Healy, Robin Farran, joe Sacket periodical, the Torch, and enjoys the privilege of sending delegates to the state convention in the Spring. ,. 1 0, 7 ,I gggfh , 'iflffflfi' 5 CAE'-YARLV 4 f -f 5. W RK f I J! X 1 wokks J-airs' 5 I gif? , - frontal f L if-iggl at - .F A t 'vb f . . ' . ttf: :E 1f:'?:1-ff - C Ffa' S' 5 f 17' . I viix , V 'lf' 471 ,?, :lox J yi -f ' S ff ff'i 1 f-fi NOTE Poor oF TYPILAL ICL. Hansen 41243 Burk Row: Tom Sumner, George Crilc, Doug Aitken, 'l'onv Bohannnn Nliiltllt' Row: Delano deWidt, Bill Wlxrburton, Bill Ladd, Bob jones Front Rout Leroy Sinclair, W'ade Clark, Spike Narten, Bill Stewart if F K' The Middle School Prefects, headed by Wade Clark, William Warburton, and George Crile in the ninth, eighth, and seventh grades respectively, execute various duties dealing with disciplinary and scholastic problems that may arise in the Middle School. As student representatives. they did a competent and intelligent job in carry- ing out their diverse tasks. Burk Row: Ted Ralf, Paul Reading, Charles Riehl Front Rout. Bill Clinger, Dave Ward, .Ian Bulil The Dorm Prefects, under the leadership of Dave Ward, were responsible for a greater part of dormitory activities this year than ever before. Because of the shortage of masters living in the Dorm, there was need for more supervision by the Dormitory Prefects. These new duties have been more than adequately handled by Dorm Prefects as have their social activities which include hosting at the Dorm parties and other functions. Q l25 Q The projection club, under the direction of President Bruce Healy, Vice President Fuller Duncan, Secretary Bill Stanley, Treasurer john Sherman, and Faculty Advisor Mrs. Martin, continued to develop the fine art of projection among its members. Several films were shown in chapel, the most notable of these being the suspense filled story of "Boss" Fagin and his henchmen. l Burk Run" ChiplI.1wgood,l,er-ry lilauvcll David Weir, 'lied Oltllmm, Carl Zies, Mike Arms, Alohn Alte, Tanny Moss, liill xlCl,C.ll1, Roger Such, ,Iohn Carson, Slices Nlartin Mllliflt' Kon -lolin Ratlmbont-, Morey 1Xd.ln1x, Ranny Mauser, Dave Ward, Dave fi.lL'liCI1b, Robin liarran George Klein, Pete logsdon, jerry llworkin, Mrs. Martin. l"u1'11lly ,'lrl1'lxm' l'l'Ullf Rolf . .lohn Kemper, lid Welsh, ,Iohn Sherman, Fuller Duncan, Bruce Healy, Bill Stanley, Morlev Schloss, Tim l.eon.1rd, Art Bill The Camera Club was organized this year to increase competency in the various phases of journalistic photography among interested students. Since this type of photography is very important to the Neuxr and the Mabimz, the addition of this club to the roster at U. S. has been a long-needed necessity. The ofiicers for the year were Carl Wasnutith, Presidentg Theron Moss, Vice- President, and Ranny Mateer, Secretary-Treasurer. Bark Roux Pren Royal, Bob Black, Dave johnson, john McW'horler Millfllf' Rauf i Toby Dewoody, George Brownstone, Terry Maker, Pere Logsden, .lay Ritter i'iV'lHlf Ron, Art Bill, Carl Wfaslnuth, Mr. H. F. Harvey, Furultvv mhlrimr, Ranny Malcer, ,Iohn Carson, Bill O'Brien ATHLETICS .UL 82 4 tl N 1 s -nn . 3X 4 S ff - p0u0H auf-V' KXO "There be some sports are ainful. And P their labor's delight in them sets oft." ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council, which is composed of the captains, coaches, and managers of the eight varsity teams, along with the head cheerleader and the Chairman of the Enthusiasm commit- tee, oversees the Varsity and Freshman sports program at U.S. More specifically, the duties of the council are to award Varsity letters and Freshman numerals at the end of the various seasons to the members of the teams, to aid in selling tickets and distributing programs at all home games, to act as hosts for visiting teamsg to supervise training and training regulations, and perhaps most important of all, to create and maintain good school spirit. The council this year was instrumental in bringing school spirit to its highest point in years, capitalizing on a good start made by last year's class. Under the leadership of the council, the spirit shown throughout the school, both in the hulls and at the contests, especially thc Football and Soccer games with Reserve, con- tributed not only to a good year athletically, but created a sense of pride in U.S. often miss- ing in previous years, Under the direction of Mr. D. MacCarra- her, Director of Athletics, and with Vic De- Marco serving as Secretary, the only student Buck Roux: Bob Rodgers, jon Fairbank, jim Allen, Vic Delvlarco, Gerry Medinger, Carl Wasrxiuth Bill Besse, Russ W'eller Miififlt' ROM" George Opdyke, Ranny Mateer, Bob Rathbone, Stan Preston, arks Odenweller, rentiee Bowsher, john Riehl, Al Sumner p ll I'-fflllf Rauf Cuavbrx. Mr, Horner, Mr. Bobenmeyer, Mr. Dodd, Mr. Al. D. Macflarraher, Mr. Molten, Mr. Parker, Mr. lngersoll post on the council, this years Athletic Coun- cil can look back on one of the most successful athletic seasons in years. Katie Y iii' m"llll'lIl , I 'A X, X' ll l mi O W . :Z .., Q? lll. lllin. mflfn l llllxiixmWLllWll' is r ,' 'ffffff I ,.... d 1285 Back Row. Bill Daley, john Rathbone, David Kaighin, Mr. fucnlly Allrixor Fran! Row: john Thomas, Russ Gil Peirce Y CHEERLEADERS Ingersoll, Weller, xl-M 0 , s X l s l X C li' " fxfxfslxlx ! X N X si S L23 -L+- qlllly This year, a substantial staff, headed by Russ Weller, led cheers at U.S. athletic events. Russ, who received his letter as head cheer- leader, Gil Peirce, john Thomas, john Rath- bone, Bill Daley, and David Kaighin all deserve much credit for the keenness of school spirit which they developed and maintained in the student body throughout the year. On Fri- days during the football season, and at other times during the year, enthusiastic rallies were held in chapel. The large number of cheer- leaders increased both attendance and cheer- ing at athletic events with their zeal and en- thusiasm. To Russ and some ardent seniors go the credit for the skits arranged for chapel pro- grams. The climax of the year was undoubtedly the excellent presentation put on before the Gilmour basketball game. To the strains of "Sweet Georgia Brown," various team "mem- bers" were introduced. One stray Gilmour stu- dent wandered into the scene, causing conster- nation as he inquired after Dan Moore. This year has heralded the arrival of cheer- leading as a mature, responsible, and interest- ing job. Credit is certainly due to the entire staff for a difficult job well done. A football fan wants two things from his team over the course of a season: a winning season and a team, which, through desire and hard work, improves from game to game as the season progresses. This year's varsity football team rewarded its supporters with both of these hard-to-come by achievements. After an admittedly dismal start, in which they won but one of their first four starts, defeating Lutheran, 33-13, the grid- ders bouncer back to win their next four games. The string started with a defeat of Painesville Riverside, 46-6, and continued with a rout of Gilmour, 33-0, and a hard fought victory over Cranbrook, 14-7. The climax of the season came with the revenge-filled rout of W.R.A. 29-0. In the final game the team lost a share of the Interstate crown to Shadyside, 32-19, ending the year with a 5 win, 4 loss record. Much credit for the team's success can go to the fine lines molded by Head Coach jack Horner and his assistants, Mr. Pete Cruikshank and Mr. Bill Callaghan, '4S. On offense, Tom Bremble, Stan Preston, Bob Rathbone, Bill Clinger, Fuller Duncan, Carl Zies and john Nash were outstanding, while defensive play was led by Bill Boyer, Pete Bundy, Gordon Walker, Harry Lum, Bill Irwin, Tom Evans, Bill Preston and Pete Weimer. Quarterback Bob Rodgers, halfbacks Chuck Bishop, Les Illes and jim Allen, and fullbacks Roger Weiss and Mike Lutton lead the back- field on offense. Defensive specialists were Captain Gerry Medinger, whose inspiring lead- ership was a key to the team's success, Dan Moore, Dave Uible, jon Fairbank and Pete Minogue. 4130 Burk Row: Mr. B. Cruikshank, Assishznl Couch, Tom livans, Harry Lum jon Fairbank, Pete Minogue, Bill Irwin, Mike Lutton, Dave Uible, Mr. Horner, Couch Miildlt' Rau" Ranny Mateer, Pete Bundy, Fuller Duncan, Tom Bremble, Pete Weimer, ,lim Allen, john Nash, Bill Preston, Bill Boyer, Dan Moore Frou! Row? Bob Rodgers, Carl Zies, Roger VVeiss, Les Illes, Bob Rathbone, Gerry Medinger, Capluin, Stan Preston, Chuck Bishop, Gordon W'alker, Bill Clinger FOOTBALL At the annual banquet guard Carl Zies re- ceived the Dan R. Conway MVP Award, Dan Moore was elected to lead nine returning let- termen as next year's captain. VARSITY FOOTBALL 1957 Sraxou Tied for Third Place in the Interstate League U.S.. ..... . 6 Garfield Heights HS. ...... 35 U.S ....... . 53 Lutheran H.S. ..,,.... .. 13 US. . .13 Mentor H.S. .. .. . . 21 U.S ...... . . 6 Nichols School ..,. .. 12 U.S. .. 46 Riverside H.S. .. 6 U.S. .... 33 Gilmour School ..... .... . .. O U.S.. I4 Cranbrook School .. ....,,.. .. . .. .. 7 U.S. ........ 29 Western Reserve Academy .... .. 0 US. 19 Shady Side Academy.. . 32 Wann 5 -Lost 4 1-'fax-:WP fr N1 , 1 5555 + V 11 9 ' o 1 0 9 o O E' ,g-iq P - T E Q a v- A-Q 0 ' 7 D W. Swfggg 1 Q, J' " ! fy ,ff fn Q A W3- 2 ,if E . A-am. if hw af fl' Q va- ?-' wf"?w3'v 9 'aw 'N Y. 1: Built around ten returning lettermen, the varsity soccer team enjoyed one of its best seasons in several years, winning five, losing two, and tying one. A sharp passing attack and a cohesive de- fensive unit were the salient features of the team, combining to outscore Interstate op- ponents 8-4, a tribute to the hard work of the team and the fine coaching of Mr. Donald C. Molten, Head Coach, and his assistant, Mr. Davis R. Parker. Important factors in the teams success were depth, allowing the coaches to substitute freely without lessening the teams effectiveness, and spirit, which, sparked by Captain John Riehl and nine senior lettermen, fostered three come- back victories, two of them in key league games. After an opening loss to W.R.A., the team defeated W.R.U.'s squad 5-2. Following a tie with Fenn, the booters opened Interstate competition, defeating Nichols 2-l, as Keith Doerge scored two goals. The Oberlin j.V.'s and Cranbrook fell next, by the scores of 7-6 and 3-2, respectively. The team hit a peak in defeating W.R.A. 5-0, avenging an earlier loss. In the season finale, the Moltenmen lost a heartbreaking l-O decision and the Interstate title to Pittsburgh Shadyside. The forward line, which was the highest scoring unit in Interstate this year, consisted of Keith Doerge, Bill Stanley, Neil Thompson, Chip Hawgood, Al Sumner, Lee Chilcote, Carl Nall, and Jorge Munoz. Halfbacks were john Riehl, Steve Stanley, Ted Raff, Charles Berkey, Dave Ward, Rich Rodgers, and Steve P. Jones. The fullbacks, both of whom played every minute of every Interstate game, were Art Laffer and Rufus Day. Rounding out the line- up was goalie Toby Wilkison. S OCCER NX Q 4 ze! 1 f Z5wZ" KICK L.- 2 eng, 7 U.S U.S U.S U.S U.S U.S U.S U.S Se 5 I 2 7 3 3 . U ,J VARSITY SOCCER l957 Season cond Place in the Interstate League Westerrx Reserve Academy . Western Reserve University ,IV - Fenn College ,IV . . Nichols Selmol .. .. .. Oberlin College Freshmen 6 Cranbrook School . .. . - Western Reserve Academy 0 Shady Side Academy W'on 5 - Lost 2 - Tied I The Doc Rolinson MVP Award was won by Rufus Day. Steve Stanley was elected Captain of next year's team. l I Btn-le Itan- l Mr. Parker, Aixixftull Coavll, I Chilcote, Toby W'ilkison, Rich Rogers, Mr. Nltvlten, !.'mn'l1 Miiltlfi' Rauf Ted Raff, Chip Itlawgood, Neil Thompson, Steve Stanley, George Munoz, Steve jones, Prentice liowslwr I'll'U!lf Run" Dave W'ard, Art Latfer, Al Sumner, Rufus Day, ,Iohn Riehl, Cuflfuiu, Bill Stanley Charlie Berkey, Keith Doerge, Carl Nall kgkj j fl:- , ei: v . 'wg' . V Q ' ,li , ., 4, jf , -' i ' 5' ",: ' 1 QG-L :Rf A .21 -nf - n . ,Y gs .iz nux Hs' ' A Q 1 .'s""f 3- ' was 'ff- , as -1 nf' SN wr Wa f 0"Xxf 21 ,A 4 Tk H , . H' wef- ' f , 4' H., s 5 ,gi .,W I ggi I if f ,W , L agp: ESF", 1 W Q 5 ' wa vpn ,hy R' MI' Nf- A 'Qty ,jx 1 1 W 'A G YQ, 2 Kg!! 1 , ig an 4 ' A Ms? A n , n .v 1- , , , Q, ' ,,.,k Q wusfy irfrt ygf ve, "2 ' fs gf Ek X I A 5 Z: ' 1 f , 1 2 Ns 1 -5 , f X , I N 1 X' " MS, M."w gg,Q'? i " 'wFZ'4"" ., ':,' l L an 5 A A fllami' ? Burk Row: Theron Moss, Neil Thompson, Harry Lum, Mr. Parker, Coach, Bruce Bird, Don Bagley, Mr. Dodd, Asxixfanf Coach Frou! Row: jim Allen, Stan Preston, Parks Odenweller, Capluin jim Stewart, Roger Weiss BASKETBALL VARSITY BASKETBALL Second Place in thc Interstate League 1957-1958 Season U.S .,,,,, .,...42 Orange High School . . . .,,4S U-3 ---ff,Y,,fVf, 58 Norwalk High School , ,,,,,Y, ,, S4 U.S .,,,, ,,,,,, 6 7 Lutheran High School ,,,,, . S7 U.S... ......63 Shaw High School fOvt.J... 65 U.S. Y .. .. 62 Alumni . , ,Y,,,,YYY, W Y 74 U.S... . ..50 Kent State University School .. 43 U-5 .,,, W. .53 Mayfield High School YY,, ,,,Y YKYYKKKY 6 2 U-5 -,,YYY,,VYY,, 62 Garfield Heights High School YVYVY 53 US .YVYYYVVVYVVV 73 Gilmour Academy .. ,YYY,,,,,, W V 42 U5 .,,,VYv. .. 76 St. Joseph High School YY,,,, YVVVYV 5 7 U.S .Y,, ,.,tt,,,, 6 6 Maple Heights High School ,V,V,, V S2 U.S...- ,,,t,,, 39 Brush High School ,,Y,,,, N 7 Y 47 U.S .......,,.,., 84 Cranbrook School ,,YY,,YY,,YY,, 7 7 S4 U.S... .. .49 Warrensville High School .. . 50 U.S. ttt,,t,,t,t, 63 Nichols School QOvt,j Y, YYYYYVV H 61 U.S .... - ,,,.,,, 58 Western Reserve Academy .. ,,Y,, 50 U.S.. . ...53 Shady Side Academy .. N S9 Won 10-Lost 7 N xi s f til' l X Q x iiiffgl gvvw I C134 This year's basketball team was billed as one of the most promising in the schools history. With the five returning lettermen possessing speed, height and shooting ability, Coach Davis Parker and his assistant coach john Dodd had a strong nucleus with which to work. Orange High handed the Preppers an open- ing defeat as the season got under way. The Lions managed to win by several points as was the case in most of the U.S. defeats, Only one decisive blow was sustained by the team in the remaining games. The Alumni, having become increasingly formidable during the last few years, staged a strong come-from-behind second half rally to smother U.S. Heart-breaking losses included Shaw in an overtime and War- rensville by one point. The loss of Captain Parks Odenweller hurt the team considerably for part of the season, but he recovered after a six game absence to spark a fourth quarter rally thwarting St. Josephs bid for an upset. With three boys pouring in more than twenty points, U.S. made its debut in Inter- state competition by trouncing Cranbrook. A thrilling triumph over Nichols in extra ses- sions and an easy victory over the Reserve boys gave the Preppers three straight and a golden opportunity to grab the championship and trophy. However, history repeated itself, and Shady Side upset U.S. for the second year in a row. Supporting Captain Odenweller this year were Stan Preston, Jim Allen, Roger Weiss, jim Stewart, Bruce Bird, Neil Thompson and Harry Lum. Theron Moss was the manager. At the annual winter sports banquet, juniors Harry Lum and Neil Thompson were named as co-captains of next year's basketball team. Tim Leonard will be the new manager. 7 The varsity swimming team, under the coach- ing of Mr. Don Molten and leadership of Cap- tain Bob Rathbone, once again turned in an excellent seasons mark, winning seven and losing one. The season opened on December 13th with a win over Berea, followed a week later by a victory against Cleveland Heights. After Christ- mas vacation, the swimmers extended their streak, downing Shaw in easy fashion. The team then hit a peak in upsetting state champions Canton McKinley by the score of 45-41 in a meet that was decided by the final relay in which the U.S. team of Tom Pease, Dick Kaufman, Bill Taylor, and Bob Rathbone won over a strong McKinley team. Following the McKinley meet, the swimmers defeated San- dusky and then took a fifth in the tough Bowl- ing Green Relays. On February 7th the team absorbed its only defeat of the year, losing to the perennial threat, McKinley, in the Canton YWCA pool. The season was ended with close victories over Fremont Ross and arch rival Western Reserve Academy. Consistent point winners on the team were Rathbone, Tom Hoffmann, Bill Taylor, Pete Steck, Ted Raff, and Tom Pease in the free- style events. Lee Sharpe, Robin Farran, who set a school record of l:l3.8 in the 100 yard breaststroke, and Don Lintz provided strength in the butterfly and individual medley. Les Illes swam his usual formful races in the backstroke, while Lee Chilcote turned in a good perform- ance as a first year diver. Bob Rathbone won the Osborne Moore Swimming Trophy as high point winner for the year, and Ted Raff was elected captain of the 1958-1959 swimming team. C l36 Burk Row: Vic DeMarco, Peter Stack, Don Lintz, Ted Raff, Lee Chilcote, Mr. Molten, Cnafb Frrml Roni Les Illes, Bill Taylor, Bob Rathbone, Capluin, Lee Sharpe, Robin Farran Tom Hoffmann WIMMIN VARSITY SWIMMING 1957-1958 Season U,S. ,,,,,,,,,,, 50 Berea High School . . N .36 U.S. ......... .51 Cleveland Heights H.S. .. .. . 35 U.S.. . .... 58 Shaw High School , , . .. 28 U.S. ,.,.... 45 Canton McKinley H.S. , , 41 U.S., ........, 57 Sandusky High School , 29 Fifth Place in the Bowling Green Relays U,S., ,,,,,,,,, 38 Canton McKinley H.S ...... ....... . .. ...48 U.S., 5l Fremont Ross High School 35 U.S. ,, 49 W'estern Reserve Academy . 37 Dual Meets Worm 7 - Lost l 54 K YN , We Nj of! Kg 4' 2 7 1 ., -if y M, , ' ll ami' I y H 1-gzaaoogana on W , Q- D Q f 5 Qf 5 C , ff, magg' Mmhwmw-MM, K V .-:" :'::5::A"' 'X' X we .Af '11-:::i2:a:-2: w, xntlip 1: I 1 ,.,A , ,AAA, , . , ,R ,E .A,,. ,,-., ::..,.:..M..'1.: ...,,, , My wifi? KEYS? 50 Yi W ggqwmm ,Q 5' 4 s K Q 7 gg Q 6 2 ,, ..,. ,. ,. - ' . .,... ,, Q ' 1Z3" 4:"1 YZ 2' Eliza' ' ,. , - -- """' ' W' f' V G. S-:",a,.fQ.:.: iIf mf- ---""' . 