University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH)

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1965 volume:

In ' I 4 af, 2 wb .wx t P1 .,.rm A 4. 'H ' .. V "-'- - mv I of 'MP 'amz' -1 ' A 1 'fi 3' .V .ai ' 1 Q 1 , . 3" .f 4 ' 1' V, 1 -mi. Q f . , J, ' w ' , N 'M -' A v il :Y r I Lx 'H 'W' 'll .L 'ri ,I F J, Ji A W , zk"M , +. W 1 '12, 12:6 :Q M A. Q I 'A B 905 -Y sph' S 4 if f-3 , ,. ".f4f 1 U5 ' ' 1, 3 fl I Q ' - f fl ," .QQ Y 1 ' - - Sl' -we 2" ' Tray ' -4 2 1 Q- 7+-H ' Q 1 Q tiff ' 38 f4.' 9' ff 1-'I' :Q ' " lv ck if ' N N' A ' gt f ' ff' ...ft Qiwmw svgmfswQ'wm1 v1..MW'x'h, x :ga - -- "' ' '+ 'Y 1 5 5 'f'?f 'A Q3 J f , . . fi 5 Q ww , 1-1..i,: ,hr ,,:Y,J1,,,iAug:,r.L: I ,l rn: , 4 H Q E- A In . 4 L A IR ,ww lt K el, I 1 if A vgfeg . g i VV P ' Qi? - N . . fi T' 'if . " f " ' " '- 'x ,. V' 'f ,Z 'f,5fR.Xf Q 1 K R., - , f -X 4 + , - 'fl9'ffWw wazf W M N' A Q.. L Q sz- ,z , ' , , ,' ' .4 - L 2 g '. x.r1Q.4 4,.L, ly 'Q' ,VIH 'Q ,, gi'-"-.X Vflf " . Af , My -f I. "-?3gQ4.Qn.'f-'Q fm-5-,5wf...,-,9..,, H M ,A .. ' -- 1,1 . N5 f -.. ' 4 xi? 'WIN' 7-11 ,. -'ww vw-.. ,W-mf'--x . .,.' A ,Q ' " H X MABIAN I965 lm KW' I ln, w W df NX, K, f- 4f W Q A Mgr' X xr. . , - '1 ww. ' M1129 V W, um ,H , ' QQVFQ f,'4.w,5, 1.2 ,gy ,ww He' W , Ny X Mg E ' 'f .H f f .Mi .. R rf ,mfui-x:Q"f - e: qw fm.-2 , ,, -' 'l'4'QN?'1L'QL.1",, , y , Tqjdu ,Q K . Ai' gqux ' MQ., - ,QL ,M V916 GQ. -- s1',1.,.' .gn ' ft f 4' r , TABLE Table of Contents . . Mabian Board . . . Introduction . . Headmaster . . . . . Faculty and Staff . . . . . Seniors Classes Upper School . . . Middle School .... . Lower School . . . Activities .... Athletics .. lnformals .... Advertisements .. Class Directory .. OF CONTENTS 4 no 5 6-13 16 14-23 . 24-91 92 . 94-97 98-102 ... 103-106 ... 108-124 ... 126-157 ... 158-185 188 266 MABIAN BOARD Editor-in-Chief , , , Assistant Editor .... Literary Editors . . . Photography Editors Art Editor ......... Business Manager . . Ad Sales Manager Ad Layout Editor Faculty Advisor .... . . . Tom Knutsen . . Dave Pacini . . . . . Day Shields Mike Lelyveld . . . . . Jim Brown Walt Newcomb . . . . . Bob Mlakar F. E. Myers . . . Rick Wenham Phil Leavenworth Robert P. Schwab The i965 Mabian is dedicated to University School in its seventy-fifth year and to the people who, throughout its history, have worked to make the school what it is to- day. The purpose ot this book is not only to portray the events of this past school year, but also to try to capture the spirit thathas made this school a vitalpartot the lives of all those who have been involved in it. To have along and meaningful lite, a school mustgive of itself. lt mustexist for a purpose, the purpose ofofter- ing boys the opportunity to learn and grow. l Q A school must offer its students the chance to develop their creativity and individuality. . . Il f'1 I' K dl'-1 ' f'9ll. ' x 5 ul H, g 1 'ZA' ,, . 4 no Y ..!' y flu I 1 X A 'S . . . with understanding supervision and encourage- ment to guide their talents in the proper directions. ' 1 ,g 'F A A ' V' VIH .W . J! ' 'T' fftfxz . ' 1 K ',', - 1 v H 1, - 1 Yf L-glx 1 , A 4' R - wr, . - I ' Q .11 .4 1, -Y. .M . , if : ' '.w , .hh xv-, Ii V E M, Q ' ' , -Q , -ff .vi N' ,Q 3 , EM, M n 'I' ! W I L 43 :.,,4r K J 1 Yej The students must meet This challenge 1 - 1 4 A . 1 I i , Wlqggh . .. , .. M ,iff .U,pv +3 X N V I 'I . .f JJ" . 'f ...v VV!-v x '- 2- cherishing victory, but cccepfing The emptiness of defeat 5, , L A school is not iust a one-way operation. A school can only offer opportunity -- it is the students' responsibility to meet thatop- portunity with hard work, loyalty, and pride during their hours of relaxation as well as concentration. v 'Q o Q. bm. v, .' , if x4 'if , l v .13 :L 57 a vc '. 'S X 5 5 . px Q. 1 xl ,rl ,, 4 Xxxx I, 1. . Y lr. . , if I ,, 4, .,, yy ,A 14 , . . 