1 ' , ,.,,,,.,.,1::, :..x.. K . ...V,-..,V:.,,.,,:.,. ,., .,V.,., ,,.:,A...,, . A ::.,..,,,,.5:,,,. ....,,.,. V . , 4A 4 u,.., My NWA Under the capable direction of Mr. S. R. Bob- enmeyer and able leadership of Captain jon Fairbank, the wrestling squad underwent a transitional year. With three returning lettermen, less than in previous years, the squad was bolstered by the addition of several new sophomores: Bill Daley and Kim Barnes. New juniors who helped to fill out the ranks of the Prepper team were john Nash and Pete Herbruck. Ted Old- ham and Carl Zies, breaking into the starting berths, were much needed additions to the in- experienced squad. Other grapplers who had had previous varsity experience, but who saw more action this season were seniors Art Laf- fer and Jeremy Dworkin, and junior Tom Evans. The three returning lettermen were Captain Fairbank, Bill Southworth, and Dan Moore, each contributing greatly to the over- all strength of the muscle squad. The first match was with a strong Mayfield squad which plowed under the novice Prepper grapplers. The squad suffered losses also to Garfield Heights, South, and to an extremely strong Bedford team. Hampered by numerous injuries, Interstate competition was unsuccess- ful with three successive losses against Cran- brook, W.R.A., and Shady Side Academy re- spectively. The one win was taken from Cuya- hoga Falls by three points in an exciting match. At the Winter sports banquet Dan Moore, the wrestler with the highest point total for the past season, was presented with the Henry B. Matthes Award, and John Nash was elected next year's captain. Serving in the managerial capacity will be Toby DeWoody. Although this years record of 1-7 was un- impressive, we cannot help congratulating the squad for its rugged effort throughout the season. We are sure that if the season had been longer, this squad would rank among the best that U.S. has produced. W ,..ll . . IZ 6 I 5 . .... ,... 2 0 12 RESTLIN VARSITY WRESTLING 1997-1958 Season Mayfield High School .... Garfield Heights H.S. . South High School Bedford High School Cranbrook School .. Cuyahoga Falls High School. Western Reserve Academy .. ll Shady Side Academy . ., .. Won l- Lost 7 ll? ji , ii 55?-5 1:-. L' 3 1 C El E - Burk Ro wi Mr. Bobenmeyer, Coach, Bill Daley, Mike Howson, Mike Johnston, Kim Barnes, Dan Moore, john Nash, Tom Evans, Carl Wasinuth Ifmuf Rauf: Chuck Foster, Ted Oldham, Carl Zies, ,Ion Fairbank, Captain, jeremy Dworkin, Art Laffer, Bill Southworth ,fo-0 3 ww, In keeping with the fine tradition of baseball teams at U.S., this years edition of the "Mac- men" promises again to be one of the best teams in the Greater Cleveland area and a leading contender for the Interstate title. The team this year will feature a strong de- fense, but the hitting, as with most high school teams, will present a problem for the coaching staff, composed of Mr. D. McCarraher and assistant coach Mr. jack Horner, to solve. Shortstop and Captain Bob Rodgers, a three year veteran, heads a strong infield. Working with him around the keystone sack will be lettermen Roger Weiss and Roger Miller. The hot corner chores will be handled by another of the nine returning lettermen, Parks Oden- weller. At first base will be newcomer Dave Uible. The pitching staff will be highlighted by Don Bagley, a curve-balling right hander and last years M.V.P. Supporting him will be Jeff Collinson, another rightie, and southpaw Ed Lintz. Sharing the important catching duties will be three year letterman Gerry Medinger and Harry Lum. Dave Livingston and Bob Rath- bone appear as certain starters in center and right field, respectively. Left field duties will be shared by Medinger, Lintz, and Chip Haw- good. Bill Besse has been entrusted with the posi- tion of manager, a trying one in a sport with as much paraphernalia as baseball. In facing a sixteen game schedule, including twelve home games, the team shows excep- tional depth and the poise that comes with veteran players. Only a hitting failure or a col- lapse in pitching could keep this year's edition of the Macmen from compiling one of the best records in U.S.'s baseball history. Back R011 zlliffdfe Roux' Chip Hawgood, From Roux' Don Bagley, BASEBALL VARSITY BASEBALL l9i8 Sl'll.SI1Il U.S .......,... Brush High School ........,....... U.S ........... ll U.S ........... 4 West High School ................. Benedictine High School ....... Mr. Horner, flttirlafzt Coath Dave Uible, Gary Smith, Bud Mullen, Gary Arsham Herb Prasse, Bill Davis, Jeff Colinson, Roger Miller Dave Livingstone, Tom Cullen Bob Rathbone, Rufus Day, Bob Rodgers, Capmin. Parks Odenweller, Roger Weiss Mr. McCarraher, Coach. Rain 0 3 U.S ........... 2 Lutheran High School .............. 1 U.S ........... 8 Garfield High School ....... 3 U.S ........... lll Lincoln High School ................ 2 U.S ........... Cranbrook School ................ Rain U.S ........... 5 U.S ........... 5 U.S ........... 10 U.S ........... 1 Western Reserve Academy U.S ........... 3 U.S ....... . Shady Side Academy ....... Shaw High School ........... U.S ....... U.S .......... Nichols School .................... U.S .......... Cleveland Heights H. S. HIGH INSID X L BELT If Z 5 A3 ff' I I ,' f if " S . 'I ll, P V J I l 1 is mm Www fgfw-WL 11105 Euclid High School ............... Shaker High School ............... Collinwood High School ....... Bedford High School ............. 5 4 0 5 5 wb -m w , . Q NR 5' fu ,y:?f S1 'SW' ' I - :E::weE5:15?':1 W ., A - A,.. ' ' ' ' vvv- S A. ' 4 ..... ,. ' 22. M 'E' is ' ""' I ' Q ' ...,. + W M ,,.,, .,,. A w 1. , . X -Aww M ,www-W gm N , xivfwffyif Y ---- ' . 1 ,MZ 'Q -V i s 75 vi'-1 ' ,M Aww Maw, 'D M f' ,., Ai A . Q 'w 'L' rg-iisisaas: X X I ' him? J A if V 'is25:::. -": ': f ..::a. fm Q 3 , 353 L 1 ff :Eb "" 3 """' ..... - i::2,:,e,.g:::I' M-ff' - ,.,..,. . 4, W , 0 YW., . """ 1" '-"'-2 --IW''II'-1:::2:::111:2,'.,ff21fia:a::::.:gg:3:iiEfi,ijig ' ----f ..,.,.,.,.,,,., v ...,..... , .,,. M x ,i.iQ Y Q, fe. .4 Ms. ., .:2,E1: X xx , Q M' vm w ww Q' .vm SEX 5 l 'bf Q f iw 4 wwf w The Varsity Tennis team bolstered by the return of three lettermen should have a suc- cessful season under the tutelage of Coach Don Molten. Captain Jim Allen, last year's winner of the school's singles championship, Art Laffer, Keith Doerge and john Wright compose this year's nucleus. Mr. S. R. Peyser, an experienced tennis player and former U.S. coach, has kindly of- fered to give the boys useful advice this spring. With the fine coaching and good material this year's record should be better than last year's, when the netmen lost five of their nine con- tests, including a heartbreaker to Cleveland Heights. Shaker Heights High is the team's first match this year, and will, as usual, be a tough obstacle in the U.S. path to capture the city championship. Prepper teams have taken the championship six times in the last eleven years. Interstate competition will be very keen and the team will do well if it splits its league games. Other schools on this year's schedule in- clude Cleveland Heights, Shaw and Gilmour. Coach Molten has pointed out that his boys are fortunate to have two matches with Cleve- land schools before meeting Cranbrook, and should be prepared better than last year when the Preppers were whitewashed. Al Sumner, the manager, reports that a large number of boys have tried out for the team and the com- petition is stiff. During early practices Allen, Laffer, Wright, Doerge, Chris Metzger, George Wick, Neil Thompson, and Pete Logs- don have shown signs of ability that could make this year's team very formidable. TENNI tot I QQ -9 :W-. ' "'5. "1 -:'::ll!' ' I ftsf' QQ 4 . xfs J ll If VARSITY TENNIS 1958 Season 4 Shaker Heights High School I 5 Cleveland Heights H. S. 0 Cranbrook School ..................Rain 5 Shaw High School O 3 Shaker Heights H. S. 2 5 Gilmour Academy 0 4 Western Reserve Academy 1 Shady Side Academy Nichols School Back Row: Mr. Molten, Coach, Niel Thompson, George Wick, Pete Logsdon, Lanny Sumner. Front Row: Art Laffer, Jim Allen, Caplain, john Wright, Keith Doerge. fl42Q , K. A VV - 4 ., Afwgzw fnw , 92 5s, ---- - -:- , V is :.a::,... 71 . v 'N ' SAS 1 .,.,.- fi. ' 1? ., 5 X .::':'-:a:" "ff ,, 1 V'-. s:"eass:::,' ...:...,...f-1:saI,-iV:::, 3 XE gig ' 'i f f , -PM " .... Y , " "W f ,Q , ,::.:...,.., ..::, -X Y W ...., ...., , ' ..., New X f '-'-' 'mfgwvfw V- ---V, , 1' 4? V1 M W .,.. z M V AAA,, X, """ 'W' " '..,., V N .asiilf ' Q """ 9 - V' 'wg M. .Qs-Aff ' 3 . ...1 , , x , 'Q if w f V ?if3fiigVg,V: -fi Y . xfgwg ng f ' self .,.,: M1 F w 1'?3igf'C,5Saf I Wfyy fyiwif ' W 'ff' f'K"fxQ' Y if , WV JV. ,.,, W4 I Af. ,yy 4: A Q ,vgVg,Vif'i'V23W Qing 3 ,.:a:asa::,-" f -2- - 15- ,, ' , 1, I wwf Vw V -V V 1 Q , ., YM - g ,fwyx fx Q , , , ,A,::.. , 4 1 .V'. ,. M 4:,,,: ,.... .,,,, ,,,1V,, . ,,,, x,,4 I M W my fy V--WWA QV 1 su. 5 5 f ,.,..: V az A V l ?::::E::f 2.fIQ..- , . min? .naw - :s-s+zf!2'f1e A . ,-::2:s:5M1,ss,s ef .., ' . - v Q- 1:1-: ' 2- H , G . .... A 5 ' ,NA :..:s: Q ..+ -. .Vw - 555552, ,A ::g,.5:,, f V ',,.:-,:Esig3as,2.5,.:sszsa.. f A ' - ---VV A f , V M it V 'WW W2 c ' W ' ww mw 'ww V- v,v. - :-:-:-: Aww ,.,,,W,M, .,... . . -an W ,X Nw-ww vw-1.-K ..'wvww,-Mbg., 'my mfaatfrx 'ia Back Roux' Dave Adams, George Klein, Pete Hodges, Bill Daley. Third Roux' Pren Royal, Stan Hoerr. Bill Irwin, Pete Minogue. Pete Herbruck, Pete Wellman, Tom Pease, John Houck, Bob Hukill. Second Rauf: George Opdyke, Eric Williams, Howard Robishaw, Toby Wilkinson, Fred Watkins, Bill Preston, Tom Evans, john Shadle, Bill O'Brien, Dan Moore. Front Roux' Mr. Howarth, Mr. Lee, Assistant Coaches. Carl Noll, Pete Bundy. Stan Preston, Les Illes, Ted Mass, Bill Stanley. Chuck Bishop, Mr. Dodd, Coach. TRACK VARSITY TRACK 195 8 Season U.S ........... 55 Orange High School .....,....., 61 U.S ..........., 5 295 Brush High School ..........,... 851-5 Hilltop Meet Shaker Heights High School ........ ......... 6 1 Cleveland Heights High School ........ ......... 4 4M University School ...............,.......,.. ,.,.,.... 4 ZW U.S. ............................................. ...... 5 8l41 Shaw High School ..................... ...... 5 954 Tri-meet University School ....................... ......... 6 4113 Garfield Heights High School ....... ......... 4 4 Bedford High School ......,...........,. ......... 4 053, Tri-mee! Case Institute Freshmen ............. ...... 5 TM University School ................................................ 50 Western Reserve Freshmen ..............................., 40 W SS U.S ........... 30 Western Reserve Academy .... t t U.S ........... 53W Shady Side Academy ............ 64M Interstate League Meet ta 55 , . N . N mn Iunn9 'n.-.nn """'.-,Q AA3 A ,dj rowdy ..'.',n I 1 l v f 1,4 fy y!,f!fy.!y!,!yf,II ,y . 414-ip x 1 This years track team, with but four return- ing lettermen, will present Coach John Dodd and his assistants, Mr. Denard Lee and Mr. Ralph Howarth, with a monumental rebuild- ing task following last year's outstanding team. Excepting the field events and the hurdles, there are few exceptional first line performers and even less depth. The responsibility for any successes the team is to have lies squarely on the shoulders of the teams few proven performers. The field events will be the team's strongest point. In the weights, Captain Stan Preston, holder of the school discus record, and Tom Evans will provide depth. Dan Moore will at- tempt to reach heaven in the pole vault. The strongest field events should be the jumps. Bruce Bird, Toby Wilkison, and Pres- ton promise to add many points in the high jump, while, in the broad jrunp, Bill Stanley, and Bird have both cleared twenty feet in competition, Running the hurdles, U.S.'s strongest run- ning event, will be Bill Stanley, who holds the school record in the lows, and Bill Irwin. Evans and Fred Watkins will run the dashes. Carl Nall and Joe Sackett will man the 440 yard dash. In the 880 run john Shadle will consistently supply points throughout the sea- son. Bird and Bill Preston will run the mile. George Opdyke will handle the duties of track manager this year. In view of the lack of returning strength, the Doddmen figure but to break even for the season. Only by uncovering heretofore hidden talent can they hope to turn a mediocre season into a good one. 7 X 'Q ' '14 k X if v , . N , -X X X 5 Q 7 .:.::,, . -,5g:52::,.,, MX my W fam f x y :':' 9 . , 3 Q? ,2:.q.2 Q' f " PS X' s-55. K 5 i Y S ? 5 E 1 Q 2 x i N UM . , .,.., x -"'4 ' 5? Y" 4 , l M., 2 YN A 20-1, W ,W 7 x , A . 'A , A f ,J :M-1 A. 1' Z'-H' .51 AN' fs W-1' ,Jw 4 '-M My V q 14? F tf-fn . ' ' xfilfm W 1iWf2212" si f K wgwfs, x K , f 'iii ' t A VX ' ::EE:::, f .3 My, ' , Y' ,M ' , ,,,., ,,,, J, Q ,,,:,,, H , . . .,.... ' , :M .5 " .,.: W f W W sg ..,, W , 'f A .ff M ? we-Q: :iaiafaeaissif -.-2s2s,Z.Z'i'. K , A - W w 'fin A - N " M My . Again QW' J' 5 A ,,,:,W. ,. WSW W ,W 4 YR Q-W . - W ,yz-,sf wx' W I W 9 M f - X M if , The Gym Team, despite inexperience and lack of time in which to prepare, turned in a more than creditable performance at the sixty- eighth Gym Exhibition. The team held three performances this year. The first was the afternoon of March 13, at the Lower School exhibition. The next day the team appeared at the Middle School ex- hibition in the afternoon and at the Upper School exhibition that night. The team's stunts included apparatus work, using the rings, high bar, trampoline, and parallel bars, tumbling, which included various rolls and flips done by the whole team followed by free exercises by the team's more polished performers, buck and springboard tricks, and a window diving contest, won by sophomore Bill Daley. Eighteen boys were members of the Gym Team, only seven of whom returned from last year's team. Returnees included Captain Carl Nall, Bill Stanley, jon Wirts, Pete Knight, Eric Williams, Bruce Thomas, and Dave Penske. Dave Weir, Carl Zies, Toby Wilkison, Chris Metzger, Dave Kaighin, Rich Rodgers, Bill Daley, George Wierdsma, Lee Chilcote, Mike Howson, and Bill McLean were new boys on the team. The outstanding performance the night of the Upper School exhibition included Pete Knight and Bill Daley on the rings, Dave Penske, Dave Weir, and Carl Nall on the paral- lel bars, Bill Stanley and Chris Metzger on the high bar, and Bill McLean on the trampoline. Bruce Thomas and Rich Rodgers were out- standing as tumblers. Burk Roux Dave Penske Mirfrflr' R0u'i john Wirts, Pete Carl Nall, Cupid Fronl Row: Bruce Thomas GYM TEAM For overall performance the night of the ex- hibition, the members of the athletic depart- ment awarded the title of "Best Gymnast" to senior Bill Stanley. Sophomore Dave Penske won the second place award. Much credit must go to Athletic Director J. D. McCarraher and the Gym Team coaches. Mr. john Dodd, Mr. Don Molten, and Mr, Roger Rickard, '51, for a well organized and well executed Gym Exhibition and for the high- light of the exhibition, the Gym Team. Mr. Dodd, Coach, Mike Howso Toby Wilkison, Chris Metzger, Dave Kaighin, Eric Williams, Bill McLean, Rich Rodgers, r Knight, Carl Zies, Bill Stanley. in Dave Weir, Bill Daley, George Wierdsma, Lee Chilcote y, , U, 2 v 'i' 6- If x J QX gn" V ai qp f' 4 47 Q J .. 114 ' ,. - . -xl' fx.,-1 U Q CVR! If afri- , Mi ' E ,L Z fa- a f 4 F L, Q... 5 Z f 2 Lfk if Z El Z , f. G' , flilij .g,,5yff'A .fmt inw,-flaw 2 fwsf 'gg xr gm" ans' ying f"',f'4-. . ,Q ,V ,, . W , - mm ,f f ' Nm . , :.:. 2 ., Q 'W' 1 Y it i .1 ' ',ii'1!,, -f N 1331: my fe .- Wren in., x,f. .. ..,. I INTERSTATE LEAGUE When University School withdrew from the High School Athletic Associa- tion in 1924, it became necessary to secure athletic competition with other preparatory schools. Originally, the school was a member of the Quadrangmlar High School League, composed of Cleveland Heights High School, Lakewood High School, Shaw High School, and University School. In 1925, University School began football and baseball competition with Nichols School of Buffalo and Shady Side Academy of Pittsburgh. With the advent of these contests an athletic association was formed, called the Tri-State League. The first com- petition in this infant league was a baseball game played between Nichols School and University School on the University School field, on May 23, 1925. The Tri-State Preparatory School League was formed in the fall of 1925, by the respective athletic directors of Shady Side Academy and Nichols School, and by Mr. j. D. McCarraher, Director of Athletics at University School. In the fall of 1937, Western Reserve Academy of Hudson applied for ad- mission and was accepted into the Tri-State League. In the winter of 1939, Cranbook School of Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, was admitted to the league. Since four states were represented it was necessary to change the name of the association from the Tri-State Preparatory School League to the Interstate Preparatory School League. Athletic competition in this league centers around seven sports. Expanding from the original two, tracle basketball, and tennis were added in 1927. The schools competed then in five sports: football, baseball, track, basketball, and tennis. Soccer was introduced in 1929, and wrestling was added in 1939. All of the schools then participated, in each of these sports, in regularly scheduled games. The one exception to this was Nichols School which was and still is not represented in wrestling. This same method of participation still exists today. To promote the same interest and enthusiasm in all sports, the Interstate All- Year-Around Championship was introduced in the school year of 1931-32. This championship was and still is determined by the total number of points acquired by each school in the seven league sports during one school year. The Interstate Preparatory School League was originally established to obtain desirable athletic competition with schools of the . . same scholastic level , . . " and with approximately the same size enrollments. ln this respect it has fulfilled the wishes of its founders and has remained, even more, a stepping stone in preparing young men for life. C1485 INFGRMAL PICTURES jx QE "Flashes of merriment that were wont to set the fable on aroar." "Jive ef-Qoww ACCUSTOMED TO He.-:R FACE-1. " MQB SCENE I DREAMT I WAS A WANUEFPING ARAB IN MY... "BEST 'Po-se OF YEAR ll "I Gave UP. ws-ao wEARS sa-com' SHQRTS ? " MMM, Loo!-cs une A DANK Vrszcous Lccmufn BURNS AND 'euneaszs m 1 V , ,A ,4 V I . ' in , MAN LIKE W , QV, THEIV J. .Jnwu 9- - -vw O.JTS. ZZ?-'Z "" BOY YOUR HAH? SMELLS GOCSD NAND THEN I TOLD 4-nm .... " 4" CRHMJNY 3 MY wATcH :S GONE ! "Aw I Como HAVE BEAT Mum. BY Two vAR'oS." THUMBS DOWN ON 'THOMPSON BRIGEWE AND me YOUNG 'BULL ll ma Fox 'mm vow 'QMSH U.S.Lenneres mens'-n com2u'P"rmn,sTc.j Youn'reE-n-1 rms monuuve? " 93, 1 ,xx X. 5, USS' 5 FIRST NAND fnqgp I HV1' Hem LIKE. THIS..." Lmrrmns- TDARTY PWJFW Q Q 'Q 'r. , is "Ijva Navi-ER HEARD OF I-HM." NHEY BDU, WATCH Yggg STEP ' - -- Y., v-v.,-,v "Ss..EeE.E'P..... " ADWCE F-'kewl THE c:v'PPm'S.:'raoN NENS NORTHY AN ANCIENT' NELSH TCRTURE ON THE' WAGON UMR. BGB, 'L'D LIKE YOU TQ M55-I CONTQNTMENT "I was A TEENAGE w0Lpg,," HEY 'PARKS - LQQK owfr FOR 'mrs FLYING cmrrcn! WHAT SAY .DW D , omg, ANGEL EYES Bass-Pr Breews 'BANEFQL Bs - CARBONATE.-. :Dm SORRY, BUT V , Yowns LATE HEY! Gert OFF MY Focrr . ku.Lv Am: "T-fa Im'ez.z.scT" Hossows Cuoscez A MOTLEY CREW HEN'PECKE"D PHC. "EFFERvEScw-ace Hpmvmcr- 'r'Rmwm'Eo, THE REACTIQN CQMES To Ps STATE QF' Ice-Jac eQu:z..1'BRaUM. " "HEY, NOT 'SQ 'RQUG-H 1 "A 'QOA-2, 'TQ GLY YWP US 'MY 'BOY CTZIES 'REAL 'TEARS "gags sue! J: 'DI'DN'T MEAN Ncrwu ! " " wHE12E's Hem..Y '? " Coabev casa-rr.-as 3 Zeus vnzec-rs QWQ Bmw S'mFc meevm Q'- "GET THERE 'ms FUSTEST um-4 THE mos':rES'r THEFQON STEPS INSIDIOUSLY 4 I'M ,,,,,,,, -, , . -, ..,,,El 'You CAN'T Lecsqsmrs MQQAL lo A'PENNY FOR YOUR THOUGH HANGIN' FIVE W' I 1 'BLlLL'S EYE VIEW OF THE BIRD GERQY AND 'THE Gmrn' Cm- YGURSELF SHAVING. ZEUS TF' L AND M 'PUGNAOOUS 'PUCKSTERS mb? MG , ' You CAN ExHAa.e: Now, Sr-mrs: WHAT CAMERA T, li "Summa-' A'U'- Gimme AN A Qnoxcze svecpmsm oc: 'rJ'- GIMME A 'D'ME" H'-1brzoPusuz.uS c-:Ewen-fcus, f On Q Rcumb THE CORNER .... " WE 'BQT14 WEAR 'TOAST OF' 'THE TOWN" F Samaria A "Lg,-r'em Haus rr vowed THEY STEP our Qc: -me 'eu-s.. " COMMAND "DECiSa0au uGEH'RL,T'HE 'BA'T'1'L..E IS OURIN UHHMM .... GREATEST THE HUNT as or-J Some 'DAY Au. T1-1:5 wu..:.. 'Be mans ! " QQ IIKGILCISJ NJIV 'fill' """"" 'Smeg Jim CASUAL." "AND Now FANS, Tue 2.00 BED l..aFT. " UHMMM .... . " Gee .' Suck: or-wean H,.Sc., Co m 33 N D S' I Z cm o z m 'A 5 2 I' Z 1'-3 XZ! bm '4 00532 X O 0 vu MELBS MAKES MERRY "You DoN'1' SAY . I 2 f, A 4 -'DAve, 'nmmv :TACK trusfr N mam-3: of-'F wana vom:-Q 'ANNY TALKS To TUSTIFY THE WAYS 'DATE-5" QF' Gems To Women" 4 V X H1 use PEPSQDENTN , SANTA S LITTLE HELIPERS ww.m,m..3 Marches-:re 'aresmcs 'mAm.Ncs- MV. ...,,,,M i Q fi w a 3 INANQD. ONE 'DOWN ON 'BUTTONS miie FD-f'7 'lsvuuy 'REFA'-:Esr-feb" I Am mggmz 'Suas : UNFORTUNATELY urJA'B1.s,....,' GET THA-r '? " JTMMY 'S Uiamfsoseee i 5 2 'W , 'W-exam 'om 'vou wma 'Tc-. sa e '? " mix 'XWHNTCHA saw 'rr-sexe. '? " "I'u. 'DRlL.L YA For-2 THAT. " "Ar us., aveavaomv wa.-sms THE NEWS " "MvSiiz.F, I LIKE 'DREAMV music." 'TWILIGHT' 'rfmg 'BEST' HN 0 ., Mm:-E i Te-2c3uu.A E 'EveRY8oDY'S TAUWNG AEQUT T A. an 3 'Rouwwm S 'Dave LoPMEr 'BONES AND Crouas' 59 -Q X ATHQRN BY HIS 53135 ax." M ,f - CQSX + '1 Sm Y OC ? MORE 'Powan To You 'WW , ls MINE-2,5 BETTER THAN 'DEIVXRRCO S SHOE A FEW ADTUSTMENTS ARE WHY IS SACKETT Hlblmg- ? NECESSARY 'BRIDGE GVER :'1:L.L.fs:s LAKE WDUKE. " 'DICTATELS HWHAT Bsauvema. Ew.-as You HAVE n ,4-v,-.- , v D HMY NAMEMS Cen:-zoo. LEM A cop 3 " GA?-ING :uw-0 THE. FUTURE, THE-I LAFE. QF THE. 'PARTY 1 'luavjwavm-1 'rm-s wmzm owe SPRAY 9 " WATCH CLOSELY NO DJ, GRET'c:.HaN "IF 3: sm:-c 'rms cms:-:. 'me House:-. as mme. " ,Mn ll NTHE 'PLAY 's 'me ' New B1-ID, wnarzswma von Suwosan 'ran BE irq '- Y AND THE RABBIT' 1 1 1 'Bwrow UP VOUR OVEEEESAT we-av vou OFF To YALE LaL4.1'PUTaANS Pose C50 wezfsv vouwcv MAN -no-Q THE THINKER -A P 5 wHAT 'oo You see? LURKS NEARBY ORRG "Now THERE'S IVPOOR FLAT-Top gif ' Aww 'foo wwcu MAr5mN worm SQNAL. AMBASSADOR r-'nom ,DAN gag ,fx CUM LAUDE. "HEY mb, 'Pm' nr BACK :N 1 'ISHQQUDA -seen THE. cue THAT Gov Af.-:AY J'os-nv ' S. HARDY CAUGHT IN 'THE ACT' W 'PA'1'o1...Oc+xs'T' 'PHH..OS-CFPH 52.2.5 mmm-mwmmmm. " I 'Dont 'T YELIEUE... " A SAID 394, err our ow DA FLooR " cAsr-sv, emma 'PHOTOS RAPHER "wr-fo. ,ME . "THE, SOLE. OF v-JIT " wAn-sn, wArrER .' ANUVHEY3 ROUND from MY Fmewns. 'PRESTIDIGITATORS ,. V 4 vw gsm si. ww, THE FORWARD Look ml "BsoLoCi-Y My 'REMEMBER BASKETBALL 53 Co NCENTRRTI of-J IRB'S Hssvoz-1 cmss "lVXQRNlN' " 'boueua Acr-:ow HA:-n-Q! gvcawsrra maven" IN we LAP os-' LUXURY if N, K l iw ibn-M . Afyxr X b 0KAv,Bcmr-ss, worm mm musk Q : , ff ,:, :. 1 Q," .-:-. :,: ...,... I V1:.,.,.,,. :.,. ,-:-: """ A IM -A ' S ZVI. - FA P , :::s gage ::,.,. ' 1,,,., ' 9' .zzzi ' 'ZA' fflf.. Q' ' ':"...:- ::' ' Reno 'BOUND ARMS You Love T0 Touca-4 Nou: -I-Hfs Tuma-,?" W-rmfs ME HOME THE "How 'Do Vw 'DAY 'S oven "' W. X --4 H is-wi 52 ' P N, HALF TIME Two "PC.MN'Y'S FOR THE YOU?-JG LPVDY A- LEND Hz-3:2 voua commas.. Youmseur Comn' HQFFY ACTUNG-i "ws-as-r's. 'mm' Amour' Puma- M "Gee 'Pm-E, 'vou'RE Mem' ! " Shvcsrzs ? AMD THEN I TOLD GENERAL LEE..- "I mow'-r MEAN ar THAT wAY. 'BREMBS " "oec,La'rs em' 4-us MQNEY FOR we ,f".!4..fi1.P.!,:53..'i 0 F V k A' "If CAbJ'T' G-NE 'YOU APJYTHHJC5' 'BUT LOVE." MANAGER lk! 'FRRININ G' 6 1 YQUR H905-,5 ALWAYS TILT 1.1:-aE'I1u3,'BeRK? ...Jwo Hr:-g's Lemma Fora Menon Snv T' " M. . ---A-- f ' 0? N541 Ri X Ax 32, 5269 S ,Wi 5 N xv K. W 5:1 -. Q ,::., 4 x:-: , I, . Wen A Y Qi Z we - .:. ', xlgfk? 1 Mamma EM ON " "PASS 'rv-me me cases" 'DREAMY EYSD 5-H of gm-H BARR EL-'5 mm: mexzcmx MA'RvE-US AT "mT""AN'S MQW' - A I., hh ' Sw -' N AQQKMX ONLY 12. I5 ANTI MYWD T1 GOHNJG- Home ALREATDY You 'neck To THE Lea'-fry You 'ROCK T0 -rs-as wnmwr! sa! 'DIG-A wb. 5 f' I 1 'BEz2KEY's 'eawsam 'EHSEMENT "Grief Am. 'JI 'um was :aex " F 'I Q X .ml gf J ggi? W 5 5 M Q 5, we " 1 A 'S 3.UlNJiC'J'f2 'STUNDY HA LL THE. C1.AbuA'Tc:R-is V W .... LE IN 'THE HRT ROOM 'H01-TJ THA-r 'POKE qv 5 KEEPNQG THE Warsaw Num town THE ABMQRAL... AND 'me mnssw-no "6ammE A 'SVP' " "Rock-:N ? " .- avr' eeN'rz.EMEN--- HELENA Rubens-rem: 'fan .fs CENII AT WORK' "RoL.LaN" 4, .nn..W LEARNING Ev Osmosas .MM 'XX . lg, 'PLEASE 'bo NOT 'bcsvugg' 1 NIWESTATQ LOCSTGN " 'bczmfo Am: 'rms 'Doa "Is sr A'Bn2'D , vs rr A 'P1..Ar-JE , NO l'T"S.... "DH, 'BlLi...lE. MSIE 'amy " ADS AND FEATURES Il YB 1' 1062 5 2.2 Ukwciw Q GET! fe? SAL X as at GPX x' KG Uv AU'x+ QBX " Q5 E QT 1 AI FUIQ IN EFI-IE 'Epi' l.."T."".--3 iii Ei "Bait the hook well: this fish will bite." WM. J. MERICKA at Co. INC. UNION COMMERCE BLDG. CLEVELAND, OHIO Investment Securities THE LAKESIDE STEEL IMPROVEMENT CO. Scientific Steel Treating Serving Cleveland lndustry 45 Years 5418 LAKESIDE AVENUE TEL.: HE 1-9100 C. W. DERHAMMER. President R. T. MORROW. Ylee P d t THE MAJESTIC PATTERN WORKS 5186 FOWLE AVENUE CLEVELAND. OHIO 41843 Complimenfs and Congrafulafions from your Favorife offer Class Coke and Coffee Shop -is Campus Drug Stores 20200 Von Aken o SK 2-1244 20621 Fairmouni o ER 1-1234 Shaker Heighfs NAll'S DRUG STORE -fe Professional Prescription Service 14 N. MAIN STREET CHAGRIN FALLS. OHIO Phone CH 7-8132 "Drives and Feels Like Flighl' on Wheels" The '58 Buick Economy Buick Co. Oldesf Buick Dealer in Cleveland 12550 Euclid Avenue GArlieId 1-7600 Easf Cleveland Exclusive Opel Dealer Complimenfs of MIELZINER Furs Shaker Square 41 185 "Shake fhe Complimenfs of Hand Chagrin Valley Ford Thai' Shook 'l'he 120 Norl'h Main Sfreel' Hand of Adolf Hitler - C.G.S. Chagrin Falls, Ohio FRANK LOWE, Presidenf Besf Wishes To fhe Class of 1958 THOMAS H. JONES Complimenfs of A FATHER 11865 rae phillipsm. COMPLIMENTS OF THE GLOBE PAPER CO. Exclusive W0man's Apparel and Gift Items o 20609 Fairmount Blvd. Shaker Heights ON FAIRMOUNT CIRCLE FAirm0 l 6151 Ample Free I k Q "For Anyfhing in Sfamps or Coins" See BOB or ALAN COHEN oi' COLONIAL COIN und STAMP SHOP 15 Colonial Arcade CHerry 1-6826 Cleveland, Ohio 41873 ADAMS PRINTING CO. Specialisfs in Office and Fafcfory Forms 'I260 Wesl' 4l'h Sl'ree'I' Cleveland 13, Ohio CH 'I-7781 5 Complimenfs of Bonnie Heath Fran Rison CHE Liz Stewart Joyce Listerman Pam de Windt Barbara Heath foys for an occasions Zibbie Farran Chris Comstock Helen Bole Chummy Disbro . Mary Lansdale Judy Roberts Sharon MacBride Molly Bruce L' d C B b B rr 2760 van Auen Blvd. "' a my H S me Kate Shockey Polly Banfield lShaker Squarel SK 'I-6844 1885 SENIOR CLASS WILL NAME LEAVES Ackland ,,,,,,, ,,.his flat top ,,,,,,, , A, Allen ,,,, W YYY,YY Byron junior High ,, Bagley ,,Y,, , , , his throaty snicker ,,,,, ,, Berkey ,,,,,, ,,,,,, , W his house ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Bessc , ,, , ,,,,,. an ice-cube deflector,,,,,,,, Bishop ,,,, , ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,., his refined intellect, ,, Bowsher ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,,, , ,,,.,,,,., big, bland bod Y .,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, , Boyer ,...,.,. Bremble YY,YY,Y L YY,Y,Y,. YYVY,. Brownstone ,,,Y,,, Y,Y,,,, . VYYY,Y YYYY, Y Bundy ...,.,,,,,,,, - ....., a ,Y...Y..... - , W ,,,,,,,, ,,,..,h1s his his his Clinger ,,,,,YYY VYYYYV,.V I1 is Day , Y,,Y,,Y,Y,, YYY..YY.s... l1 is DeMarco ,Y,.,,Y, W- ..s.. his Docrge W, W L ,,,, ,.I'lIS Dworkin ,,.,, VYVV . IIIS Fairbank ,, Y, YVYVY IYIS Farran ,,Y,,Y,,Y Y Y YYY- his Gaetjens W VYYYYVVYYV hiS Healy , Y, - ...... ITIS Hismeh , ,YY,.,., YYYYY l'I is Hoffmann . YY,. hi? Illes , I'llS desert boot polish ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, jolly Green Giant uniform ,,.,, - ,,..,. ,,,,,, watch-chain t,t,,,t,tt,t,. Y ...,., .. hockey stick ,,,,., teddy bear ,,,,,,,,,,,, throwing arm ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,, um - ,,Y,,,,, .. ,. LODCS , , ,,,,, ,, weights ,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , spindly legs ,,,,,, , shrunken head collection harem ,,,, ,,,, ,,,, , , ,, ,,,,, black rod ,,,. I'I2l.!'CITl , , ,H math .tbilitym chest ,,,,, ,, burns ,,,,,,,,,,, Irvin Y VYVV Y his optimismwn, klghngtgn YYYVY , his drawl , ,,,,, , Kemper Y,,Y,VYY ,,,,, h is blue walls ., , Knight , the school ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,W Laffer, ,,,,,, his dreamboat hair-do , , ,, Lintz H ,, ,a copy of Robrrfs Rules , M335 Y V, ,,,, prize-winning stride , ,,,,, Mateer , ,,,,,,,,, his church key ,,,,,, ,,,., .,,, , Mr-dinger Y Y, Y -....all of his themes Mighener ,YY,Y,,, ., Word Wt'dIfb,,,,,,,, Milbournc ,,,. N his Car YYYYYYYYYYYYYYYVYY Y M055 YYYY, ,,,V ,t,,tt s u nlamp Nall Y N ,,, his biceps , W H Odenwellern , ,,,, his fingers ,,,,, Oldham ,,,,,Y, ,,,,,, t he wrestling mat . ,,,, , Opdyke his box of crayons , Peirce ,,,,,, YYYVVY a prestidigitating harbinger. Preston ,,,,,, , his arm ,, . , , , Rathbone ,,,,, VYY,YY h is speech-making ability ,,,,, , Richards Y, ,t,,,, his thesis Y, , Y, . , , Richardson YVYVVV four tens , , Y, W Riehl , Y YY,Y his permanent "95" Rodgers Y, W , his .975 batting average Sackett , , V Y, M.G. ,, ,, ,, , Y, Sharpe ,,,,, his y-pipe ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sherman Y Y his Projection Club membership, , ,, Stanley , W , ,steaklips , ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , , , Stanton YY,,, a salt-shaker , - ,, .,,, Stewart ,,,, ,, ,, Sumner . ,,Y. the tower. .,,, . Taylor ,,,,,,, , ,s,s his fiber-glass kits, Walker , his rabbit , ,, ,,,, Ward H so he can come backm, W'asmuth , deadlines ,,,,, , , , Weimer, his tree farm , Weir ,, , his "steady ",, ,,,, , , , Weiss ,, D.P.O.S. ,, Weller , , . , peace ,,,,, , ,N , Williams , , dinosaur bone wire , - . W'irts , his Winsome smile, Wright Montana , ,, Zies , . Mount Olympus H895 TO -lohn McWhorter Tim Ganahl EI Dios N.A.A.C.P. his dad Dan Moore ,lohn Carson Davie jones Jimmy jack Mr. Ebbott George Klein Elvis jeff Collinson Duncan Moaley Bill Preston the masters' room Healy the "Draggin Dragons Farran Isaac john Dodd Art Bill Mr. Logsdon Phil "Ace" H.L.C. Larry Boles The Forensic Society The Track Squad Posterity Mr. Luton Mr. Napp judge Deegan the Camera Club the Biology Lab W'ednesday's lunch anyone who wants it Baldwin Ford V.O. believe it or not Larry Cole Harcourt and Brace Berkey L.kl.H. Livingston Lum DeWirody' anyone who needs one Minogue Miss Bopple find facilities Mr. Logsdon Mr. Thomson multiply say "Hi" Tanny "Naeimlae" mature Neil Thompson Le Renard Natural History Museum Lightbody Cheyenne Diana, Goddess of Love WlLLIAM'S SOHIO SERVICE Worrensville 81 So. Woodland Rds. Shaker Heighis 22 LO 'I-9846 We Give Eagle Sfomps GET THE BEST . . . GET COTTAGE CII EESE SEAITEST OHIO DIVISION NaI'ionaI Dairy Producfs Corp. 3740 CARNEGIE AVENUE ENdico'H' 'I-'I50O having . Auro ouss msnusn hydraulic Complimenfs of . wmoow I-lAnnwAn: nxsn window The River Smelting . AuTo LOCKS nenmsn 8: Refining trouble? . FURNITURE Tors MADE CLEVELAND- OHIO SEE B 8. B Auto GLASS 7210 Carnegie Ave. - EN 1-2790 QIQOQ rafBeau3g e Qalfhgm BRONZE SPECIALISTS DAISY HILL GREENHOUSES cuTF.ff,lfEliZIIQZISIQLQNTS KURIZ FURNITURE C0 cLEvEl.ANo. ol-no FLORISTS Three Sfores Hackney Rd. off S.O.M. Cenfer Rd. In Daisy Hill Telephone: CHesfnu'I' 7 7181 We Deliver THE 0Hl0 FOUNDRY CC. CLEVELAND, ol-no 41925 Complimenfs of Southeastern Corduge 621 Superior Building McFETRlDGE-DRUGS 3475 Fairmounl Boulevard Cleveland Heighfs, Ohio 'iff Telephone: FAirmoun+ 1-2400 Meel Your Friends Al' JOHN WADE, INC. The House of Music lNex'l' 'lo S'l'oulfer'sl 'A' 13209 Shaker Square SK 1-3600 Records o Radios o Sheel' Music THE TRAVELERS SHOPPE Finesf in Lelafher Goods and Luggage 1375 EUCLID AVENUE MAin 1-8444 sm 5 MIDWEST CONSTRUCTION, INC. formerly THE JOHN H. MURNANE CO. 8001 ou: GRANGER RoAn CLEVELAND 25. ol-no I-lowAnn's , I Mews-Boys. wear The E. B. Brown Optlcu Co Prescripfion Opficians -A' Our Selecfion of Sporf Coafs and Slacks Is Fanfasfic 'k Arrow's Haihaway Shiris Michal SI'ern Sui'Is Ivy League Seleciion UNION COMMERCE ARCADE SHAKER SQUARE OFFICE 2776 Von Aken Boulevard SK 1-7334 - WESTGATE OFFICE 3130 Wesfgafe 'A' so 1-4644 l Howard s 160701 Kinsman and I-ee HARRY F. DAVIS. Presidenf LO I-4600 4194-Q Best Wishes to The Class of 1958 from A FRIEND NOW IN CLEVELAND FOR A REAL ICE CREAM TASTE TREAT VISIT Hunzel's Quaker Maid ICE CREAM STORE 3793 Lee Road 55 Dilferenl' Specialfies Phone WY 'I-0331 - 1-0332 LARCHMERE FOOD MARKET sf? GROCERIES AND MEATS Free Deliveries 'I3124 LARCHMERE BLVD. CLEVELAND. OHIO V and S Electric Co. 0 Commercial and Residenfial Wiring Appliances Radios Television Sales and Service Lamps Rewired o Warrensville Cenfer Rd. Shaker Heighls 22. Ohio 195 EAST OR WEST lYou gef fhe besH Ai' 2 Convenieni' Locafions FABULOUS USED CAR CITY 16229 Euclid Ave. LI 1-5308 EAST END NASH 13829 Euclid Ave. LI 1-5300 Be sure and visii' our gian'l' Used Car Cify! One of CIeveIand's largesi' seledions of high qualify used cars, here a'I' all fimes. Open Monday, Wednesday and Friday Nighfs "HI 9 P. M. Operafors of Wesf End Nash 41905 Complimenfs of- GIFT and GALLERY Si? 12431 Cedar Road Call- ER 1-3636 besf wishes from Nelson Slern Adverfising "SERVICE ON THE HEIGHTS" Specializing in Iine residenfial properfies in SHAKER HEIGHTS CLEVELAND HEIGHTS PEPPER PIKE MORELAND HILLS CHAGRIN VALLEY R. B. MEll 8. CO. Realfors Member "Exclusive Mulfiple Exchange" 3479 Fairmounl Blvd. ER 1-3555 Congrafulafions To fhe Class of 1958 ..2P,fW.,.5gPW 41975 BOB KENNEDY'S OuHi'Hers fo Genflemen and Their Sons 7-9 Franklin Sf. 2150 Noble Rd. Chagrin Falls. Ohio Easi' Cleveland, Ohio CH. 7-6932 GL. 1-3529 "We carry a complefe selecfion of Ivy League Sfyles" BLUE LAKES FARM BOARDING o TRAINING and SALE of SADDLEBRED HORSES PROFESSIONAL RIDING INSTRUCTION BY MR. BARNEY REARDON One of America's Leading Horsemen LOCATED V1 HOUR FROM SHAKER HEIGHTS C NEWBURY. OHIO ENTER ROAD JOrdan 4-1150 41985 THE STERLING BRASS CO. 9600 Sl'. Calherine S'l'reel' CLEVELAND 4. OHIO i' Makers of Highesf Grade We carry a complefe line of sporfing goods and afhlefic equipmenf. C. L. Nicholls Sporling Goods Co. Lee Rd. al' Van Aken Plumbing Supplies O and Specialfies WA 'l-4300 COMPLETE INDUSTRIAL LUBRICANTS and CLEANERS 0 by me cnmmzn cusmm SPEAR PRINTING UU Co 233 Caxton Building ' 812 Huron Road Si? CLEVELAND 15, OHIO O 1965 Edsl' 66'l'l1 S'l'ree'l' ART WORK PHOTOGRAPHY Cleveland. Ohio ADDRESSING MAILING Phone: MAin 1-1060 41995 SWeel'briar 1-8000 The ILLES Co. General Building Confracfors All'era'l'ions o Repairs 2222 Fairhill Road Cleveland 6. Ohio H E I N E N ' S FAMous Fon FINE Foons 17021 Kinsman near Lee 2195 S. Taylor near Cedar 2742 Van Aken al' Shaker Sq. ii? MAKE HElNEN'S A HABIT Trollope: "lf is a comforfable feeling l'o know fhal' you sfand on your own ground. Land is aboul' fhe only fhing fhaf can'l' lly away." i For l'he comforl of knowing your real eslale problems will be han- dled wilh compelence and dignily. call- CECIL WEBSTER CO. REALTORS ' YE 2-0225 42005 For WORLD AFFAIRS ' MUSIC DRAMA ' TRAVEL BOOK REVIEWS Read The New York Times Available af your nearesf drug sfore every Sunday C P Complimenfs of THE DECKER-REICHERT STEEL CO. Warehouse in Cleveland, Ohio Erie. Pa. Mlchigan I-1920 THE DEEGAN-SIEFERT comPANY PLUMBING. HEATING and FACTORY SUPPLIES 5224 Blanche Avenue Cleveland 27, Ohio The only automatic that duplicates gentle hand-washing! the NEW Mrw..,WUcmAY1Ao All-FABRIC AUTUMATIC JANDA FURNITURE CC. 15189 BROADWAY AVENUE fNear Libbyl MO-3-6969 4 202 5 A BUILT-IN PLAN FOR EVERY CHANGE . . . Movable HAUSERMAN Interior Walls For all non-residential buildings: COMM ERCIAL- IN DU STRIAL- INSTITUTIONAL 0 Permanent Beauty 0 Low-Cost Maintenance 0 Quick Installation 0 Floor-Plan Flexibility 0 Easy Utility Access ' Efficient Sound Control 0 National Lifetime Service-An Exclusive Dividend THE E. F. HAUSERMAN COMPANY 6800 Grant Avenue 0 Cleveland 5, Ohio Compliments of FRIDEN CALCULATING MACHINE AGENCY 4416 EUCLID AVENUE LRF ROBERT E. susl-len 42039 1885-Cleveland Manual Training School organized. 1890-University School founded. 1890-First Inter-Scholastic Football game in the City of Cleveland, between University School and Central High School CU.S. 26-OJ. 1890-First swimming pool built in the City of Cleveland, situated in University School. First school in country to h 1890-Athletic Association founded. 1890 1891 1891 1891 -First Championship Football game. -Hough Avenue school completed. ave indoor pool. April, ex-President Rutherford B. Hayes dedicates new school. -First U.S. Gym Exhibition. 1891-First U.S. Glee Club. 1891-First U.S. Baseball game. 1892-First All-Around Athletic Contest. 1894-Founding of the Cadmean Society. 1895-First school in country to include compulsory physical education. 1896-First U.S. Track team. 1898-Senior Room open for use for the first time. 1898-Founding of the U.S. Newt. 1900-First U.S. Basketball team. 1904-First Sherman Prize Declamation Contest. 