1 h .N 5 f'fIf'1 15 K 'sf fbi' 3 Thus, it is the measure of this balance of giving and receiving that determines whethera school can exist mean- ing Fu I ly for seventy-Five years. To be worthwhile, a school must contribute greatly to its people--offering them the utmost possibilities to use their talents and to develop their characters. Also, the men and boys must utilize to the fullest the opportunities presented to them and give to the school their time, labor, and spirit. University School, despite its Faults, has fulfilled these requirements in both ways. That is whyit has been a sup- erior school and has maintained a unique spirit For seventy- Five years. That is why University School has been notonly a pre- paration for lite, but also a way of life in itself. rf.. TTLCISJEZYZS wl- ' Q McKinley, Rowland Paull,-jr. A.ll., Princeton Cum Laude, 1949 MA., Western Reserve University, 1954 ROWLAND PAULL MCKINLEY, JR. In his two years as University School's headmaster, Mr. Roland Paull McKinley has introduced to the school a new sense of vitality and decorum. Life at school since his arrival has seemed livelier and som esting due simply to his personality. Mr. McKinley's willingness to learn about the school, as well as his new approach to traditions, has brought ehow more inter- improvements in both the curricular and extra-curricular programs. His interest in the individual students' and the school's activities has earned him the respect of the student body. To the seniors, he has proved to be an able college counselor and to some, even an understanding friend. We are all indebted to him for the job he has done injecting new life and vitality into the school while still maintaining its good traditions. Bobenmeyer, S. R., B.S., A.B., M.A. Director of Middle School Date of Appointment: 1945 ' Cramer, Paul R., B.A. Dean of Boys, French Date of Appointment: 1958 Sumner, Anne E., A.B. Director of Lower School Date of Appointment: 1955 Horner, john A., jr., A.B., M.A Registrar, Latin Date of Appointment: 1953 Ebbot, Peter C. B.A., M.A. English Department Chairman W Lee, Dcnard, BS., M.S. Chemistry, Physics Date of Appointment: 1942 A V l 3 V P Hom, Pieter J., HA., LLB., LLM., JD. ' French Department Chairman Date of Appointment: 1955 N. Sumner, Phil W., B.A. D115 of Appointment: 1951 Sanders, C. Glenfotd B.S. M.A, Modern History, Spanish Dept. Chairman Date of Appointment: 1944 History Department Chairman Date of Appointment: 1929 Napp, john IE., B.A., M.lED. Mathematics Department Chairman Date of Appointment: 1957 Molten, Donald C., B.S., M.A. Director of Athletics Date of Appointment: 1948 L . P' .. ""X,n" t" A il uw, ,'7 ff Riel, Clifford J., B.S., Mathematics Date of Appointment: 1944 Peyser, Richard, B.A., M.A. Grade Six English Date of Appointment: 1937 Hruby, Frank, B.M., M.M. Music, Aesthetics, Chairman of Fine Arts Department Date of Appointment: 1948 Howarth, Ralph S., B.S. Mechanical Drawing, Metal Shop Date of Appointment: 1953 Ingersoll, Johnathan li, LL.B,, MA. B.A. Date of Appointment: 1950 ' f I fx 54 . --S Harvey, Herbert F., B.S. Mechanical Drawing, Shop Date of Appointment: 1951 i a Holmes, Lcc W., B,S.E. B3kCl:,-Iohn R., B.S., M.S. ' American History and Geography, B'0l0gy, Chemistry Grades 4 and 5 Da" nf A'-'-f-1-------- mu Date of Appointment: 1954 Schwab, Robert P. HA, M.A, English, Public Relations Date of Appointment: 1957 DiBiasio, Cosmo F., B.S. General Science Date of Appointment: 1955 Wines, Noel li, B.S. journalism Dare of Appointment: 1958 -2 ' W 1 'Q . - E-,I gf ' "JM Wir" ' V A J ffF72Jg -- I, , 5 515555 "f, s 'V Igiff- 'ni-Ag,.!:W4y1." 3. ' - 'rw '- "'?1 . fl.. Q ' I1 Tl" ' 1 " -A-., ' Q . , I ' Rickard, Richard, D,S,, B.A., A.M. English Dare of Appointment: 1955 I I .1 is a,' "li Lee, Dorothy Grade 2 Date of Appointment: 1958 'sf Wu K -nug- .x A C x ones, Robcrtj., A.l'4,, M.A. English Date of Appointment: 1959 Dalzell, Lucille C., A.B. Art Date of Appointment: 1959 Schlafly, Bette, B.S. Grade 1 Date of Appointment: 1959 DeVere, Rollin R., B.A. French, Spanish Date of Appointment: 1958 McCrea, Richard E., B.A., M.A. History Civics, Comparative Gov. Dare nf Appoinrment: 1959 Smith, Ross P., B.S., M.ed. Mathematics Date of Appointment: 1961 Meyer, Kenneth L., B.S., M.A. Physical Education Date of Appointment: 1960 affix' Plimpton, Gary L. B.S. Physical Education Date of Appointment: 1963 Q 5. Siekman, Warren H., B.S. Hill, Lamar M,, A.B,, M,A, English, History Date of Appointment: 1962 ! i 1 i I N.. Mathematics Date of Appointment: 1960 SHLLY L LLL i 9 'Dllll' rl 5 'QA Nl in ' ---5-5 i ' K . ff. tl ffo?"f'f5. ' . V4 I Ji .Ng l, R -ii , ' OC Q l ' A, , , , if 'R-lllji i l,:,J-l - lx, 'Q- Elizabeth Williams, R.N. 1 959 Ciarillo, Marjorie Ann, B.A. Lower School Music Date of Appointment: 1963 Nclson, jcflbrd B., B.S. Darc of Appoimmcnt: 1964 Ford, Baldwin Arr Dane of Appninrmcm: 1964 Chadboum, joseph H., B,A,, Ms. Biology Dau: of Appointment: 1964 Falkcnstun Barbara B A Gmdc 3 Dare uf Appomrmcnr 964 Toby Pc Math 1964 Ryan, Eloise, B.s. Schcid, Polly, R.N. Kindcrgartch Dare of Appointment' 1964 Knrhlccn B, Martin, B.S. Librarian 1947 Dietitian Dau: of Appoimmcm: 1962 fix' I 'Q X va C L 1 A Q .2 , N I 'Wy , X A f A", ,. 1' n x 4, 4 , ,H I yvwff r X 5 . 1" W" H 11, 1 KE 'I SX ,f 2 :W J I ' -Q-., -m..,L 45' .nv 66 -rr ""4""""' 'Vg 4 N. Jn ft! XML I -4 ' f . .4 i,-' f . ,. A - '- ,,l."m,f.a -z I " 'V' 1 ' fn Q41 ,'fa:.fA,'f ' A v 1 , 4 ' . .r c-gk .2157 ,i l V..,4 -V V , yt. , -1 Jgwxti-I L'.,.t- wi, ,.-,T,,, A rj ' r V. .KZ J' ,Nj , '-J 3.1w-- V- 'L' V .v6'-..,',lwJ'L. I AI .. 1.4, M 4,1 f,,:- ,, -4-1 5-.. ' A' :urn ,, -.?:.f,,! ff, ' .G"',9':aA" - I tif' Seniors 'lr fr 1 'N-, , WZ? ' ta , Y l ,, .at I, cyl BRUCE CHURCHILL ALLEN 1960 Cum Laude 4 First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 National Merit Finalist 4 Brown Book Prize 3 Williams Metal 1 Bruce Campbell Allen Award 4 Cobb Latin Prize 2 News 3, 4 Associate Editor 3, 4 Glee Club 4 Octet 4 Players 2, 3, 4 Vice-President 4 Track 1 Swimming 1 tmwffaida N enigma to most of the seniors, Brucie-boy is probably the most conscientious, and by consensus the most intellectual member of the senior class. His physical contortions while sitting and his general de- meanor, one of outward placidity but internal turbulence and strength, make Bruce a standout on campus and off. He should be a definite success at Harvard, he already acts and dresses the part. Bruce, a celebrated thespian and the v.p. of Mr. Wines' Players, has excelled in numerous dramas and the Variety Show. He is best re- membered for his masterful portrayal of a mouse in "The Mouse That Roared" and for his shocking expose of power corrupting a thwarted prefect in an unnamed drama. He was not seen, however, in the last three-act production as he was searching for his ideal role-the male lead opposite our female Variety Show star. Seldom seen around U.S. social or sporting events, Bruce's caustic chapel and newspaper comments concerning these frivo- lous doings often provoked controversy. With his great intellect Bruce should be an outstanding Harvardite and writer or nuclear physicist, unless the Wenham Truckers grab his fancy. E7 X JN l X li My , J? Q cl 1 f ,i X PETER WATSON ALLEN 1954 News Staff 3, Ad Manager 4 Record II 2, 3, 4 Players 2, 3 President 4 Camera Club 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Class Football Captain Track 1 Wrestling 1, 2, 3 4 A 'nominal fl rx '5,,v4'r-5 'Ei-El ' , 'Ia' 'rx IW i:,z -1 fl ' gf 'NW' C M-5 at-N ETE'S activities embraced many fields of endeavor. He was an ardent member ofthe Pan-Slavs Q"We'll just whip over to Howland's and see how the ad's com- ing"j, a persevering Player prexy C'So then I take her in my arms . . . "J, an enthusiastic class football captain C'I'll take the handoff and go whipping around the end"J and a hobbling cripple C'So I took the handoff and went whipping around end and this little guy-those little guys are tough . . ."j. His academic work centered on the study of Espanol, where his favorite words were "Oh si, si, senor Borracho, si, si." Pete spent his summers working for Pacini. and capped his aesthetic work by selling ads for every school publication going. All in all, Pete's seriousness of purpose should put him high in the field of medicine, or whatever profession he tackles. WALTER BROWN ALLEN Players' Production Staff 3 President 4 Sound Club 3 President 4 Boosters, Club 5, 4 A.F.S. Variety Sho Athletic Council 4 Swimming 1 Tennis Manager 4 W hsaffli P .ggi-G+ f - . 