1911-First U.S. Tennis team. 1912-First U.S. Prefect System. 1913-First U.S. Swimming team. 1917-Founding of the Edward Moore Society. 1919-First Mabian. 1920-First U.S. Handbook. 1918-1938-Twenty-one U.S. Students had the highest ranking nationwide scores in the 1925 -First Edward Moore Society Dance. 1926- 1927 1929- 1929- 1930- 1931- 1931 1942- C.E.E.B. Examinations. First junior Prom. First U.S. Soccer team. Founding of the Interstate League. First nationwide long distance radio by the U.S. String Quartet. First Dad's Day. Initiation of the Honor System. broadcast ffrom Cleveland to Columbusj First H.B.-U.S. Glee Club Concert. Military Science courses offered. 1945-Military Science courses ended. 1954 1954 1957 -Abolition of the Cadmean Society. 1958- -Founding of the Forensic Society. -Biology laboratory wing erected. Largest Mazbicm in the history of University School. C204 3 We of the class of 1958 take this opportunity to express our grati- tude to Mr. Jonathan Ingersoll for the understanding and good counsel he has shown to us through the years, both in class and in his spare time. Some of us have had at least one class with him every year for six years. Always with the best interests of the students of University School in mind, and often at the sacrifice of his own time, he has de- voted many of his summers to preparing new courses and improving old ones. He has never been too busy to spend a few minutes, and oftentimes more, discussing anything from politics and international problems to school spirit and teenage driving habits with anyone who so desires. His personal approach and sincere understanding of our problems have won him the respect of our entire class. 4 205 5 Compliments f THE RESERVE ELECTRIC CO. 2090 East' 19th Sfrebt PR 1-5764 Compliments of KINSMAN-LEE HARDWARE 16765 Kinsman Roc Downtown Chevrolet Motors Cl veland's Old 1' d L g 'I' D I E Id E 20hS MA 1 6000 Compliments of SOBENITE Inc. While We are congratulating the Seniors on their achievements . . . Let us also think ofthe Masters who devote their lives to the development of' these young men. . . 17 Parent 42075 EATON MANUFACTURING COMPANY COMPONENT MANUFACTURERS FOR THE AUTOMOTIVE, AIRCRAFT AND OTHER MAJOR INDUSTRIES GENERAL OFFICES: CLEVELAND, OHIO PLANTS CLEVELAND - MASSILLON - MARION DETROIT - SAGINAW - VASSAR - BATTLE CREEK MARSHALL ' LACKAWANNA - LAWTON - COLDWATER RICHMOND, INDIANA - KENOSHA - LONDON, ONTARIO, CANADA 4 208 5 The Edmondson Studio Established in 1860 'iff Serving University School since 1890 i iff JOHN N. BAZELEY Photographer in Portraiture il? 13504 Cedar Road For appointments University Heights 18, Ohio call FA 1-7457 4 2205 CLASS PARTY As the dim shadows of eventide fall once again across the U.S. weekend, a steady stream of happy socialites wends the well trodden way down Fairmount Boulevard. They pause a moment at the corner of St. james, and then, damning the Union as their host requires, forge ahead at full speed down rubber encrusted pavement., The riot squad, as is customary, stands grim-faced at the entrance to greet the jovial celebrants, who, having surrendered the necessary protection money, then execute a left wheel and charge down into the subterranean halls of mirth. The observant newly-arrived may note a few individuals sitting in the room at the end of the hall, staring blankly at the video. These, explains a gay gentleman in a Confederate vest, are in a state of shock from watching the horrendous form 'Stein lumber to and fro across the magic screen. Peering through the fog of fumes emanating from cigarettes and choice Havanas, the guests may glimpse the physiognomies of the more familiar party-goers. Over in a secluded corner a rumbling tribal chant springs up. Cries of glee and awe go up from the onlookers. ''Midnight-uh-midnight," comes the pulsating cry. Some of the more pusillaminous try to ignore this ancient ritual from the human past by covering their ears to its bloodthirsty conotations, but the ageless cry, claimed by some to date from the Igoro headhunters of the upper Orinoco, swells to its shattering climax. Suddenly the singers are interrupted by one of their members, who loudly proclaims that, as evidence of his skill as a gymnast, he will suspend himself horizontally from a pole in the back room. Book is immediately made at five to one that this feat is impossible, and shouting phrases of encouragment QYou can't even see the pole, Doclj, fourteen of the more interested spectators adjourn to the proposed scene of operations. Meanwhile Tanny Moss is struggling in vain to bring his high-speed- tri-Leica-flashomatic into focus on the strife-torn arena in the next room, where a full-fledged ice cube fight is in progress between Barnacle Bill Besse, Lee Sharpe and Chuck Bishop, who have no place to hide, in the absence of a cave of any appreciable size. Back in the "gymnasium" the first try is unsuccessful, but it is decided by a majority vote that the pole moved, so another attempt is in order. Seizing the pole by surprise, the underdog, Nall, comes through, much to the amazement of all. Jim Stewart and Stan Preston are discussing the various virtues of H.B. vs. Beaumont while two disinterested observers look on. George Irvin is trying to pull his ethereal date down from the ceiling, during which Keith Doerge, dedicating himself to the principle that "young love is best" fto paraphrase the poetj, engages in a whispered conversation with "my girl." While the above has been taking place, an affair of honor has shaped up, and now one of the participants, M. Boyer, is informing the other, M. Walker, that he plans to carve out his Walker'sj liver in order to show one and all that it is yellow. By way of carrying out this interesting ana- tomical experiment, Boyer advances, armed with a Springfield rifle, a British Bulldog, a japanese Hari-Kari sword, and a six-pound Parrot gun. M. Walker, wishing to avoid bloodshed, invites his surgically minded opponent to split a bottle of buttermilk and V-8 juice with him, thus resolving their differences. 42105 The only person injured was Charles Michener, who suffered a slight lacera- tion of the cranium in a duel with the wall. William Clinger, setting a laudable example, says that he is leaving for a quiet crawl around the block. Carl Zies takes over the controls of the coffee pot, and, flying solely by instruments, successfully brews a tasteful mixture not unlike ground glass and burnt rubber. Stoking up on this, the merry-makers depart, never to return-until the next weekend. The time is four bells in the graveyard watch, and, having roamed on land, on sea, and various other places, several individuals can actually be heard asking "show me the way to go home." The sound of duals shatters the night air as two M.G.'s drag down the sidewalk. Soon all is quiet, and a sort of blissful peace settles down over this little pocket of Rebel territory. A final reveller, who has been extricated from beneath the piano, stumbles down the walk, shouting back the ominous prophecy, "See you next week, Charley!" UTTERANCES OVERHEARD Bdllkl' "Home and in bed by l0:30." Getch "I was blinded by the lights of an approaching sea-serpent." Gordie "Frab grundyf' Bags "It's a long trip by covered wagon." Niki! "What're you drinking tonight, Ranny?" Marleer "Boron and Vitalisf' Sucker! "Come on over for a ping-pong game after this." Berkey "Whadd'ye mean you're leaving? It's only 4:30 and there's still plenty of refreshments left." Kniglol "I know I'm late. I had to confer with Harold on matters of policy." M055 "What're you doin' enjoying yourself, Was? Start takin' pic- tures." Allen "She's my date and she can suck her thumb if she wants to." Weir "Yeah.', j.C. "En garde!" Doc "Where's my bag of tell?" Sumner "How can you live such a pure life and still be happy?" Dufork "An interesting experiment in social relations, to be sure . . . Acklizmi "Say, Sherm, do they do this in the navy?" Shermmz "Anchors Aweighf' Biibychoire "But back in my cave . . Wai'd "Hello there, my name's . . Zeus' "Ambrosia is what they call it where I come from." Weiiiii' "What this party needs is a decent sized treef' Lafer "Then when I put it in second, it goes vrrooommmln Arm "I don't know if I can or not. Wait'll I look at the training regulations. Clingi' "Time for another walk around the block." H.L.C. "Heh, heh, closed circuit T.V. is wonderful." IOZJIZIYOWI "Don't bother me, I'm thinking about casualityf' filer "R.G. Dunns have that distinctive flavor." Dog "Oh Connie, you're so sillie-billief' Moiztizmz "Where's Shari? I wanna rock!" Bzuzfiur-iz-um "I-Iey, did you guys hear the one about this guy who . . . Bobo "Whadd'ya mean you're out of pizza." QZIIQ Besl' Wishes 'lo fhe Class of '58 Oflo G. Gruell, Inc. 3483 Lee al' Kinsman 'Er The Friendly Spol' fo Phofoshop The Complimenfs of Foster Fisher Wick C O. Industrial Plastics, Inc. Manufacfurers of Molded Plasfics o ENGINEERING o DESIGN o DEVELOPMENT 1351 WEST 73rd STREET CLEVELAND 2. OHIO 2I2 AT OHlO'S LARGEST HOBBY STORE Trains: Lionel. American Flyer HO" and "O" gouge scale Model Planes. Boais. Au'I'os Crofis ond Hobby Tools Cameras ond Toys THE HOBBY HOUSE INC. Downfown- 800 Huron Rood SU 1-3210 Soufhgafe- 5200 Worrensville Cenier Rood MO 2-8638 Complimenfs of TIDEWATER INC. if 2448 FAIRMOUNT BLVD. YE 2-6060 Complimenfs of Hurry J-ucobson, Inc. 1026 Euclid Ave. Men's Cloihing and Accessories of Disiinciion SK 1-4242 beauty inc.---l 20305 Van Aken Boulevard Shaker Heights 22, Ohio GALI-BROOKS Flowers Floral Designs and and Giffs Weddings il? 21355 Kinsman Road Shaker Heighfs 22, Ohio WAshingfon 1-3360 BEST WISHES CLASS OF Ruth Couher Carnegie Avenue af T0 THE 1958 GuHenes Eas'l' 107'l'h Sl' COMPLIMENTS Complimenls OF of INTERIORS FINE IVY LEAGUE cLoTl-les Fon sovs if Locafed af 20156 Van Aken Boulevard Phone LO 1-5400 Locafed al 17128 Kinsman Road Call LO 1-6478 believing 'lhaf Universify School men are much more PERSPICACIOUS 'l'han fhe average schoolman . . . THE CONTINENTAL BANK hereby offers fo open 'College Checking Accounfs' for any U. S. man wifh a dollar in his pockel' now and in 'lhe fufure. you'll like doing business wifh fhe bank 'lhaf says 'fhank you' Fairmounl' al' Cedar T4l'h al' Euclid Paine Webber jacksau QQ Kurtis Esfablished T879 A Complete Investment "Department Store" equipped to handle every need in Investment and Brokerage Service. 1 43 Oflices Coasl'-fo-Coasl' D. W. Chamberlin John S. Wa'H'erson, Jr. Limiied Parfner Residenl Parfner 42159 Hank fllorffy P1'f,vf21I,x. MAKWATT GAME FARM "Thr -firyf ffr .FIZOOHIIIX Plzramlzfrx' in flu' Sfaif of ll'f1,rlz1'11glo11" if For R!',l'Fff'Hfl.O7l,f ,'lY7'I-ft' or Phozzf: Hank C. Morley or David G. Tanner ROUTE 4, BOX 91 HOQUIAM, WASH. Phone HOquiam 993 C:0?7Zf7fl.?7Z1'7If5 Qf Your Sfmkfr lIf1'gl1,f.v Clzfwofef Deafrr: SILLS CHEVROLET 3558 LEE ROAD O BRN! ljfafj 071 E,'7,s'f'lf CECIFJ' in Town ai SILLS Uwd cfm- 1,01 3886 LEE ROAD COMPLIMENTS OF CAMPUS SWEATER AND SPORTSWEAR COMPANY AMERICA'S BIGGEST SELLING SPORTSWEAR Lakiche Lincoln-Mercury Inc. Locafed af 15001 EUCLID AVENUE 0 Call . . . UL 1-3500 SALES ' SERVICE f 9 The Allen Electric Co 2112 Easi' 'I9'I'h Sfreei PR I-7950 Wholesale Disfribufors of ELECTRICAL PRODUCTS and EQUIPMENT Complimenfs of ST. LAWRENCE STEEL CORP. 2330 Denison Avenue Cleveland 9, Ohio am cforfon l ,H-,, xl f.:.z::ug1:.u: 1-.' .An N,,, . T .A .U Fl ux gl 'Rr1P.wA' uTv'1'1,Q,z 'ffl IZJZS Iflfllxilf RU.-Ill f.'Llz'Vl Lfl.YlJ rl, 01110 , CLEVELAND TOWEL SUPPLY CO. 2155 Easi' 1a+h sn-ee+ Cleveland. Ohio PR I-4915 372 LIQUID MAKE-UP for that fresh and dewy look . . . FOUNDATION, POWDER and TINT- ALL IN ONE fun slze bottle ae 53-09 JO PORTARO COSMETICS 520 - 5th Avenue - New York Clty ailable ai: HALLE BROS. HIGBEE CO. MAY CO. STERLING LINDNER DAVIS TAYLOR'S 42195 Complimenfs of ST. ClAIR BUILDERS SUPPLY C0 'fs' 20020 ST. CLAIR AVENUE KE I-6000 Complimenfs of CHRYSLER DEALERS of CUYAHOGA COUNTY Room 328. Carier Hoiel UNIVERSITY SCHCCDL: IT On October 4, 1957, approximately one month after we became the senior class of University School, the U.S.S.R. shook the foundations of the western world by announcing the launching of history's first earth satellite, Sputnik I. With the initial shock of this event came also the numbing realiza- tion that L'07lll7!dL'6'l1l"'I'AtllC complacency which dulls our ambition and deadens our initiative-is as much a part of the American way of life as our most cherished democratic ideals. The dramatic discovery of this malignant tissue within the heart of the American public has, during the past months, brought on a rash of rather indignant and pessimistic attitudes, promulgated and publicized through a myriad of modern media. The one specific facet of our society which has been, of late, the all-important target of this criticism is the American educational system. It has become rather obvious, since that unnerving day last October, that the United States, as a conglomerate population, is no longer the most literate, intelligent, well-informed people of the world. We are being glor- iously outclassed in a bizarre show of mental superiority on the part of the average Russian student. The roots of this malevolent situation can be traced as far back in modern history as the year 1917, when a short, stocky, bearded little Russian, Vladamir Illich Ulyanov, who went by the name of Nikolai Lenin, stepped out of a sealed railway car in Saint Petersburg to become the first Soviet dictator in Russian history. Before the advent of Communism in Russia, this vast Czarist dominion was regarded as perhaps the most back- ward, illiterate nation on earth. In the past forty years, however, one of the greatest educational miracles ever accomplished has been wrought within the framework of 220 million Russian citizens. The obvious supremacy of American education, so prevalent in past years, is now a fast-fading myth. How can we, a group of high school seniors, be so acutely aware of that dehciency in our nation's intellectual foundation, so hazardously affecting ourselves and our contemporaries? The simple explanation is that we are not the products of this educational degeneration, but rather the fortunate two out of every 1,000 American students who undergo the benehts of an intelligently planned and constructed education. The old saying that "One cannot fully appreciate a benefit until he is deprived of it," is not applicable, we think, when considering our apprecia- tion of University School and the benefits derived therefrom, We are more q222p EDUCATIGNAL HERITAGE fully aware than is realized just how fortunate we are to be the recipients of a private school education, based upon the intellectual traditions and criteria compounded through nearly seventy years of conscientious instruc- tion. The awareness of our great advantage over the average United States high school graduate comes as a result of the personal interest which U.S. has taken in our education. The very atmosphere of the teaching is an indi- cation of it. Most of the masters at U.S. are not in the profession merely for a convenient livelihood, but rather from an honest interest and desire to teach. How radically different this is from the present-day under-manned and under-minded high school faculties. The determination and dedication of these men have left an unmistakable mark of intellectual maturity and moral straightness upon the least of us, an asset which ameliorates our suc- cess and fortihes our confidence. It has become the usual trademark of the usual commencement speaker at the usual high school graduation to stud his garrulous "advice" with such melodramatic, high-blown platitudes as, "You are tomorrow's leadersf' "To- day you inherit the world of the future," etc. Perhaps the young diploma- getters on that sunny day in june will take the oration as it is delivered, in a serious, believing vein. In reality, what we are actually inheriting is not the bland, idealistic civilization which the orator would foresee. Aside from the usual bequest of a world fraught with international tensions and sus- picious, our inheritance also includes a nation beleaguered by twenty to thirty years of educational complacency-a period which has served to accelerate the deterioration of the average American I.Q. In the coming years we shall undoubtedly face some of the most difficult puzzles and problems we could ever imagine. We have inherited a rather touchy, enigmatic Cold War which the American people must win to survive. Will we have enough to finish the job? Has our mental and moral training been complete enough and sincere enough? Or will we fall into the assurance of blind complacency and damn the ideals upon which our nation was founded? Not so, we think, with the force of those ideals behind us-the ideals upon which the Uni- versity School was founded in 1890 for the purpose of educating boys and graduating men-the ideals upon which men will always strive to teach that which is truth. 42225 Best Wishes UNIVERSITY SCI-ICDCDI. and the 1958 MABIAN from A FRIEND FAFLIK SHOES Fine Foofwear For fhe Enfire Family Van Aken Shopping Center SK 2-3330 Shaker Barber Shop EXPERT SERVICE i' Proprieior e Alex Kish 3237 Warrensville Road rom Commencement . . to Cemjaletion an interior planned, designed and executed by IRVIN and Coxnpany specialists is in the hands of skilled craftsmen, Well schooled to observe only the highest standards of periection and good taste! 42255 Complimenfs To fhe Class of '58 MATTHES ASSDCIATES, INC. 