1 V W- mm ALLY came to U.S. as a freshman and established himself as an exceptional math student as he somehow managed to get through two years of Cricket. He was an eager grub who reached the top when he became president of the Player's Production Staff Follow- ing in the silver-lined footsteps of Tom Seem, Walt dis- played his voiciferousness as president of the Sound Club. He was a vigorous socialite who,fthrough his "cold air" methods, never had any trouble with women. The high point of the junior social season came when Walt threw a blast for his buddies. Although an extremely quiet boy, Walt is also one of the friendliest as he passes out birth- day presents as though they were records. With his quiet seriousness and conscientiousness, Walt will do all right in this tumultuous world, if he can avoid seeming like past Sound and Production Staff presidents. - 28.- "' wk NICHOLAS JOHNS BALDWIN mx 1952 t 1 'Wh 1 iiii A Q t'! ,Vp 1 vi' hx J Boosters' Club 4 Qkebxokets Reclclusm ICK "Baldy" is the third member of an illustrious line of Baldwins to pass through U.S. Although Nick kept to himself a lot from seventh grade up, he became a Hery class soccer captain who drove his team into the runner-up spot. Nick has shown through as one of the mostlintellectual members ofthe class by whipping through -I.H.N.'s calc course and Mr. Baker's advanced Chemistry course along with the best of them, He is an avid supporter of both class and varsity sports, being on class squads three seasons in a row while at the same time maintaining an active membership in the Boosters' Club. Nick spends his spare time working for the JCWA and thinking up slashes to pull on Mr. Rickard. Nick has a lot of intellectual potential and his industry should make him a success wherever he goes. unior Council on World Affairs 4 N. 7 4 L ll: Q! 6 Llj FQ? all ie. DOUGLAS NELT BARR 1959 New! Staff 2, 3 Co-circulation Manager 4 junior Council on World Affairs 3, 4 Players Production Staff 4 Projection Club 3, 4 Camera Club 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 American Field Service Variety Show 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 Football 1, 4 Baseball 3 flea Fw OUG has tried to rid himself of his infantile nickname "Buggsy" for several years now, but his immortal appearances as "the Spirit of Autumn" and "Bunny Rabbit" made this quite impossible. The women in Doug's life are said to be quite numerous, but he has fared best with a few distinguished juniors at Laurel and has been known to come back for seconds. An extremely amicable guy, Doug is even on record as having made friends with the Warrensville Heights authorities. One of the safer and saner drivers in the class, it is still a mystery as to why the tires on his mother's car are so bald. Could it be his carefree, maniacal style? Buggsy still wonders why CGS knows about all his weekend escapades when Doug still doesn't know what the "G" stands for. Although Doug's small, frail physical appearance makes it hard for him to express himself his outgoing person- ality should help him succeed in any situation which he might entangle himself. A ,IOSEPH HUBBARD BELHOBEK 1962 Glee Club 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Football Manager 2, 3, 4 fhxxshk as wp 1,1 rn . in --ni' 5 CYLJEQSSLN Swimming2 Tennis2 . Q-as n 'll 76' 50 PON entering this school from Byron, joe was drafted by Mr. McCarraher as class football man- ager, and Mr. Horner's 'Belhobeckien diligently worked his way up the football managers' hierarchy. After tot- ing around the dummies for