'I3878 CEDAR ROAD UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS WEAN EQUIPMENT CORPGRATION 22800 LAKELAND BOULEVARD CLEVELAND 'I7. OHIO Designers and Manufacfurers of Advanced Mefal Working Machinery f226 5 Comphmenfs Compliments Of Of 4 NATIONAL Friend SASH 8: DOCR CO. COMPLIMENTS OF UNIVERSAL DRAFTING MACHINE CORPORATION 6 Complimenfs of THE CRANE CO. 6215 Carnegie Avenue Cleveland, Ohio Complimenfs of BROOKS CHEMICALS. INC 3304 Eas'I' 871'h S+. Cleveland 27, Ohio 12289 SEVlllE CENTRIFUGAL BRONZE, INC 25 Souih Cenfer S'l'ree1' Seville. Ohio ik Indusirial Bearings, Bushings. and Mainienance Bar Siock now in ferrous mefals. cenfrifugally and permanent chill cas? 12295 i i The picture above shows the present buildings of University School at the time when they were under construction. Perhaps the first thing one notices when look- ing at University School in 1925 is the surrounding countryside. When it was first decided that the present site was to be developed, there were no Claythorne and Brantley Roads. University School was built on farmland. But why would anyone ever decide to build a school in such an apparently out of the way location? The answer to this question lies in the farsightedness of the school's trustees and in the fact that Cleveland was a rapidly expanding city. Already the old school on Hough Ave. was "downtown" to many of the students, and the men who made the decision to build a new school in the country were aware of the fact that in future years even that location would stretch the definition of U.S. as a country day school. Money for the new buildings was collected from patrons, alumni, and friends of the school, and also by the students themselves, who netted 310,000 through a series of enterprises. The sale of the old school to the Cleveland Board of Education added enough money to bring the total funds to somewhere near Jl1,000,000, which is a large amount of money today and was an even more considerable sum in 1925. Plans for the new school were drawn by Walker 8: Weeks, architects, and the work on U. S. was under the personal supervision of Donald Dunn. In March, 1925, the Hunkin 8: Conkey Construction Co. was awarded the contract for the actual con- struction of the school. In the course of the building the architects submitted 354 drawings, 2,500,000 bricks were used in the outside walls alone, and there were up to 200 men working on the school at the same time. Plans called for a field house where the present gymnasium is located. Due to a lack of funds a separate gym was not constructed and a floor was put into the old field house instead. Mud was a continual problem during the construction, but roads were built and the new school was ready for the student body in jan- uary of 1926. The move was made during Christmas vacation with minimum con- fusion, and in spite of the fact that work was still going on, the policy was "busi- ness as usual." Transportation to and from school was a major difficulty during the early years at the new location, as the rapid went only as far as Courtland. Special busses were run from 105th street to the school during the week, and on Saturdays students often got together and rented a taxi. Mud continued to be a nuisance, and in their Last Will and Testament, which appeared in the 1926 Malaiam. the senior class left the juniors, "a first rate school surrounded by a sea of mud with which they can make mud pies to their hearts content." 42203 CQMPLIMEIXITS TCD TI-IE CLASS CDF i958 ' -tie Edward Moore Society ' -he Forensic Society ' -ine players ' -he University School News ' Fine projection Club ' -tie Gourmet Club 62315 COMPLIMENTS OF SIIIIIIER IIIIIIIT IIIIISII A CLEAN CAR RIDES BETTER- LASTS LONGER ilk, UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT, we have rebuilt and modernized in order to give your automobile the best wash in town. Why not let us Simonize your car? Clean the chrome? Clean the upholstery? 3600 LEE ROAD SHAKER HEIGHTS C2325 COMPLIMENTS OF THE V. D. ANDERSON COMPANY CLEVELAND, oulo 12333 17.-- 1 I 1 1 11 I :1 I 1 I 11 1 1 11 1 11 I 1 +I 11 41 41 41 41 41 'I 11 I 1 41 1 41 I 1 41 41 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 1 11 1 11 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 41 1 41 1 1 41 1 11 1 1 I I I I 11 I 1 I 1 1 11 I 1 1 41 gi L- l A scene from "MAIN STREET- 1898" at tbe Thompson Museum Visit' Our AUTO AND AVIATION MUSEUM "SPEND AN HOUR IN YESTERDAY" with over 100 rare old models that raised dust on the highways when automobiles were "horseless carriages" . . . and with historic planes that pioneered the way for modern aviation. Cleveland's first industrial museum, filled with automotive and aircraft curiosities. "MAIN STREET- 1898" is a nostalgic adjunct of the museum proper that you'll enjoy as much as the perfectly restored ancient autos and flying machines. It is an authentic reincarnation of the stores, busy citizens and scenes of a small town in the Gay Nineties era. Bring your family and friends for a delightful and educational visit that turns back the calendar more than half a century. CHESTER AVENUE AT EAST 30th STREET WEEKDAYS,l1:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.-SUNDAYS 1:00 to 5:00 P.M. FREE ADMITTANCE-CLOSED ON LEGAL HOLIDAYS Hompson Products, Inc. Mfrs. of Automotive, Aircraft, Electronic and industrial Products General Offices, Cleveland 17, Ohio-Plants in 'I8 Cities 1 1 11 1 1 41 1 1 1 11 1 11 41 41 1 1 1 1 1 41 1 41 1 1 1 11 41 1 11 1 11 11 1 1 11 11 11 I 41 I 11 1 1 I 1 1 1 ji 1 11 1 11 I 1 1 11 41 41 1 1 11 1 11 1 11 I 1 41 11 41 1 I I 11 1 11 1 1 I 11 11 1 11 12:11 1 ,.,. , ' ,, , ,a'Lr, . ' 4 , 1 L f - .ap ,5,,.,. Q. A .,, .mfr u , , ' ' k . 'fl ' ' ' 1 "lah P, -1 4 . fa ry-- 29' I I I f-Z, Cllflll INCORPURATED :gi MANUFACTURERS OF PURE-PAK 'Pig II an f .ff y ' - sa e Q T1 Q I fig, - sanlta ry x , 1. 4, I- . v - dlsposable 1' T 4 r '7 P I' " I I f x 'f',1'. ,. I T "'5:'f' v' , gg3gg jggg 4, E'1 3 I COMPLIMENTS OF THE S. BARKER'S SONS CO. ESTABLISHED 87 YEARS AGO OFFICE SUPPLIES 0 PRINTING o OFFICE FURNITURE Q2f55j COMPLIMENTS OF ARSHAM BROTHERS INCORPORATED CLEVELAND. OHIO 42363 Compliments of LAWRENCE CUUK gl CU Compliments of - NATIONAL BIAS FABRIC COMPANY 717 LAKESIDE AVENUE, WEST CLEVELAND 13. ol-no MAIN 1-2398 Manufacffurers of Slif Texfiles CoH'ons o Rayons o Arfificial Leafhers Piasfic Films o Treafed Fibres 42379 Souih Complimenfs Bend of Wood Paris C D if feffiiiwfiffi, g,Q'fQiYfw'Z wzszgr use 'W ff, M 0 .2 wi f Qiwfe'h,z',f w:wWai.2,..XY WvQsgc?,fW,s.,t,, gli www, My iii? ,fJfsSg, ?wf"f1 Simfftaw L-.',g.QfgQ'.1 E Q I- W sw v sf 1xMaM,4mwn:,fW-fr-eiffwfamiww:as , ss my . . , H- was W I .F wM,s.,i1:s4,ss,,.i, f4uwsm.3f1,f SQEQQSQW .wgsfwfsigsgffyggwps '?sf,,5e,.i1 -1 my ,mv .wma wg Jgwytt ,mm ,gi if s - 'S222?wf22f97Q?H - fxcfsff F im.5zs'55? liiffffii ' 1395.15 ,X ,Q A ssrwgiwibf J ,L A Q gm: 'F 1 lx Vx'. gi HARSHAW manufactures over 1000 chemicals tor mlm- more than 15,000 -'Q'mfl,zQ,? 5 , Wit , 21 PN - Fm '!,. customers in -52 varied industries throughout the world ' 5 i. so T i it 0 ml 1 'J' Hr F532 Harshaw has paid 209 consecutive dividends since 1900. CHEMICALS WE MANUFACTURE AND SELL: Electroplating Salts, Anodes and Processes - Driers and Metal Soaps o Organic and Inorganic Dry Colors and Dispersions - Vinyl Stabilizers - Ceramic Opacifiers and Colors - Fluorides o Glycerine - Preformed Catalysts, Catalytic Chemicals - Synthetic Optical Crystals o Agricultural Chemicals o Fungicides - Chemical Commodities For growth in research and development in all industries The Harshaw Scientific Division offers laboratory apparatus, equipment and supplies. THE HARSHAW CHEMICAL CO. 1945 EAST 97th STREET ' CLEVELAND 6, OHIO Chicago 0 Cincinnati - Detroit - Houston D Los Angeles - Philadelphia Pittsburgh ' Hastings-On-Hudson, New York C2395 The MILLARD Co. SON 8. RAPER Funeral Direcfors FAIRHILL ai EAST BOULEVARD o CARNEGIE ai' Easf 'I05+h Si' CLEVELAND. OHIO Q2-10j iiiiiizz, nihersitp Qnbuul Qlasb Volume 372 University School, Clevelond, Ohio Number 13 Middle School Necessity Ilodslog Nahs Noteworthy Migrat es East A good time was had by all on tlie middle sehool trip to New York, Vl'ashington, and Virginia, whieh has been elaimed a sueeess by the stu- dents if not by the faeulty. The first nite in Neu York was spent at the Blue Angel watching the floor show tquite raunvhiej. That same night saw the deeline and fall from power of Messers Parker and Ebbott, whose authority was tested and found to be insufficient for the situation, tinally necessitating the arrival of the hotel 's detee- tives to restore order In YVashington Mr. Parker endeered himself to the popu- laee when, having eomman- deared the squad 's squirt-gun arsenal, he promanaded down the street moistening whomever he passed. Un the boat aeross to Vir- ginia a, great deal of monaie exehanged owners. From Mr. Ebbott the lads learnt the finer points of poker playing, but lost their money in the proeess. H Aee' failed to eraek the slot maehines' lueky streak and edned up borrowing eash from the students. Projection? Attention! Attention! Atten- tion! All lads interested in aetion, adventure, thrills, ex- citement, ubandixitxetiv, boss- kansisty, zorvait, ftrefgtt, and women will he interested to know about the meeting of the Prodeetion t'lb to be held at Full lTumpan's basement thea- tre on Fryday April lil at lztlti AAI. WY Gleaming new galvanization on left, older, rust-ridden model on right. Mad Masters Make Merry. As the Easter Rabbit pre- pares to make his annual eall, the administration announees that sehool will be reeessed for three weeks. Mr. Nodslog, business man- ager, looks forward to this event with a eertain amount ot glee. "Now we eau give the steam pipes a mueh needed rest, work on the tower, and set the maintenanee erews to elean- iug out the pencil sharpeners." Mr. Thompzon, who developed a neurosls, is going to he "sit- ting home boiling, eoloring, and die-ing easter eggs as direeted by my personal analyst." Mr. Fox, the Freneh tirehall, declined to state what his plans tn' the season were. lt is sus- pt-'ted that he will he at home, probably playing with Paris Slatehes. Mr. Parker announeed that he and his wife will try to eom- plete the development of their giant bunny. lt is to he l2tl inehes long, and designed with a distinetly forward look. Mr. ltee and Mr. Napp will endeavor to launch their own tivo stage satelite, a real egg, diameter ltiiltl inehes. lietails remain elassitied at this time for security reasons. Mr. Sanders, already well imbued with the spirit of the season, diselosed that he plans to hold an Easter egg' hunt for under-priviledged anarchists on the University Sehool lawn. While Mr. Sanders is bringing' happiness and joy in these parts, llugh Gardiner, having wandered aimlessly through these hallowed halls for approx- imtttely three months in a tutile seareh tor something' to do, will iinally tind itfand leave. MaIe's Malevolent Mentors Make Men -X-. .H g Luxurious living on Male Fratemity Row. Male University, situated in the smog' tilled town of New lleaven, has traditions dating hawk to the Mrzyfioirw, the see ond one that is. lt was founded in ltitlti to teaeh wooderatt to the llajabeewee Indians. lts most famous graduates in the first feu years were Poeahantas. Simon Grity, and liob l"eller. With the arrival of the white man and his thunder stiek, the Indians sensed the need for selt-preservation and left t" follow the buffalo. Today, while the college still retains the original name of Male, it has fCon. mL1'aga 4, Col. 21 "Golly, my! " Thus expounds the average U.S. Propper as he gapes owl- eyed at the malodorous monu- ment standing gloriously out- side Miss Borpple's culinary 'tlabf' This objeet of adoles- eent awe and amazement is nothing other than a spanking- new garbage ean. Purehased and installed by our own Louis Nodslog Y sometimes called Louis XIV beeause of his ostentatiously lavish lunehes- it was glimpsed by this Slash. reporter only after arduously crawling on my abdomen through a morass of frenzied Students. Here is how "it" looked to this eye-witness: Primarily, it is just beauti- ful! lt stands about three and sixfsevenths eubits high, and weighs about 39 and twojiifths shekals. Inlayed - in yester- day's chili--on its lid is this sentiment: "Presented by Uni- versity Sehool to Priseilla ltorpple in appreeiation of her noble ettorts to lower the mortality-rate of the student body." Commenting on his wonder- ful purchase, Mr. Nodslog said 't'l'l1at fit' should immeasura- bly augment and edify' the stu- dents' eomprehension of the human digestive-system. " Miss liorpple wishes to in- form this newspaper 's readers that the kitehen and its vieinity are detinitely off bonruis and should any unlueky lad wander into the kitchen preeinets, Miss Borppel will not be held re- sponsiblo for any upset of the student 's delieate protein, ear- fCon. on Pngr 4, Pol. 21 Chapel Chatter The ehapel pi'og'i-aing for fhg next tew nrinths are as follows. On lflryday Mareh SEQ lt, li. Eisenhower will speak on in- flation and reeessions. 'l'wesday April I5 will be the date of a return pertormanee by Giovan- ni Sperandoza, famous sining star. Nikita Khruseliev is the Gun speaker for Monday April Jil. Mr. Khrusehev will talk on "Equality, Freedom, and Spu- tinksf' Tllitlillill program of the year, on thursday, May lil, will feature .l.F'. Dull and E.'l'. Benson, who willspeak on "how it feet-ls to be poppuliaru, bringing to and en thes yoar 's series. P099 2 University School Slash Page 2 Action! 131' it ll0l't'l1j' k1111w11 that it has 111111111 t11 th1- att1'11ti1111 of 11111 Sluslz, 111'11t111't111' 11f tht' lowly, tl111t t'1'l'l1llH tliiugs just 2ll'1'Ilif lwing 1l111111 1'i1g'ht 2ll'tlllIltl this s1-h1111l, NV1' w:111t tw lillfllx why! . . . '? lntll' i11st:1111'1-, wh11t's goiiig to I11- lltblllt 11l11111t th1- 1le11111'al1l1- sit11:1ti1111 of having' all tl1is SllPl'l'l'lllt1llS 1'h11lk1lust i11 tho 1fhalk trays? XVe 1l1'11111111l some :11'ti1111, hut quick. Ft1l'lllSi2lll1'l?, wh11's 1'111111i11,Q this Illltllly 111ilk 11111l 0l'tit'liPl'S 11111-k11t a1'1111111l how? At 11th111' s1'h1111ls th1'y gut llt'0l' 11111l Ill'ClZl'lS. XVll2lt'S thu 11111tt111'? N11 guts? F111' i11 st11111'1', how 11l11111t this 1'11tt1111 1111'ss 1-11111'01'11i11g' llllt S1-11i111' R1111111 t'11h11 IllRlt'llllll'? .Xt UN. t'Vl'l'.V ti1111- a guy W2lllfS2l' L'11l11-, h1- ll2lS t11 walk 1111 tl wh11l11 flight 111' illll'i.V-ffllll' stairs: 11111l tllt'I1 l111 has t11 pay t'111' it. lt's IllSQI'21t't'l:llll! .hllll finally, wl111 is tl111t 1'11t- 11111, lllllS.V l'1'1-t'1-11t Wllll.?4 l11-1'11 1'11ll1'1'ti11g' EXTVII-lll'lll slips l'1t1-lv' hYt'll, 1'1111'1l l11'tt1'1' W2lll'll l111w 'Vtlll w:1lk :11'1111111l 1'111'11111's t'1'11111 1111w 1111, Stlllllyi XvtlliIltlW2tl'1'l'lg'lllSli Xvlltll 's 1,511- ing' t11 i11- 1l11111' 11l11111t all this? Stl th111'1'l New Policy l'iVt'l'f'tlZ1.V Russia is gvttiiig st1'1111g111'. l"iYt'l'j' 1lay th1- l711il111l Status is l11'1'11111111i11g' 1'111'1'11- Slltllllllllgilllly' w1':1k01'. 'l'h1' 11l1vi- 1111s 11111111l11si1111 is llltll all UB. st11'l1-11ts Rllltl ,Ql'llllllilit'S Slltflllll I111 111'1-11111'111l t11 live 11111l111' th11 11'1111i11g 1li1't11t11rsl1ip. l"111't1111- lllt'lj', th1- 11v111'-wat1'l1t'11l Nlnxli is 1111 l111111l with a ti1111-ly 111-11- g1':1111-111'11'1- s1-11i111' 111'ivil1-gvs. 'lilll'l'l' 11111 tw11 1'11:1s1111s t'111' tl1is: li1'st, 1111tl1i11g 1l1111li1-1111214 th1':1t1111's11l111111'11ta 1111li1'1- st:1t1' 1111it1- s11 XYt'll as a 11:1w1-1'-1l1'1111k 1111 1111 Ill. l1'l'llZlg1'I'S. .hlltl s1'1'- 11111l, it w1111l1l t1'11i11 tht- 11111l1'1'- g1'111l1l11t1's t11 g'1'111'1'l t11 fllt'll' SlllPl'l'ltil'S tllltl 1 1 Q41 illl'tlllQ'll th1' 1'f11'1'1-1't l'll2lIlIIl'lS t11 11111111111- th11111. H1w'1'1':1l Slt'l'5 Sllllllll l1g- l2llil'll i1111111'1li:1t1'ly t11 11111 this fly- Iltlllllt' 111'11g1'11111 i11t11 ali'1-vt. 'l'h1-sv 11111: tl! th1- S1'11i111' litltllll Slllllllll I111 1-11I:11'g'111l t11 tak1- i11 111111 1111ti1'1- t'l11111', tfl s.'11i111's Slltlllltl l11- gg'i1'1-11 tl lif1-Y 11111l-1l1-ath 1111w1'1' i11 1lis1'i11i11111'y lll2llll'l'S, whi1fh w1'11l1l 11ss111'1' th1'111 11l' an i111l1-111-111l1'11t i111'1111111 TlIl'f1ll,L1'lI graft, 171 Sllt'lI tlllll11y' ing it1'111s 11s ti1'l1l 11111l UM. his- t111'y Slltlllltl l11' 1l1'1111111-1l i11 tll'1lf'l' t11 givv s1111i111's 11111r1' ty1111- t11 1l1'1'11t1- t11 i11111111'ta11t !Il2l.llt'I'S 11t l111li1'y. F uturc P1'el'cL:ts sa if 3911111 3l1ml9 Qu0sti1111: "Now that th1- St'llt1t1l- y1'ar is 11v1-1, WYll2lt 2ll't' your s1111t11111111ts'? " l41'1.1:AN1x: 'iI"l'llIll I'1'1'111i1-1' ffl Klligh .l1111111'l " M.1I.111NK11y': "F1'11111 Ytltlkil t11 l'f'1ltly kil11-watt! " "MAD li.XI1l1YHZ "l.11t the Ill1'l- l11w jllllll tl11w . . tI.11:11. .Xxx l"'l'liA'l'l'II "lI1- 111111-1- 1li1l 1111ytl1i111f lllit' that I11'- t'111'1'." Miki: 'l'111111g " Fly 1lT11it1-1l 'I " MAY111: S'1'.11'1.111'1'11x: "Nu 1l1'i1'- iug' 1111 1111l1li1' l'tl2l1lSi " G1:,11'1: 11531111111 l'I111'f'1M11:'1'.11,1- f11's:"I 111l111it 1li1'1'1't lllflll' 11111'1- l'1'11111 T11111 .l11111'.v." C,11:111:x IiAs11.111: "1 1-1u1't hit :111 11l1l 1111111! H .XI.BE11'1'11 "l31111111-li1111111l' ANAs-' '121s1.1: AMX sl111v1-, 111111 a hair- 1-ut. six slugs! " .l1111xsY H'l'llf1ll'.XN.X'l'tl1 AAIVYU l11-1111 Hl3lSll1xtl . . ." O111111, l1'.11'111's: "Aw Sllllvlilsl XYh11t's a littl11 1lI'Q'l1IIlt'IIi BEHINDM.. fillvt' again 111111-ing g,1'1'1111l1it0 against :1 1':1si1'11-t1'1'11t1'1l s111'fa1'11 of Sllllvlllil' 111'111'1-ss w11111l-1111l11, 1 1'1111111111111'11 ll 1'11th111' Slliltl-V tah- 11l11ti1111 111' s111'i11l t'lllt'2lIlt'l'y whi1'h has tak1111 ftll'Ill Zllltl v11i1l witl1i11 th1- 1'1111ti111's 11t' tho t111't' night 1111-vi1111s. With llly llll- 1-11111111'11111isi11g3,'ly sl11111l1l l1:11l Fl'- 1'li11i11g' i11 a s1111111wl1at llt'lllllti11S state i11 llllx ll'llllli Ill! Little .l11ss'11'ky's "lik'lll'lI ", tilt' t1'1111s- llltltlll sl1111111:-1 1111: S2ll'lll'tltl.V last Ill'tlYtxtl 1'1llll'2l' ti1111al, as tl1i1'ty-s1'v1'11 Illl'lIlllt'l'S 11f thv sixth g,1'1'111l11 vlass ltlllll1'll1'tl 21 ti1'st'1'at1' li.Y.O. 11111-11 lltlllbltl with st-11i111's Zlllll f2lt'lIlT'V i111'it1-1l. 