three years, mild-mannered joe could have destroyed any of the football players with one hand, but preferred to merely watch them suffer at calisthentics. Proud driver and mechanic of "Bel- hobek's Full-Race Corvettej, joe has been heard rum- bling up and down the U.S. driveway and Shelburne Road on rainy days. However, he has always failed to shutdown Mrs. Martin's vet. Never known to be on a Dean's report or even miss a Batzer's, joe has set a record of good conduct and hard work of which he should be proud. -31- ,IAMES ALLEN BENES 1959 Cum Laude Society 4 Second Honors 2, 3, 4 National Latin Award 1 Edward Moore Society 4 News 4 Junior Council on World Glee Club 3, 4 Octet 4 Players 3, 4 Players' Production 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Prom Committee 2 Wrestling 1 Class Basketball Captain 4 Football 1, 3, 4 Track 1, 2 Affairs 3, 4 A gin f Q 461 ,N pq V I QT-ly moms mms l it IM","'j. A.", "Beans"-Unobstrusive member of everything the school has to offer, jim is one of the best liked members of the class. Only Eddy Moore member who always acts like a pledge, he has yet to dis- cover the finer points of the opposite sex. A one time wrestler who, as a freshman, garnered a 1-7 record through many quick pins, jim saw the light and switched to class basketball. During the fall he was a rugged end on foot- ball's tough defensive squad. The only senior able to withstand El Dios's tests, he became an early member of Williams, '69. He has wonderful teacher-student relation- ship until the teacher turns his back. Nine-tenths of the Benes-Siegler, he is also co-owner of the school's largest slave bracelet collection. jim was the first to bet other students that he got a lower grade on tests. Famous for his falsetto, he was a member of both the Glee Club and Octet. .Iim's friendly personality and good sense of humor make him an extremely popular member of the class. -32- R Rav- Q Q IM", "j. T.", or "jet" has been raising hell in the halls of U.S. since the eighth grade. He holds many distinctions in the class such as having the largest house, one of the classiest cars, and for throwing the best parties, at which he is seldom in evidence. He is the "great white hunter" of the class, boasting enough guns and victims of these weapons to stock a safari. During the fall jim dropped his happy-go-lucky air and played a hard-nosed guard for -I. H. and the "Believers". His talents were put to good use during the winter in class B-ball as a member of the "Big Cats". It took J. T. a 100g time to learn about the other sex until he met a certain chick from out his way and ended up with more than he "Bargarred" for. Benes and Boes often team up F0 form one of the most gruesome-twosomes ever imag- med. These two are responsible for a large "yolk" played OH a certain Blue Sprite. Although it has never been proven, Benie is probably to blame for all sorts of mis- deeds committed while in various states of obfuscation. Jllm is a friendly hard-working guy who, if he fails his PllOf,S test, should turn to crime for income. With his Innocent smile, what jury could find him guilty? 77" JAMES THORNTON BENES 1960 Newt Stat? 2, 3 Co-circulation Manager 4 Players' Production 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Wrestling 1 Ste.,-N'-o I' y lpn tkN X SS SQ' N QM N' g. xx Q. . , -S' .'1 T" gd N honor student and math whiz, Bob managed an amazing 799 on the advanced math achieve- ment test. He served his community during the summer with his diligent work for the PACE organization as well as his school in numerous ways. He spent his last two years singing for Mr. Hruby and acting for the Players. During his last year he developed an interest in the Camera and Sound Clubs. He watched his fellow students suffer while he aced calculus. While he could have gone to any college in the country, he chose Stan- ford and was accepted on early decision. One weekend he flew to California to see San Francisco. The closest he came to getting