'l'h11 Q'2lillt'l'lllLf was tiually 1'1':1liz1'1l at th11 1'111li- vally h11111l1l11 1l11111i1-ilv 11t' 11110 Sllll'tlll'f' R. Muiig, st1111ly'-1Jy111l t'X-lI2lif'llt'tIIl2lII t111' till' lit'2lt'tlllS 111' R11xl1111'11, lYllli k1111t things 111il1lly i11 111'1l1-1' l1y 1110a11s 11t' tl w:1t1'1'-s1111k111l Tiirkish t11w1-l with 21 l'2lfl1t'l' ,i11wl-1111111l1i11g k11'1t attixwl i11 111111 1-111l. lT11ti1ly, lllll' i11tl111-11ti11l. A 1111111l1111' of 1'atl11'1' g1'11111'V anyway Z " "Rt'f" l11:11:1:Ax: "R:1is1- y11111' right lllllltl . . MAD HQHUSE Jtlllll K1'11111111' is 1111t g'11i11g st11:11ly, 111'1'111' has. H11 111e1'1Jly has 1111 i11f1'1'i111'ity 1111111111-x, is St'2ll'l'tl t11 talk t11 QIIIIVOIIC, 1-x- 1'11s1-s hi111s1-lf l1y saying' l11- is "5,1'11ing' SlC'2i1l'V. " litil'lll lifv is llllf lltiltlllk' h111'1'11 as was 11111111-1' 111-11111't111l. It is 1111'1'11ly IL l1a1'1111, lltll l1a1111y. ll111'111 ll1-ti11iti1111s t'l'11 111'111'1-11t t'illlfllSlllll tlllltlllgl' 1111tsi1l111's wl111 uiight 11v1-rl11111' 1l0l'Ill st111l1111ts 1'1111V111'si11gj Lights: ti111O lllll' 1111k1'1' 111111111 t11 start. ll1'i1'i11g,1' 111'1'111issi1111: "ll11y, l511y1', may l l1tll'l'0Xl' ylllll' t'21I"lH R-1111111 H: t'li11g111' 's 111111113 1111tsi1l111's plvasel 1111t11, 11s11 l'tlt1lll T i11st1'111l. S11111l1i11,Q' Rulvs: WQll1'll 1111t for 11111st1'1's Zlllll 11s1- Air-NYi1'k. BARS 1li11t1111i1' 111'11g'1'1-ssio11s w111'11 i11 111'1l1'1' as tvuth Q'l'2l1llx t'tll1lllllllS, P. C1'11ig'11 11111 tilt' L1111d1111 Phil- l1111'1111111i1' f,l'1'lll'Stl'?L tl11'1111gh S1It'll 11l1l ta1'111'it1-s 11s "Flat l"1111t l"l1111g'i11 With thv Fltif' Fl11.v, ' ' " 'l'h11 llalh-h1ia cillll- rus " t1'11111 lla111l1'l 's ' ' M11s- siah, " Illltl :1 t11a1'-stai111-1l 11111- 1liti1111 11l' that 11l1l t'lltxSllllIi Got 'Phat Elgin Move- 1111-11t Ill My Hips Vl'ith a 'l'w1'11ty Y1'a1' Gll2ll'2llll4'1'." All illllhlf' 1111241-11t, l111th v1'1'ti1'ally llllll l111riz1111tally, w1'1'11 111111111 t11 llllll'llll'l', "11111st 11111vi11g'," llp'1ll 1'1111111l11ti1111 ot' the s111'11111l s1-t. S11111l1'y 11111's111111g'es 111'11s1-ut: Slivvuls f'lll1'li1ll'1llll, 1'1111111l1't1' with l,111'i 's Zilltl Il l'l1IIll'I'lH1llll, 111'1'i1'1-1l lll'lllllll thv wh1'1'l of Il s111111111l lIHlltl G11t'T-Kirl1y 111-1111-11t 111ix111' with litllltlllll skirts. ll11a1l 1JI'Gfl't'l, f'lllt'tl -l,llltl,V, lllillltl a t'1111l of lllII1St'lf l1y l11'i11g'i11g,1' il 1l11t1'. I411111111 11f tl11- XVQ'l'liI N1'w1-st 111l11l1Js1'1111t 11111vi1- 1111t 11t' lI11lly- XYlltl4l --"I XVas tl 'I'1'1111-.-Xgv Ohl Mauf' ' ' I 'V1' 5555555555 Time In 5555555555 AT YOUR LEISURE. 1X1l, 111i1'11l t'ha1'I11s A. Mi1'l111110r's latt-st 1111v1-l of l111'1- tllltl l1ISl i11 till' south Baltic, 1111titl1'1l "'l'h1- Ii1'i1lge' UV111' thv Kiwi' Styx," lJl'iIlg'S l1a1'k Illillly t11111l 111011111- ries t11 ytll1l'S truly of Illy t111"1111-1' 1li11l1111111ti1' 1-11111'i11r tlllyts. A 11111vi1' of this 11n1' w1111l1l gas thv 1'1'iti1's . . . A1111th1-1' Vltllllllt' at- t1'111'ti11g' 11. grvat tllxlll 111: 11tt011- 'ti1111 is .la1111's -l47llI1yS iistlllll' lilllllt' T11lli11g," a 1'111'k-l111tt11111 w111'1l-l1l111-s11l11g'y whosc 11l11t 1'11ul1l 111-vm' n111k1' tilt' sil1'1-1- s1'r111-11-11 TllllFl . . . Tana l1l1I'Ill'I' looks likv :1 s111'c-ti1'11 Osvztt'-wi111111r for llt'l' I1I'1l'Y0lC- iugly l1l21111l p111't11r111:1111'1' i11 tho yt'2ll"S l1igg'1-st 11y1-l11'11w- 1'ais111', "Mati11' l,l2lt't'U . . . Als11 w111'thy 11t' 1111111ti111 is l10st111' l.a11i11's Ilt'Xl'liSi W2lXll1Q' for Z0l'l'll 1'01't11'1l lal11'l, "Jazz l"11r P1"1pl1' VVh11 ltllit' Jazz, liut Hat1-t11 ll1-111' lt." ON 'l'llE TOXYN. 'l'h1- i11ti- lllilftx su1111111' Ulllll 1'all111l NVilly's :it N111'thti1'l1l tllltl Ell1l'l'.V K1ls. has a I1lt'tllt1l'2l 11t' t1111ftlig'l1t 1111- t1'1'tai111111111t llllfxll up f111' th1- viisuiug' w1':'ks: 21 Regal! g'l't'llIl 1'all111l 'l'h1' XY11r111s, R111'k tllltl Roll star Fats l'111'1'l11'si, 11111l ll1'l1'11 'l'1'1111l111l. It Slltlllltl 111'111'11 t11 l111 11. st111111 gas. 2113112 Ulinthersitp Sarhnul Slash lncretlihility, Belligerence, Greed X xm'A I-RN 1 if ,Y 1 'Q .-if ' 1 VAN .. JHQ11, X gk 'l'f v ockfx i V V yi Ali" r A EDITORS , Q l1I1litor-i11-l'hi1'f. . , 'B ll, R. 'l'n11h Tcrturt' l'I1litor 1 ,Q L. Dios 5 l'ro1l111-ti1111 l1I1lit11r . !'d,f l'. U. B11r1111r1l , Flash lC1litor . . ' 2 q R. Vil l'i0l1llS 5555 dui 15' gf? 3,-, REPORTERS iiQgT:'4L1f'i,Q5l V M Williani Sh11k1's111-11r1-, Qty' Marjury Morniiigstair, tlio1'111111i S1Jl'I'2lIltll'0, a111l Dmly G00llIYliill. MANAGERS Lawsuits . . Hill Hl111'kst01111 K11i1'1-S. . .Ii111Bowi1- l"i11a111'1's, . , lf. l'h1ril111s l'1111111 f'a.rto1111s Mary Wort l1 Photography . 1.1-im l1'lashl111ll1 l'ir1-11latio11 , l'a11r .Mimi Pru11aga111l11 . . . , . Ti111c hill! FACULTY ADVISORS Grace Metalions. . . . P1't1'r Mark Rogvt page 3 University School Slash Page 3 The Prepper polo squad re- turned as a triumphant troupe last Saturday' P.M. having run away with a ninth place at the bi-quarterly all-Cuyahogie com- petition held in Shaggy Falls. From all of us who were wit- nesses at the jarring event, "Good Show! " Let us pause a momment and take a hurried journey into the past, to the spring of I957. If you remember correctly, Percy Cliingy Farouk had garnered the class marbles crown by shooting a daring 5-ti-Et-3-1 with his round emerald stick-pin. This year, the "King" again aspirerl for top honors, but the field is a freshly full of eomely competition sueh as "i'huck-to- WRO G me" Jerry, a eastaway from the Maemen, 'th-on Lung" Moo, a tough hombre in any event, and Postrobda Kob- rousky, the Russian terror. Plans for the cross-country walking Grand Prix to be held on U.S.'s own 28 mile course are now complete. Captain of the Vatsity walking team, Carlos flloetorj Pierna had been putting his boys through some rugged paces in hopes of capturing a bleu silk for the Prepper rooters. Rumours are rife that he is preparing a spe- cial elixir to feed his squad just before the event, which by the way, promizes to be uite an electriting affair. Sun Tan Salve Ilisappearsg Squad Loses Colorless Meet A double calamity befell Coach John Dudd's thin-clad Sun worshippers last Saturday afternoon. In addition to bow- ing before an experienced Mal- vern School Squad, the track men also suffered an even greater and longer-lasting blow. This was the inability of their manager to locate the all-impor- tant panacea to everybody's ills, the sun tan lotion. This valuable liquid had proved so stimulating to the courage of the entire squad that the loss constituted a crushing moral letdown. Many of the team 's outstand- ing stars found it impossible tc unveil their lightly clad Hbodsl' without the moral lift that their bronzed skin had pre- viously aiorded them. This fear of losing face to the fans was heightened when Joe Sack- ett, the squad 's great middle distance man, was mistaken for a javelin and tossed for a new school record. Even Les Illes, hard-working sprinter, refused to remove his sweat clothes for the hundred yard dash. This re- sulted in a poor last for Iles, who caught his right spike in his left pant leg and was forced to hop the last fifty yards. One member of the U.S. squad, however, throughly en- joyed the afternoon. Carl Nall, team comedienne, finally found a captive audience for his jibes, barbs, and all-around good natured humor. The half mile entrants were treated to a rare display of quiek witted talent, which may account for the new record set in their event by Lonnie Smoot, a Mal- vern fourth grader. But will wonders never cease? The elixir was finally found, but too late to be of any value in assimulating the early after- noon tanning rays. The empty bottle wa.s discovered nestling in the middle of the shot put pit. The entire bottle had just managed to give one light coat to the giant right arm of Pap tain Stan. FRONTIER BEVERAGE CHUCK RITZ INC. 'ff A- leer G Pretzels 'lor every Milk fs Crackers 'k "Our pushcart goes anywhere" in downtown Shaker Heights HI Dadios! ! Jazz on down to our pegged pants shop. Even If you don't have the scratch. come in and get some skin. RIGHT'S Baseball Kills Tennis In Lacrosse Frolic ..,. . ,,,. Xveiss is caught in the act. On Saturday, May Ill, the baseball team defeated the ten- nis team in an exhibition lacrosse game, played on the football tield. The score was lll-9, The idea for the game was originated by Mr. Varter G. Sanders. VVhen told that the game would be an annual event, he commented, "Excel- lent! The cries of 'los heridos' will calm my overwrought nerves. ' ' The tirst quarter of the game was marked by the inexperienee of the two teams and the pro- fusion of penalties called by referee John Dewey Mcifarra- her. Bob Rodgers, captain of the baseballers, was a major offender, being called three times for Hhigh-sticking". The baseball team opened scoring in the second quarter, netting three goals, twice on disputed shots by Roger "lJ.P.O.S." XVeiss and once on :L dunk by Parks Odenweller. After a half time break, the tennis team, sparked by the "guts" play of goalie Art Laifer and by high scoring for- ward .lohn VVright, counted six tallies. The baseball team eountered with three talies, one on a spectacular fast break executed by Gerry Medinger and Robert Miller. Ill the final period of play, the baseball team scored four quirk goals, three of them off the agile scoring drives of lion Bagley. The U racketmen " eame back determinedly, scor- ing o11 thrusts by .lim Allen, George VViek, and Keith lloerge. In the tinal seconds of the game, Neil Thompson of the losers had an open shot, but spectator ffl Stan Preston lost his arm in the excitement, and it fell, crushing Thompson be- fore he could shoot and sending the netmen down to irrevocable defeat. Frosh Squads Garner Bland Ileeord, "Improvement to Come, Says Goaeh Budd" The frosh spring teams are enjoying fine seasons so far. The baseball team has won one and lost six, the track team has tied its two meets, and the tennis team is undefeated, hav- ing won one meet. Last Saturday, the tennis team trounced a. strong oppon- ent from Thomson .'l.ll.S,, 5-fl. The frosh netmen did not lose a set in the whole meet. Yvhen asked how he thought the team looked in its tirst outing, Coach Clifford Riel commented, "Fine, fine! 7' On the same day, the frosh track team tied Roosevelt J'.lI.S., 4515-4515. i'ommented Uoach .lohn Uudd, "The season has be:-n rather indeeieive so far, I look for things to shape up later on." Three weeks ago last Thursday, the frosh base- ball teiim lost to Biron J.H.S., 17--i. AUDUBON FLORISTS "We're pushing up daisies" FREE DELIVERY SERVICE IN CONTINENTAL DAISY HILL' 'nominal charge west of Chagrin River Page 4 University School Slash Page 4 Gopey Interviews conspicuous Cover-Boy: Qian Presents Pat Pessimistic Presentiments M41 Anybody who is anybody has seen pictures i11 magazines, garages, nightclubs, U. S. llis- tory books, and fine restaurants of the famous, handsome Al- fred E. Neuman. Alfred E. Neumant first displayed his masculine Visage in a picture that showed him walking be- hind the girl who was walking down the street in her Maiden Form Bra. Since then he has been cover boy for sueh Maga- zines as Mad, etc. In a reeent interview with his personage, Mr. Neuman graced us with these conclusions. Q--What do you think of peo- ple who work for a living? A-Yes I do. Q-The new-fashioned type- writer keys? A-You eanlt toueh them. Q-Freedom of the press? A-VVell, I don 't want to say. Q-Your favorite book? A-I like it very much. Q31 mean what is it? A-You mean my favorite book? Qklforget it. A-I ean't. It 's a book on how to lose freekles. Q-IVhat do you think of big ears? eeessity. . . fCont. from Page lj oollydrate, 8: alcoholic balanee of the digestive tract. In closing, your dedicated reporter would like to express the fervent gratefulness felt, I'm sure, by all who are not dorm boys. For in regards to the scraps from our tables whieh those dorm boys eat, the kitehen-staff magnanimously states: "If you don't eat them, somebody will. 3' FAIRYMONT PLAYHOUSE "You auto cry now week" SEE "Hollywood SIosher" with Theryl Churner "Frenchie" and that rising young stor: Johnny Stimponoti A-XYhat are you, wise or something? Q-.lane Mansiieldii A-Sheill never make the cover of "Mad" for example. Q-Good girls? A-The-y're on their way out. Q--Integration? A-VVl1at, me worry? 'i Ilis friends eall him UE ". MaIe's Malevolent fCwzt. from Page lj lost its signiiieauee as "Place where the Bull is foundf' Many new course have had been added to improve the eirieulum and stimulate the stu- dents intellectually, among these are "How to Get Along in the Modern YVorld", "ls there a Satna Claus", and "Advanced Abnormal Psychol- ogy for the Laymanff The boys take a great pride in their physical appearance and par- ticipate in hickle parasize ob- stiacle course which features live bullets tired over it at the elevation of 2.13972 inehes. Male is very democratic in ehosing its future students and will take anyone as far down as third in their class. There are many clubs and activities found on the eampass. Charaeteristie of these are the alpha. kappa pyh yo-yo string- ing swiety, the 0.12 Ceamera elubj, omega delta beta bird- watvhing soviety, a loeal ehap- ter of the Malayan tea pickers association, the Tom Irish In- stitoot, and the Ukranian League for the Advaneement of Soeial Relations. The main and only soeial function of the year is a well ehaperoned New Vear's Eve party lasting from seven to eleven. It is held in the bomb shelter and a spicey punch is served. The entrance requirements are not partieularly difficult and Male has been known to take in a person who was only a eo-eap- tain on the football team. Be a man, go to Male. ZEUS BODY SHOP 'A' "Bodies for all occasions" Spinners-new shipments every nite Distribution for all Stutz Bearcat Ports The day before today I took a long trip. I was in the elass- room when it very fast hit HIP. The teacher is a niee lady. She excused me. I walked down a long hall. A prefect almost noked me over. It took hours to find it but I finally got there. It was a big l'oom with two doors. lt was funny, they both say S. Some big boys were standing around inside. I went ill. I did it. I came out. I went back down the long hall. My nice teacher was happy because I felt mueh better. All in all, a good time was had by all. Frank S. Iiihn, Grade JZ Our elass fish, llinglebitz, died last night. He was a gold aml yellow fish. He had high tins. VVhen we came to school this morning we found Dingle- with 'L Jencil stuek flll'0II 'h bitt . 1 ' . , g him. This was not sad, for the pencil was not sharp. Poor llinglebitz. .Iohnny Fingle, grade 4 MABIAN OUT The Mabimi. an obseure pub- lieation which appears only onee a year, came out today. Informed sourees say that this two hundred and ninety- six page pamphlet features scandalous 'tbiographiesw of the members of the graduating class and a few pages of pie- tures. Mr. Sehwab, Mabirm, faculty advisor, is said to have sought proteetive custody in Shaker I-leight's exelusive jail along with the editors of the book. In the meantime literary editor Berkey has anouneed that the biographersi body guard has been doubled. The Slash board would like to take this opportunity to warn its readers not to read the slash of the Slash which is rumored to be Contained within this publication. R. E. GU LL REALTY if Developers of Area Perlidy Toward Procrastination As I sit on the floor of the subway attempting to write this theme, I wonder why I am writing this at all. I decided that it was because of the faet that if I do not do my home- work, then I get bad grades, and if I get bad grades my parents beeome perturbed, and when my parents are perturbed then I beeome mentally dis- turbed because it euts me so deep to see my parents per- turbed. This is why l am writing this theme, but what about a topic? Am I sitting on this floor for nothing? VVithout a topic I cannot write a theme, and with- out a theme I get bad grades, and if I get bad grades my par- e11ts become perturbed . . . Aha, l have it. The advertise- ment on the other wall: 'fllid you make Cleveland dirty to- day?" has inspired me. The perfect topie has presented it- self: The Evolution of VVaste- baskets. Yes, I will continue and write about wastebaskets, I will have a topic, I ean write a theme, and when I write a theme I can get good grades, and if I get good grades then my parents don't become per- turbed, and when my parents don 't become perturbed I am 11ot mentally disturbed, and therefore logically not eut deep. As a great philosopher has said, "Thus I have a panacea for the peregrinations of my mind.'l fWord Wealth, page 583 It is definitely 40 material Ccrazy, cool, confused, ehaotie, which is more or less a Luee estimation.j I have finished, but wait a minutewCleveland doesn't have a subway! Rip! Oliver Wendell Potzriebie, '49 fgraduate workj HONORS Honors for this grading period are few. Dew to the articles featured in Life Mag on Russian educational teeh- niques, US. has adopted the program of vork, vomen and vodka . . . A 95 average was attained by Geno Stanton. See- ond honors went to Chuck Bishop, llave Weir, Johnkem- per, and Peet IVeimer. Compliments B ot The Slash's One Friend Your Own Phone in Your Own Room saves time for you and steps for the family Your busy school life means you make and get many calls. For privacy and con- venience have an extension in your room. And your own listing in the phone book makes it easy for friends to reach you. A handy extension costs only 85 cents a month plus tax and installation and your own directory listing is only 40 cents a month plus tax. Call MAin 2-9900 for complete information. THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY UUA BUICK CARE KEEPS BUICKS BEST Put your Buick E QUA BUICK, INC. 10250 SHAKER BOULEVARD RA 1-sooo C2455 X N .. INTERIORS Hilmar and IC il ey Assaciafcs, fmt PROSPECT AVE. UTAH 1 THE GRISWOLD-ESHLEMAN C0 Terminal Tower ' Cleveland, Ohio Lt'Zl07lS C D C. P. WRIGHT 81 CO. PIPING coN'rRAc'roRs CLEVELAND A Friend Complimenfs of THE NATIONAL BOX und CAN CO. if CLEVELAND OHIO 42475 Complimenfs of 0. A. DEAN DAIRY CO. Qualify Dairy Producfs Since 1884 For convenienl' courfeous home delivery service call Dean's al' YE 2 - 6550 To fhe Class of '58 May fhey be successful in fheir underfakings SOLOMON'S RESTAURANT and DELICATESSEN 13905 Cedar Road C2485 sfock of comer and phofograph equipmenf. Headquarfers f I complefe CleveIand's mos as ic Ol' a C omplzments elecfrlc-eye cameras- Imovle and s'hIH. of A FRIEND R E I T M A N CAMERA EXCHANGE 1900 Easf 9l'h S'l'ree+ CH. 