driving permission was letting his car break down in the U.S. parking lot. He was one of the few in the school with a desire to run the mile for the varsity track team. Although on both freshman football and swimming teams, Bob gradually gave up athletics for his studies. As a junior he won the Sherman Prize Speaking Contest. One of the most studious boys in the class, Bob will no doubt someday be a prominent figure in our community. -34- ROBERT ALLEN BESSE Cum Laude 4 1959 Second Honors 3, 4 Sherman Prize Contest Winner 3 Glee Club 3, 4 Players 3, 4 Sound Club 4 Camera Club 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Football 1 Swimming, 1, 2, 3 Track 3, 4 L-1 -rw f ff midi' A ha '1 We .WI X ft' rx .im ,my "W :if .1- .ni -f:Kt6"!y Q TWV! -'qiiyy W tim .-fk'i3Pif .ash 'J-ff -, .AAN -.RIN z'-'rig .-5. fr- 4 ' '.. ', if ,gf X ' 'rf-P. yi! by xg. gf 5, " ' 'Wal' 'gf t fzf . " I1 f .' , f ,222 .IOHN MILES BILLINGS 1961 Sound Club 3 Secretary-Treasurer 4 Boosters, Club 4 Track 1, 2 in-, f0Q , F the many nicknames given in the Senior class, the nickname "Geek', most perfectly describes its possessor, john Billings. With his outstanding physique and radiant smile, john, on his guitar, blessed the Dorm with some of the strangest sounds ever made. Gaily strumming his instrument, he and Purdy could often be heard making merriment in their room on the Senior floor. john was a promising high-jumper, but gave it up when he got stuck in the mire. Along with Seem, he be- friended Jim Myers and contributed his wiry abilities to the Sound Club. Hailing from a little burg near Penin- sula, he kept up the Brecksville tradition by attending some of the lousiest parties ever given. He was rarely seen at U.S. dances because he was a devout misogynist who preferred to spend his time whizzing down the slopes of Boston Mills. John has a bright future in the held of music and will end up as top folk singer for the popular TV show "That Was The Geek That Wasn't.', -35- MAURICE SHILLING BLANCHARD 1963 Sherman Speaking Contest Finalist 3 Boosters' Club 3, 4 l..lT' LT R-5 :rw Q 'Il AURICE came here after leaving Lutheran East's system of higher education and immediately made a big impression at University School. Although a shy but diligent student, "straight-haired" Maurice be- came well-known for two things: his one oration and his unusual mode of transportation. His efforts in public speaking culminated in a Sherman Prize Speech which vicariously transported the student body on a tour of America's great caverns, mountains, and historical sites. Maurice, immortalized by the song "Leader of the Pack," was often seen zipping about town on his motor scooter "Sparky" that was smeared with worldly decals such as "Zippy-Do," "Beattle Buggy," and "World's Fair." Be- cause of Maurice's shy, reserved character, his accomplish- ments may go unnoticed in later life. -36- VOD. W ,WF r -HHH- ROBERT GEORGE BOES, JR. 1963 Mabian Sports Editor 4 Camera Club 4 Projection Club 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 .fu .fs LD 04 XJ 014. OES, a natty fellow who sports the most often mispronounced name in the class, is so accident- prone he could join the disabled veterans. Perhaps Bob's greatest mistake was his association with the great microcosm, viz.: Paul Howland. Howland has directly or indirectly caused injuries ranging from "botogganing" bruises to punctured pallets, and always laughs while Boes writhes in agony. Boes' escapades with Thomas Tree Service climaxed in nearly amputating his leg with a chain saw, but gave him experience which proved valu- able for hanging signs on Shaker Heights telephone poles. Despite his many injuries, Bob has maintained his sanity because of the philosophy of his friend Stanley Ponski: "Everyone else in the world is crazy." This philosophy shows up in Boes' many expressions such as "You don't exist after Friday afternoons," "A snake has a green foot," and "I hate this place." If he doesn't roscoe when he should louie, Bob will continue using his witty sense of humor to drive everybody nuts. -37- 'Qi' C9 X47-as f. 7h ff 1 u JP' QQ IM," "Spider," is one of the truly amazing mem- bers of our class, His nickename "Spider" came from his ability to literally surround opponents on the soccer field. He surprised everyone but himself by being the only three-year letterman in soccer in the class. To complement his tri-season effort in soccer, he graced the Glee Club for a similar period, becoming a diligent member of the Octet during his Senior year. jim is an avid camera bug, who almost drove Mr. Baker crazy by catching every explosion in the chem. lab. He is famous for his logical presentation of ideas, especially in his senior speech, "And here's another solution that won't work". jim is a brilliant conversationalist, and his quick- thinking mind, which carried him through j.H.N.'s calc course, will undoubtably carry him through Cornell and later life with ease. JAMES HUNTER BROWN 1959 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Mabian Co-Photography Editor 4 New Photographer 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Octet 4 Camera Club 3, 4 Vice-President 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 ll. hmmm- . Nm EM it 38- ROBERT DOUGLAS BUETTNER 1962 Malzian Staff 4 junior Council on World Affairs 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 D. R. Conway Football Award 4 Football 2, 3, 4 Wrestling 2, 3 Track 2 kfflf OB is a refugee from Memorial jr. High and it's a lucky thing for the U.S. football team. For the last two years, Bob has graced j.H.'s eleven as defensive guard signal caller. Fall afternoons on the gridiron resounded with his hoarse, threatening voice, which instilled enough spirit to carry the team to a successful 7-1 season. Much to his surprise, but not to that of others, Bob was selected Most Valuable Player of the football team, and found all at once that colleges were interested in him. Bob is much too sophisticated for dating, but early in his senior year he condescended to get his driver's license. He promptly ran over a small tree and set his friends station wagon on fire. Bob drove Mr. Jones wild, as well as all other Eng- lish teachers, by demanding a reason for learning English grammar. He faked everybody out by scoring a high 600 on his verbal. Bob's unique sense of humor and concern for world problems, as exemplihed by his participation in the PACE program, should make him a great success in life. r RICHARD STEPHEN CLARK 1962 Glec Club 4 Class Water Polo Captain 4 Football 3, 4 lp I t +V ff' I , QNNWQ1 fi Laila! 5 QQM6 EGM, WW GW De TREES To MB' A? '- JE' ill ML, ,i f W ' normal guy turned car bug, Rick is the bigger half of C8cH Automotive. Along with Steady Phil, he can be seen almost any afternoon or weekend working at Helwick's on some poor soul's car. Rick is a outdoorsman who goes on week-long canoe trips with Phil, Don, and Irwin, and splits up the heavy work with Phil. After canoeing this summer, Rick was in good enough shape to become a driving tackle for j.H.g teamed up with Chunkie on the right side of the line, Rick kept the held open for Shlachter and Lowe. In the winter he used his size to fight for that notorious first field water polo team. Rick fancies himself a lady's man, even though he goes out with the same Laurel girls that everyone else does. At parties he has frequently danced himself into a veritable frenzy. He has.a "joie de vivre" and ability to make friends that will help him in the future, if he doesn't spend all his time under a car. -40- v' - -f' A ROBERT BERRY DAANE 1959 Mabian Staff 4 News 3, 4 Players' Production 4 Projection Club 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Football 1 Basketball 1, 2, 3, V.j Class Basketball Captain 4 Tennis 2, 3 Captain 1, 4 Perry Tennis Award 3 6. kwa OB was one of the several who spent the winter try- ing to figure the summer. He still remembers that he was the only all-star to get a hit