'I-1819 Complimenfs fo fhe Class of 1958 FREEDOM INDUSTRIES INC. 12495 I 14 gredlzer all gidlzer 14 Always ready to serve your every food need with quick Friendly Service! FISHER FCCDS Wamyedma of Quad .lining C lothes A cnode A Ilowcmce D rumble R imple V eridicol R hlzold E thnocentrism L iquescent R otenone I mplosion I mperfomte T houmotology NePhCf5C0Pe G obertunzie I mpelmle C Gbollsm G eonticline S UPefe"090fe E mb,-angle I nchooctive T rochycorpous N umismotes T richromotic G lobrous lf you con use these words lother than the first twol without looking them up, look us up--either now or four yeors from now. P.S. If your porents know more than ten of these, you should get 800 on your S.A.T.'s. 42505 1355! Wi5h55 I5 the 615155 af 1958 From THE COE MANUFACTURING CO PAINESVILLE, oHlo C D the girl friends of the rnen at TLT. S. the worId's largest maker of junior sportswear fashions 42521 The plans you are making now for the field of work into which you eventually will go call for some careful thought. Not only the particular type of work you will do-but where you will do it-is an equally important consideration. When you are ready to make that im- portant choice, we suggest you consider CLEVITE Corporation as a leader in the When you engineering and manufacture of many essential products for industry, science and are re defense. Throughout its research and manu- facturing divisions, CLEVITE offers broad opportunities to aggressive minded youth t O make -opportunities to learn, to grow, to succeed. al Choic e Discuss this with your school counselors, and we suggest you may receive much help- ful direction by contacting CLEVITE'S per- sonnel counselors. CLEVITE Corporation, 17000 St. Clair Avenue, Cleveland 10, Ohio. .1 ji- ll fri -P -E - Il -fe ,-.. - - 5 5 lm- llIiI 4' V T E . , ll ia, Q, ,U . .E me ,I I7 T7 3 f 1 - , X , ,' 1 ' - l lux ff? "' if ' ' gllh. C I 'V' M : ' X 0 R P!! AT I PRECISION COMPONENTS AND INSTRUMENTATION FOR INDUSTRY, SCIENCE AND DEFENSE DIVISIONS OF CLEVITE CORPORATION CLEVELAND GRAPHITE BRONZE CLEVITE HARRIS PRODUCTS, INC. CLEVITE LIMITED Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland. OI'1i0 St. Thomas, Ontario. Canada BRUSH INSTRUMENTS CLEVITE ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS CLEVITE ORDNANCE Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio CLEVITE TRANSISTOR PRODUCTS INTERMETALL, G.m.h.H. CLEVITE RESEARCH CENTER Waltham, Mass. Dusseldorf, Germany Cleveland,Ohio C2535 FRANKLIN -MILLER LINEN SUPPLY 2157 EAsT1srr-I srrzrsrrr . CLEVELAND.0HlO Pkospecl 1-2227 Bunce Brothers Men's Clofhing and Furnishings 19: Shaker Square o Cleveland River Road 0 Gales Mills 0 BANK 0 INTEREST No matter what your age, you can open your OWN personal savings account from which only YOU can withdraw. 1005 HURON RD. PRospec-I 'I-6464 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corpor I 254 9 O E ne emptaiiolz ou lzouldrzi Resist .7 Perhaps it has occurred to you that you should visit your Cadillac dealer and take the wheel of a 1958 Cadillac for yourself-to see if this new "car of carsn is as wonderful to drive as it is to behold. lvell, that's one temptation you certainly shouldn't resist. Tlirough every mile, there are the sustained pleasures that derive only from Cadillac . . . performance that is incredibly smooth and responsive . . . the luxury of Fleetwood eoachcrafting . . . and the pride-quickening knowledge that you are master of the Standard of the lllorld! Sound wonderful? lVell, if you've been tempted, delay no longer. The car is waiting for you now-and your dealer will be happy to give you details on all the new Cadillac models, including the Eldorado Brougham. Cen iral Cadillac Co. 2801 Carnegie Avenue Cleveland 15, Ohio Light the Way Io Safely-Aim Your Headlights o V Every Window of Every Cadillac is Safety Plate Glass 5 C2555 Complimenfs of DrechseI's Restaurant 3 003 Aurora Road SOLON. OHIO surronr Youn RED CROSS 'ik Chomplimenfs of a Friend Phone: Hlllcresi' 2-7560 Hours: Weekdays 'fil 9 P. M. Sa'I'urday 'iil 6 P. M. ffillcueat Record Sh R. K. DIC ALL MAJOR RECORD LABELS K 5705 Mayfield Road Mayfield Heighfs 24. UP Ohio WYoming 1-4500 ZIECHMANN gloril L4 Esfablished 1875 GROWERS AND DESIGNERS OF QUALITY PRODUCTS V 2970 Warrensville Cenfer Road Shaker Heighis Complimenfs of The AUER REGISTER Co 6600 Clemeni' Avenue Cleveland 5. Ohio 42573 Complimenfs of A FATHER Complimenfs THE LORAIN COAL 81 DOCK COMPANY 1343 Terminal Tower Cleveland 13. Ohio Cunningham, Gunn 8. Carey, Inc. Member co' Midwesf Sfock Exchange Manufacturer of Vitrified China if SOLON ROAD BEDFORD, OHIO 837 Union Comm erce Building Cleveland 14, Ohio 'lr Telephone: TOwer I-1070 42585 Giunta's 20641 Fairmount Boulevard Fairmount Circle 13908 Cedar Road Cedar Center THE MOONEY IRON WORKS CO. 3319 East 80th Street Cleveland, Ohio -fx? Structural Steel We Carry the Best IN Drafting Supplies and Artist Materials wir B. K. ELLIOTT 00. 634 Huron Road MA 1-6746 Manufacturers of Aircraft Engines Parts on Automatic Screw Machines sir Buckeye Industries, Inc 874 East 140th Street Cleveland. Ohio Complimenfs of THE NORTH AMERICAN MFG. CO. Complimenfs of McCONNEll, BLACKMORE CORY, BURKE and KUNDTZ Upright Insurance, Inc. INSURANCE and BONDS 0 1014 Williamson Bldg. MA 1-9488 Best Wishes to the Graduating Class J. GEORGE MAYER GALLERY 20309 VAN AKEN BLVD 12605 Q4 2? .. f Qs lT'S IT'S I ' t 0 t one 3 ooze 3 Fon vouR Fon vouR PERSONAL BUSINESS BANKING BANKING I' NEEDS REQUIREMENTS If I S g A I Che k g A I Sf D IB floc rd ther I Q 6 oemig 0 t oemig FOR B NATIONAL C I Locnfinns Throughoui Gramer Cleveland MEMBERS FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION STUDENT IRAVII ' T ' IS EASIER o MORE ENJOYABLE IF PLANNED BY TRAVEL SPECIALISTS , , , WE OFFER A PERSONALIZED SERVICE FOR EVERY TRAVELING NEED TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD STEAMSHIP-AIRLINE-BUS-RAIL-HOTELS 421515 The Marshall-Field Motors Co. For 25 Years Your Heighfs Ford Dealer Corner of Cedar and Lee YE 2-3600 Complimenfs of BUCKEYE BRASS 81 MFG. CO. Complimenfs fo Class of '58 'k DR HARRY A. LIPSON ARCADE BARBER SHOP 13580 Euclid Ave. C51 BARBERS o SHOE SHINER Children's Hair Cuffing a Specialfy NATE ZAPPOLA, Prop Phone GL 1-0069 4 262 Complimenfs of MILDRED THOMAS INC. WA 1-0656 W. I. WHITE Realfor 16830 Kinsman Road Shaker Heighis 20. Ohio 15? HEIGHTS 81 SUBURBAN HOMES Pick-Up and Delivery Cold Sforage KINGSBURY DRY CLEANERS. INC. Esfablished in 1925 in Shaker Heighfs WEAVERS TAILORS FURRIERS SPECIALISTS IN: CLEANING DRAPERIES LAMPSHADES PIanI' and Office: 16608 Van Aken Blvd. and Lee Rd. Shaker Heighis, Ohio WAshing'I'on 1-0500 DY-DEE WASH INC 3630 Lee Road CIeveIand's OIdesI' and Largesf Diaper Service 'if SHAKER HEIGHTS. OHIO LO 1-6161 263 Chandler Producls Corp Special Cap Screws 1491 Chardon Road Cleveland 17, Ohio 42645 Complimenfs of The Cobey Corporaiion and AFFILIATES 'Ir Perfedion Sfeel Body Co. 'lr Eagle Crusher Co. 42653 Complimenfs of THE BROST FOUNDRY COMPANY Aluminum-Brass-Bronze-Copper Casfings Wood and Mefal PaH'erns 2934 EAST 551'h STREET CLEVELAND 27. OHIO 4 266 5 SHAKER AUTO HOSPITAL Inc. 3473 Lee Road 1Back of Gas Sfoiionl Xxx. 'ul .,,,. . A Complimenfs of -k Pioneer Beverage WA 1-4455 20140 van Aken Blvd. LOngocre 1-8088 SHAKER HEIGHTS The JOHN W.CUllEN ca., Inc. HARDWARE 3121 Euclid Avenue . Cleveland Sporfing Goods Ohio . WAshing1'on 1-1244 267 3 PREPPER PROPENSITIES Delving into the archives in search of a typical U.S. cat, we find a di- versified, unique dad of many colors, a chameleon among his fellow teen-age hipsters. This individual is coolness personified, he's far out, strictly of the beat generation. As to be expected, this neat guy has his stomping grounds where he may station his bod in a vantage point easily accessible to all female glances. These are listed as follows: The Campus Confectionery, Wallyls, Fairmount Show, Gypsy Cellar, Fongs, Mirror Show Bar, Lil j'asacy's, or perhaps the senior room. In all the aforementioned he is a habitual dweller, striving to make it with the most possible least. His bod, supple, lithe, pliant, and dynamic as it is, remains the para- gon of muscle bulk and definition, slated to leave posterity something to shoot for. This boy is big. I mean he works and plays with resolute de- termination. His bod has firm cepsg he is a vigorous youth, inundated with the vitality of twenty stout-hearted throttle jockies, cue strokers, or what have you? His athletic prowess is self-evident in his agile manipulation of such things as churchkeys, cards, birds, and MAD. Drifting into a more touchy subject, that of attire, or raiments which clothe the rippling bronze bodies, the narrator chooses to present a few lurid and graphic examples of the often-present foppishness of dress at U.S. Articles of everyday wear are, by decree, to be of Black-Watch Tartan, lightly scented with Old Spice. Hats are square, colds are frequent. Badger haircuts are a must, while long, gracefully-flowing hair is proclaimed to be of the utmost folly. Again to tread on thin ice, our informer speaks slightingly of frequent but temporary Senior illnesses, which usually result in the foregoing of a Spic or Trig test. Shots are being synthesized in the infirmary to help combat these unforeseen, vicious epidemics, but are predicted to be of no avail. These diseases, treacherous and malign, strike without pattern or warning, unless possibly foreshadowed by an assignment sheet. If only for a cure! Surely the Senior Room Sun Roof will have some effect, at least an answer. Senior Room antics play an important role in our hero's life. Couch wrestling, inhaling, chugging, fouling the coke machine, slinging, typing, and all other available activities are essential and help to round out the individual, to make him mature. Besides, eastern institutions frown on individuals who are dormant, null and void of activities. They don't feature guys from "Nadaville." Thus, the Senior Room supplements one's acceler- ated extra-curricular schedule. A Prepper's rod also makes up an integral part of his secondary-school career. Pacs are mandatory, automatic shift is frowned upon, skirts enhance one's stature, monkey balls are optional. Detention study has proven itself and is eagerly and enthusiastically awaited each Friday afternoon by Mr. Natty, who knows how essential it is to get some of that book work off before another oblivious, nebulous two days and nights of weekend and one day of expiation for past sin. 42685 Does he ever like fine chow? Well l should hope! The school lunches are exemplary of this fact. Sundry Seniors even went as far as to organize a Friday luncheon club. Their gourmand tastes demanded a surfeit of what they listed as "unique and exotic" victuals. The thirty-minute lunch period somewhat cramped their style, yet they inadvertently met and conducted a meal, of a foreign nature, in a manner foreign to that of the Trough Award winners. Yet, we all joined to proclaim their venture as jolly. We were right! It was! With the mention of one such newly-organized group in the limelight around the U.S. scene, it is appropriate that you, fastidious reader, perceive the atmosphere which was present. With an obvious and demanding vacancy present, resulting from the abolition of the Cadmean Society, a frame of mind receptive to the installation of new clubs dominated the U.S. set. Daddy Cool's sentiments were that, an atmosphere lacking in functions which mature and edify, simply could not stroll. After all, what is? When you haven't got? Therefore, he set forth a precedent by which the ranks of under- classmen can stroll with relative ease. Muther can't pad next year: no secre- tary, frantic said jim, better stuff NAEMDAC, handle that projector, focus, integral! Thus a new era at Prepperburg. The Camera Club, a new face among extra-curricular endeavors, bore witness to its worth by surreptitiously posting images representative of the undergrad at U.S. on a bulletin board specifically designated for this purpose. Contrary to their most basic intentions, it became a vainglorious display of adroitness and dexterity in shudder snappings. Taking prominence among this medley of pictures were the internationally renowned Lobos. They, without question, rested upon the pinnacle, the very apex of vocal esteem and ranked high with respect to the proletariat of talent groups which vainly attempted to hop upon the bandwagon. One group alone, the Unheard-Ofs, received any form of recognizable acclaim. Another program recently initiated, highly accelerated, was the Southern movement. "Integrate!" "Disintegrate!" "Crazy fools, destroy us all!" So go the oral outbursts indicative of allegiance or bitter adversity toward the be- loved land of Magnolia, sickle fillies and decadence. Staunch compatriots put to seed a movement which was predicted to mature and spring eternal from the earth somewhere near the "jungle jim" on the back parking lot, but the powers nipped this bud so as not to leave the "jungle jim" prone to any financial disaster. Save your confederate money, we've planted another new crop and hope the Colonels will be ready for combat this summer. In summing, the U.S. cat has made himself immortal, his witticisms, his semi-intellectual capacity, and general effect shall remain as an unforget- table taste in many a mouth. He has always had a ready tell tucked in his lapel, accessible, easily discharged at will. This should carry him far in the East, South, West, even in Ohio. We fancy him somewhat of a maverick, wandering aimlessly, groping, in search of high adventure, intrigue. Inwardly he is gnawed by desire, the desire to fully comprehend the motivation, the intricasies of a dedicated life. What comes ahead in the un- certain, apprehensive future of a U.S. graduate? Only time will "tell." C2695 LEWIS WELDING and ENGINEERING CORP. Designers, Engineers, Fabricafors and Machinisfs 'lr General Offices BEDFORD. OHIO Planfs BEDFORD, OHIO EUCLID, OHIO 42705 Compliments of Hunkins Container Co l480l EMERY ROAD if Besl' Wishes fo fhe Class of '58 D. B. BAGLEY Supplier of Sinclair Producfs I 165 Eas'l' Washingion S1'ree'I' Chagrin Falls, Ohio 42715 lmporfed Aufomobiles COLUMBIA MATCH C0 Jaguar-Cleveland Motors MANUFACTURERS 16224 Kinsman Road OF Shaker Heighis. Ohio BOQK MATCHES MATCH MACHINERY YE 2-5700 Q WA 1-4292 1810 KEITH BLDG. Compliments gf JW. JW. Jbffafson 42725 V. HOME SANITATION SYSTEM HOME SANITATION Since 1919 Manu'fa1c'1ured by THE SCOTT 8. FETZER COMPANY CLEVELAND 2. OHIO O For Cleveland Sales and Service Phone: MA 1-2412 C2735 CLEVELAND SLAG CO. PREPARED BLAST FURNACE SLAG AIR COOLED AND EXPANDED FOR HIGHWAY AND GENERAL CONSTRUCTION 414 FIDELITY BUILDING CLEVELAND. OHIO Complimenfs of THE ENOS COAL MINING C0. 1300 UNION COMMERCE BLDG. CLEVELAND. OHIO 42711 5 WM' S' HNKETT 1oY's BEAUTY SHOP a ASSOCIATES comruare TA T A DITORS ACCOUN N S """ U BEAUTY senvlce TAX CONSULTANTS ii? 0 310 HURON-NINTH BLDG. CLEVELAND 15, OHIO MAH' .I-0868 16625 KINSMAN ROAD MAin 'I-0388 SK 'I-1314 THE WILLIAM FEATHER CO. 9900 CLINTON AVENUE Printers for University School . . . and many other organizations and institutions which are making notable contributions to the community. Call ATIan+ic 1-4122 42755 Gflw Halle Bros. Gin wntown - Shaker Square - Wes Cedar-Center - Southland C 7 THE LEZIUS ' IIILES CIIMPANY Creative Printers of Merchandising and Sales Literature COMPLIMENTS OF THE N. P. BOWSHER C0 D SUBSCRIBERS THE DODD CO. lPhofo - Ar'H 1025 HURON ROAD 'A' Kornmun's Restaurant EAST 9'l'h and VINCENT 17jh2xNFnRn-LUWELL 1246 EUCLID AVENUE MAIN 1-6434 Fine jewelry and Silverware Papers Thaf Prinf ir BREWER-CHllCOTE PAPER CO. 1231 MAIN AVENUE 2795 Looking back over the past year during which this publication has evolved from an idea in the minds of a few individuals to the book which you are now reading, I find myself somewhat awed when I think of the number of man-hours which have gone into its creation. Starting with the first planning sessions last spring and continuing through the long ad campaign, the con- tract negotiations, the writing, the editing, the laying out of the first dummy, the drawing of cartoons, the taking of innumerable pictures, the correcting of proof, and ending with the distribution of the finished book, the Mnbian Board has been almost continually at work. But this is only one side of the story, the student's side. I would like to extend my thanks, and the thanks of the entire Mabian staff, to the men whose faces do not appear in the pictures, but without whose help this book could never have become a reality. The first person who comes to my mind when I think of the early days of the 1958 Mabian is Mr. Peter C. Barnard. Thanks to his helpful advice and to his training of the top editors and managers of this year's staff during his last year as faculty advisor, the present staff was not left without some knowledge of how to publish a yearbook. Mr. Schwab, our new faculty advisor, quickly learned the ropes and has proven himself a highly com- petent and understanding director. Mr. Bazeley of the Edmunson Studio has once again undergone a hectic schedule of senior photographs and suffered through the agonizing torture of taking group pictures. The striking photograph of the school on the second and third pages of this book is his work and the result of weeks of waiting for a "sunny day with a few clouds and plenty of snow on the ground." Mr. Ted Wahl, who not only produced the covers for this book, but also served as our contact with the Cleveland Engraving Company, spent many afternoons and evenings of his own time with me discussing plans and going over material which was to be engraved. He was never too busy to spend whatever time was necessary when I had a problem which needed his expert help and advice. Thanks to him we also have higher quality en- gravings than in past years. And finally there is Mr. Kiessling of A. S. Gilman, Inc., our printer. Mr. Kiessling's experience in the printing industry dates back over fifty years. He was always able to take an idea, a conception which we suggested, and come up with a polished looking and perfectly proportioned page. He spent many a Monday afternoon with Gil Peirce, Dave Ward and myself going over copy which he then took downtown to be printed. Even in the early morning before school he would meet me for short conferences. University School is indeed lucky to be able to claim the services of one of Cleveland's most highly skilled printers. It has been a highly rewarding experience to work with the men whom I have mentioned. I only wish that every student who graduates from U.S. could have the opportunity to know and to work with them as have I and the other members of the Mabifm Staff. PETER T. KNIGHT Editor-in-Chief 4 2805 Bird Electronic Corporation 1800 Easi' 381'h Sireei' Cleveland 14, Ohio sir Call EX press 1-3535 42815 BRUWN-FORWARD FUNERAL DIRECTORS Since I837 ik Convenient Suburban Location 17022 Kinsman Road ' Shaker Heights SKy1ine 2-1200 G. BUDD FORWARD CARL H. BROWN PAUL S. FORWARD President Chairman of Board Vice President 12825 The HUNKIN-CONKEY Consiruciion Co. GENERAL CONTRACTORS CLEVELAND. ol-no Sir C J Compliments of I. SCHUMANN 8. C0 THE STAMBERGER CO. 3115 Mayfield Road o PLUMBING o HEATING o HARDWARE Sherwin Williams and Pra'I"l' and Lamberl' Painl's FA 1-4190 AUSTIN F. WARD 14235 Madison Avenue Lakewood, Ohio Ofice: LA 1-2552 Residence: AC 6-2448 THAT EXTRA SERVICE That extra service can mean so much to a man. And it's especially important when you buy insurance. That's why we sell the policy with the P.S., the Aetna Casualty policy that assures you ol' extra Personal Service from us always. ""' Elfllill 2.25" "" HI MEN! Come in and gel acquainted. You will find many of your friends here and a cordial atmosphere-the men's wear is incidental. THE SHOP FOR MEN CHARLES RUYEE, INC. on SHAKER SQUARE 13200 SHAKER SQUARE Cleveland 20, Ohio 42855 SUPER MARKETS F czzio 'J Giunfzfs Ru.v50'.f Compiimenfs of me RUDOLPH DEUTSCH G0 CIevelond's Leading Silversmiihs S 1894 C It i Potenied "Magic Circl D d 1421 Euclid Avenue Kon Playhouse Squar i MAin 'I-7873 Complimenfs of a Friend 12865 "lf your clofhes are nof becoming fo you. fhey should be coming fo us." SHAKER .lust-Rite Cleaners TAILORS Q LAUNDERERS DYERS o WEAVERS WA 1-3868 16621 Kinsman Rd. Potter and Mellen, Inc. JEWELRY SILVERWARE CHINA CRYSTAL Since 1899 'k CUSTOM JEWELERS 8 SILVERSMITHS 10405 Carnegie Avenue Cleveland For Your Convenience 0 Free Parking "For Somefhing Simply Lovely" Qreue.4 flowers, .9nc. Cleveland Heighfs. Ohio Flowers by Wire 2270 Lee Road YE 2-8855 GAE HARDWARE STORES, INC. 'ik 20144 Van Aken Boulevard Shaker Heighis Ohio The Sfore Thai' Service Buill' 12875 S A T L E U E M L I N U M JOSEPH DEMSEY COMPANY 1422 EUCLID AVENUE CLEVELAND 15, OHIO PR p L 1 1780 42885 Best Wishes tc the Class of T958 CARS and TRUCKS When in WARREN, Remember - . - Paul F. Reynolds Trumbull Supply 8. Mfg. Co. RGPFGSGHHHQ Warren Tool Corporation The l.. wllllallls Go Park South Corporation 460' Euclid Avenue Cleveland. Ohio O HEnderson 1-8400 WARREN, OHIO " 4 Sales o Service o Leasing coMPuMENTs OF THE CLEVELAND COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 4 289 5 T e Fellafs Shop Boys' Haberdashers " Dy nlgf' Recognized as the finest Boys' Specialty Shop west of N. Y. Ages-5 to 16 - Sizes 6 to 20 13896 Cedar Avenue YE-2-7809 TIIEBEQS 3 DIAMUND ln your uture Xml hue at C owll K llubbircl xou mm lllllflldht It mth C-onh 1lc-nu secure ln thc knowledge th1t fm mon than 1 centurx wc famous ll mms mquxt Lblc prlemg, .mel mlm pmnml nblc sux lu Insure your dlalnond choice wmth the aduce and noun-rel qf experhs The COWhLL 8: HUBBARD Lo Registered jeweler Al'll0l'll,ElIl I enn Socu-ly Luc lul Avenue al 'lhlPl6LIllh Slreel 1 I ' f o o - I ,. . ' v, v Z Q.. .Iv ...lw,' v' '- I x' A' 1 I X ' l ' Y 1 3 ' 'L I i I I' ' I have built :L reputation bascml on tillle-lesleil quality, worlrl- - sa 'z X Y- ' - 2 -. '-" Y ' W V . - ,, ' - 1- .T ' o Y I 0 I 1 ' . 5 Y x 42905 Complimenfs of The Davies Can Company 0 Cleveland, Ohio The Conneaui' Can Company o Conneaui. Ohio Cenfral S'I'aI'es Can Company o Massillon, Ohio ik' Subsidiaries of The Von Dorn Iron Works Company Cleveland, Ohio Manufaocfurers of confainers for 'I'he PAINT. FOOD and CHEMICAL PROCESSING INDUSTRIES 42915 Thru fill These :Years Seventy-three years ago the door of the first Beattie shop opened in welcome to a young man bent on selecting an engagement ring. The years passed as the years do, and to the fourth generation the Beatties have acted as purveyors of betrothal and bridal rings. The Beatties are reasonable in the matter of pricing, relying on long friendships to sustain their patronage. ..g., H. W. BEATTIE 81 SONS, Inc. 111.11711 and Mffrrllrmls 73 Years in Cleveland 1117 Euclid Avenue 0 l58 The Arcade COMPLIMENTS Besi' Wishes fo OF The Class DOWD of oLnsMosu.E '58 if Avalon Cleaners "Your Clofhes' Besf Friend z9oo Mayfield Befween Superior and Covenfry 4 292 5 Says NlurterlilzlbluirilcfcxnponigruBulmcll-sl1Sl1cssickCL1mtikmstcrliccjanyf1'z111c'c Hcnnypennyhen llTIIQISITOIJSKDl1gxVCCIliChUlliI1g'IOII Mzuylluc-hollncsl-5nhjm1c's SugkaylilunkklingP:1ljocyIinclsethXV11vmillcrlilinky1uorri5SwccIicStanplc-5 l.:ulySwz1l1d0rH ulhlpuilclmzul NVQ-cfwi l l iznns SUMETHING T0 CHEER ABQUTM. rf ,I f My I WX frames from Ill. IIJUIIES uPncAL co. VAN AKEN CENTER ' SHAKER HEIGHTS CLEVELAND ' KENT ' BARBERTON QZSJFSQ ADVERTISERS' INDEX -A- Adams Printing ....,.......,.. .., Allen Electric ,,44,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A V. D. Anderson Co. ,... . Arcade Barber Shop ,... Arsham Bros. ...,......., , Auer Register .,........ Avalon Cleaners ...... D. B. Bagley ......,........,........, S. Barker's Sons Co. ,.,. . B 84 B Auto Glass ...l.... Bearing Bronze Casting ,.... Beauty, Inc. ,,....,......,....... . H. W. Beattie Sc Sons ,. Bird Electronics ,....,...... Blue Lakes Farm ...,..... Bobble Brooks .......,.,.,t..,, Sam Borton Antiques ., N. P. Bowsher Co. .,.... . Brewer-Chilcote Paper Brooks Chemicals .....,. .. Brost Foundry ,.......... .. Brown-Forward .,... ...,,. E. B. Brown Optical ,,.. Buckeye Brass 8a Mfg. ,. Buckeye Industries .... , Bunce Brothers ..,.... ,.,. Page ,..,....o188 218 233 262 236 257 292 271 235 ...l90 191 292 281 198 252 218 278 279 ,....,..228 266 ...,....282 194 ,... 262 259 254 1 C - Campus Drug Stores .,,,.o... ..,........,,. , . ..... 185 Campus Sweater 8: Sportswear , 216 Capital Bank ,..,.......,.. .....,....,...,... ,..,,,, 2 5 4 Carr Liggett Inc. ,.....,.,..,,........... ,A ,,,,, 250 Central Cadillac ,.,...,.., .. 255 Chagrin Valley Ford ,.... .. ,..,.186 Chandler Chemicals ,... ......., 1 99 Chandler Products .. ..,....., .. .. ,... .. , 264 Chrysler Dealers .... .... .,.,......,.... .....,... ...,..., 2 2 1 Cleveland Coca Cola Bottling Co. ,...,.,.. ..,,, 2 89 Cleveland Slag ,.,,......, . ...,......s, ,.,,,., .,..... 2 7 4 Cleveland Towel Supply .... ,. 219 Clevite Corp. ,,....,.......,. ...,.. , .253 Cobey Corp. 8: Alliliates ..,,..,,... ......., 2 65 Coe Manufacturing .......... .. Colonial Coin and Stamp Shop . Columbia Match Co. ,,4,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , Continental Bank ,..,, .....,....,.... Lawrence Cook Sc Co. , Ruth Coulter Galleries .... . Cowell 8c Hubbard , .....,. . Crane Co. , ,...... ..,.,.....,..,... . john W. Cullen Co. Cunningham, Gunn, 84 Carey ..,. - D - Dairypak ..,. ...,.,,. ................ Daisy Hill Greenhouses ..s.. Danford-Lowell Co. ..... . 0. A. Dean Dairy ,..... ....... Decker-Reichert Steel ...... Deegan-Siefert . ....... Joseph Demsey Co. ,..., . Rudolph Deutsch ,... Dodd Co. ,... ,..,.... , 251 .. .... 187 .......,272 215 237 214 290 ...,.,..228 267 258 .. 235 192 lffff' 279 248 202 202 .,,.,...288 .......286 279 4 294 Page Dowd Oldsmobile ...... .. ..... 292 Downtown Chevrolet ..,.., .. ...,, 206 Drechse1's Restaurant ,,..o. ........ 2 56 Dy-Dee Wash ,,.,.,...............,. ,.,.,,.. 2 63 - E .. East End Nash ..........,......s..... 196 Eaton Manufacturing .9208 Economy Buick ..,......... ........, 1 85 Edmondson Studio .,.,...... ..,..,.. 2 09 Edward Moore Society .,...,. ..,...., 2 31 B. K. Elliott Co. ,.....,.........,.. ,...,... 2 59 Jay Engel Inc. ,,,...,....... .214 Enos Coal Mining .,.........,,.. ,...,, , 274 .- F -. Fallik Shoes ,..,,,......,........... .. . ...,,, 225 William Feather Co. ,,., ..,...., 2 75 Fella's Shop ,............,... ,...,.,, 2 90 Fisher Foods .,,......... .. ....o 250 Baldwin Ford ,,........... .,...... 2 18 Forensic Society ,.......,...........,. ...,,... 2 31 Foster, Fisher, Wick ,,,,.......s......., ....... 2 12 Franklin-Miller Linen Supply ........... ..o..o,, 2 54 Freedom Industries ........,....... 249 Friden Calculating Machine Agency ,,....,.... 203 -G-. Gae Hardware Stores ,... Gali-Brooks ...............,,... Gift and Gallery ..,........, Giunta's Stop-N-Shop ,... Globe Paper Co. .....,... . Gourmet Club ...,... Otto G. Graeff ,....,.. Greves Flowers ........,.. Griswold-Eshleman .,,..... -H.. Hankins Container ........ Hanzel's Quaker Maid .. Halle Bros. Co. ,.........,.... . Harshaw Chemical .o...... Hathaway Shaker Square E. F. Hauserman Co. .... , H. B. Sophomores ,..,..,... H. IB. Students ......,... Hemen s ..,..,.........,,.......,. Hillcrest Record Shop .,., Hobby House ,.,......., .........,.. ...... Howard's Men's-Boys' Wear ,, Hunkin-Conkey Construction .,,., . . Illes Co. .,,..,. .,.......,............,.. .,.... . Industrial Plastics ,..,, Irvin and Co. ,......... -J- Harry Jacobson ,,..., Jaguar-Cleveland ,... Janda Furniture ..,....,,. W. A. Jones Optical ,,,,.... Joy's Beauty Shop ,,.,. 1 287 214 . 197 259 187 231 212 287 246 271 195 276 239 197 203 188 293 200 256 213 194 283 200 212 225 213 272 202 293 275 ADVERTISERS' INDEX - K - Page Bob Kennedy's ,,.....,.....,.....,.. . .,...., 198 Kingsbury Dry Cleaners ...,, ..,.... 2 63 Kinsman-Lee Hardware ..... ,...,.. 2 06 Kornman's Restaurant ,....... ....... 2 79 Kurtz Furniture ...t.t,,..,..,.. ......., 1 92 - L - Lakeside Steel ,..,..,......,....,.....,.. ........ 1 84 Larchmere Market ,.,......,......... ..t...,,. 1 95 LaRiche Lincoln-Mercury ..... .....,., 2 17 Lewis Welding , ...,....... ....... ,,....,. 2 7 0 Lezius Hiles Co. ,,,,A,,,4,,, ,4,,,, 4 , 277 Dr. Harry A. Lipson ,....... .,.... 2 62 Lorain Coal 8c Dock .,..... ....... . 258 .. M .- Majestic Pattern Works ...,. , ..,.,, 184 Makwatt Game Farm ......,., ...,.. 2 16 Marshall-Field Motors ....... ....... 2 62 M. B. ,,.,..,........,....,,,....... .... , , 248 M. M. Matson ,,,.. ............ ,...,... 2 7 2 Matthes Associates , ............,... . ..,. 226 George Mayer Gallery ,........,....,., .,.... 2 60 McConnell, Blackmore, Corey, Burke 8: Kundtz ,,,,,............,....,.. .....,.. 2 60 McFetridge Drugs . ,....,.,.... ,...., ........ 1 9 3 Wm. Mericka 84 Co. ,.,. ......,., 1 84 Midwest Construction ,. .,... 194 R. B. Meil ,.,...,.o.,r........,.. .,.....,, 1 97 Mielziner Furs ......,........ ..,...., 1 85 Millard Son 8c Raper ,,,... ....... 2 40 Mooney Iron Works ..... .,..... 2 59 1 N - Nall's Drug Store ,,...... ,......, ....,,., l 8 5 National Bias Fabric .,.... ,....... 2 37 National Box 8: Can .....,...., 247 National Sash 8: Door ,,.. ,. ..,..... 227 New York Times , ........... ,....,., 2 01 C. L. Nichols ,.... ..... . .. . ,,.... 199 North American Mfg. ,,,,,4 .,,.,,, 2 60 - Q .- Ohio Bell Telephone . .,.. 245 Ohio Foundry ......,.. ....,.. . . .,.... 192 -. P .- Paine, Webber, Jackson, 8: Curtis .,..., ........ 2 15 Palmer and Riley Associates , ...,..,., .... . .246 Park South Corp. ,,,. ,.................., .,...... 2 8 9 Rae Phillips Inc. ..,..,.,.,,.....,.,......,..... .,.,... 1 87 Howard L. Pim ,..,...,..,.............,...,..,.... ........ 2 14 William S. Pinkett k Associates .,.,.o.. ....,... 2 75 Pioneer Beverage ..,.,,.,,,,.....,.,............ .,..,.. 2 67 Players ....,........,..,,,........,......,......... . .,..,.. 231 .Io Portaro ,,,.,...... ...,,...,,..., ,.... 2 19 Potter and Mellen Inc. ,... . ,,,,,,, 287 Projection Club ...,......,..,.. ....,.. 2 31 -Q- Qua Buick ..,.,....,,,.. .......245 C 295 Reitman Camera Exchange ,,,,,,, Reserve Elecmc ...,.........,....,,..,..,.. River Smelting 8a Refining Co. 4, Lharles Royce Inc. ...,.....,....,....,.. . -5- Sanders for Dictator Committee I. Schuman 8c Co. ,...........,..,,..,..... . Scott 8a Fetzer ..,...............,,.... Sealtest Ohio Division ,,,,,,,,,,, Seville Shaker Shaker Shaker Shaker Shaker Shaker Centrifugal Bronze ..... Auto Hospital .....,.... Barber Shop ,,,,,,,,,, Hts. Hardware ....... just-Rite Cleaners ,,,.. Mtnlt Wash .,...,....,... Sq. Travel Service ....,.. Sllls Chevrolet .,44,4,,,.4,,,,,,,,,,, Sobemte Inc. ,................. . Society for Savings ,....,..,.,,, Solomon's Restaurant ,,,,,,,,,, South Bend Wood Parts ..... Southeastern Cordage ,...... Spear Printing .....,..............., Stamberger Co. ,,,,........ ,.,.. , St. Clair Builders Supply ,,.,... Sterling Brass ....,..,..............., St. Lawrence Steel ,. ...........,., .. Stop-N-Shop Super Markets - 1' - Mildred Thomas Inc. ,........ . Thompson Products ...,. Tidewater Inc. ..,...,....... . Toy Chest .....,............. ..... . Travelers Shoppe .... ,... ,....... Trumbull Supply tk Mfg. ,,,,,, , -U- Universal Drafting Machine ,,,,,, University School News ....,,...... Upright Insurance ..........,.,..,,.. -V-. Van Dorn Iron Works ,,,..... V 84 S Electric ,.,....,....,........ -W- John Wade Inc. ,,....... Walker China ,.4,,,, Austin F. Ward ,.,.. .... Warren Tool Corp. Wean Equipment ,..... Cecil Webster ,.,...,.,..... Mrs. Weiss' Noodles ...., W. L. White ,, ,,.,. .... ....,, . . , Birkett L. Williams Co. .,,., , William's Sohio Service ...,.. C. P. Wright 84: Co. ....,.... . -2- Ziechmann Florists .,,..,,...,. . D Page 249 206 190 ....,.,285 186 .......284 ......,,273 ....,.,229 .,.....267 .,.....225 ..,.,,,267 ......,287 ...W232 .......261 .,..,..2l6 .......206 .......26l 248 238 193 199 285 220 199 218 286 .......263 .......234 .......,2l3 188 193 H289 227 231 .,.....260 291 195 193 258 285 .......289 .....,.226 .......200 188 263 289 190 247 .256 THE END Wo w I X ' X-5 I I 1' I ' N s 'fix' 1 "So long as men can breathe, or eyes can see So long lives this, and this gives life to thee.' SENIOR CLASS CHRONOLOGY jan. 31 Feb. l Feb. 8 Feb. 15 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb. 26 Feb. 27 Mar. 1 Mar. 7 Mar.. 8 Mar. 14 Mar. 15 Mar. 21 junior Prom. Explorer I successfully leaves launching pad. fA.M.j Berkey entertains. Explorer orbits as Preppers celebrate. Round Ball Boys crush Cranbrook, 84-54. Same squad edges Nichols, 63-61. Moltenmen end another victorious season by drowning Reserve, 49-37. Glee Club Concert that night. Following the vocal part of the evening, all good fellows were merry at Montana Wright's second annual post- concert blast. Forensics debate with Laurel juniors. Basketball takes Reserve, 58-50, matmen lose close match, 18-12. Laurel sponsors dance something like a jailhouse rock, at least there were guards at all the doors. Wes Williams entertains in a less totalitarian manner at the Hunt Club. Sumner, Knight, Riehl, and Besse awarded Certificates of Merit from the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. Lobos and Unheard-Ofs perform at I-LB. for benefit of the Mabian. Virginia Sale informs Mr. Fox on the merits of daily tooth brushing. Prepper basketeers lose Interstate crown to Shadyside, 59-53. Loyal rooters drown sorrows at Berkey's while 'Stein performs unspeakable horrors on the magic picture box for the benefit of those brave enough to watch. Songsters migrate to Old Trail School in Akron for combined concert. The Lobos appear, only to lose the admiration of the captive throng in spite of a "new repertoire." Unheard-Ofs, in answer to the cries of the multitude present, take to the stage and win unanimous approval. The ride home is stimulating but rough on the vocal cords. A "small" party at Allen's follows for those still able to stay awake. U.S. students participate in Model U.N. Assembly at Lakewood High. Winter Sports Luncheon. Dan Moore is awarded the Henry B. Mathes Trophy for outstanding wrestling, and Bob Rathbone wins the Osbome Moore Swimming Trophy. The evening features unique theater party thrown by Johnston, Peirce, Oldham, Lintz, Weller, and Bishop. Fol- lowing this Besse again opens his house to the multitude. Shaker Heights Gendarmerie fails to appreciate parking techniques. G Exhibition. Parents and friends thrill to the muscle-bound antics ofyilhe Gym Team. Small party at Boyer's, so small, in fact, that no one comes! College Board Exams fill the afternoon, but seniors bounce back that evenin at the I-LB. Prom. Liz Stewart treats all to fried chicken thereager. Spring Vacation begins, highlighted by theses. Weims and Lo Presti wrap in Utica Falls, N.Y. on their lirst day out. simon cl.Ass C.HRONOLOGY April 1 April 2 April 7 April 11 April 12 April 18 April 19 April 21 April 22 April 23 April 26 May 3 May 6 May 31 June 5-10 june 7 june 10 june 1 1 June I 3 June 15 Sept. 6 Rathbone mistakes a palm tree for the Inner Belt Freeway--piles. A Gaiter and Brownstone set out for Europe in a 1953 Roadmaster. Net result: S100 ffor the tiresl. Vacation ends, theses due. Party at Berkey's. f Bo Rodgers honors the gang with an informal cpizza party. Mad Daddy's T.V. rendition of Dracula, bumper pool, an miniature hockey round out the evening. Pizza runs out about 11:30. H.B.-U.S. Glee Club Concert. Party at Marge Morris' follows, featuring excellent eats, chin-ups, and the antics of C. Klein, flute soloist. Macmen step into the role of giant-killers and knock off the Benedictine Bengals in a thriller, 4-3. U.S. News holds its annual banquet at the Union Club through the good graces of W. Boyer and Sr.Q. Faculty holds party for Mr. Walton, some seniors attend. Senior News editors bring out last issue, Pseudo. Sherman Prize Speaking Contest held in chapel, Moore, Schloss, and Lum take top prizes. Baseball edges Lutheran, 2-1. Mr. Napp decides that black is white and proves it without using words or symbols. Senior Prom features the rise of the "Old South." Parties follow at Besse's, etc. Party at.Knight's celebrates end of work on this publication. Two-speed dancing provides novel entertainment. Cum Laude takes in Ackland, Lintz, Odenweller, Opdyke, Rodgers, Sumner. Interstate Track Meet. Final Exams conclude year's scholastic efforts. Spring Sports Luncheon. Mabian comes out. Forensic Society Picnic Biggest event of the year as Commencement marks Friday the thir- teenth as a day to remember. Dr. Fletcher Andrews, Dean of Western Reserve University Law School, is speaker. Following exercises, the new alumni gather in the gym for luncheon. Annual Class Picnic at Illes' cottage, lake, and country playground. Boyer, Michener, Stewart, Irvin, Taylor, and Nall wind up school year with extravaganza at the Kirtland Club.

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

University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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