during the freshman- all-star game in seventh grade. The highest scorer on the Cleveland Skating Club's hockey team, he often played six times a week, A three-year fall tennis veteran who starred as 'end during touch football games, he saved his energy during the winter for the spring when he cap- tained the Varsity tennis team. He tried both freshmen and j..V. basketball before switching to class roundball during his senior year. A three-year letterman for Mr. Cramer, Bob spent much of his time during the summer in na- flonal tennis tournaments. Due to his extensive knowl- Cdge of movie cameras, Bob managed to get into Projection Club during his senior year. He was one of the hardest-working students in the class. During his junior YCM he took an easier math course in order to change his- tory sections, then complained about how hard Mr. MCCrea was. This friendly, easy-going Prepper ought easily to fit into college and future life. -41.. 4? 1 M X ' ' a.. 'Fil fir, ....,. 1 . 'W A49 .- P 'l?Pai'if" "'l ' " ' 3 X ., .ai swam N Qs QM initial: - 'eff ' A' JAMES INGLES DAUBENSPECK If T 1963 , ' - cd? ' I ', ' i Players' Production 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 ' A 4 -4? Q Basketball Manager 4 gt A r 4, ' Class Soccer Captain 4 QCU771-QW J ZDo.tt0cfrwP24K IM came to U.S. from Brecksville, but got tired of selling eggs down there and he moved to Columbus where he quickly picked up a strange accent. Although by no means an activity grubbcr, he did manage to be in some way connected with Mistah Miyah's B-ball team and did captain a successful class soccer team. He was the only boy who always did his Modern homework, but somehow never got Howland's grades. jim was a vigor- ous socialite who, as rumor goes, never dated anything but a Hudson girl. He is a rollicking, jocose sort of a guy, but in his more serious moments can be as cynical as anyone. His tales of his summer job as a camp coun- selor often made his incredulous listeners in the Dorm look askance at him, but when he showed his bubbling smile, all doubts were quickly erased. jim has aspirations for Lehigh, but, wherever he goes, he will impress every- one he meets with his modesty. -42- i oi J rg x 3 ff- J 8 X lf W C f 'ac . l if X 'J xx '5 I f iluvnn -: 2 ,L .L is fX 'ffsv .i ','f'rifey .MQ ' xii. .5 :eq 4:4-'. ,- la i, ,1. . all x ss, w'kl6' ig v gli: , if' vi " ty A .Tim - .-ft, X 3 is 1,34 qxm nf ' lf , 1 J. OW, O one really knows much about Ric because in his three years at U.S. he said very little. An old-time Dormer, Ric roomed with Purdy his first year and was nicknamed "Harry" after a tenth grade exper- ience. As the other dormites know, he spent most of his time in the shower. Although normally introverted, Ric made friends with the movers of the junior class-Gas- kar, Antell, and Millard. He was most proud of his class basketball skills: he captained the top team in first held. "P.R." is not sure where he'll go to college, but if he follows the tradition of the other Brecksville boppers, he's sure to go far. Wm A it-N ROBERT GAIL FORSYTHE sassy. 'ry 1962 N X i ' Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Players' Production 4 Sound Club 2, 3 "1" Vice-President 4 I li M F Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Q S ,I 7 Hojo . fd-asf FTER Bob entered U.S. as a sophomore, his first major achievement in the school was his accep- tance in the Glee Club. Canary-voiced Bob has bolstered thc club for three years now, but he is probably the only Glee Club member to drop from first tenor to bass after only four weeks of vocalizing. In his usual quiet manner Bob helped to lead the Sound Club this season, but was overwhelmed by the voiciferousness of president Walt Allen. Although it seems the Bob's favorite pastime is cruising around in his father's big Cutlass, he was much more famous for his taste in Laurel girls. In reality, Bob is an all-around nice guy who, like everybody else, loves fast cars and pretty girls. As far as his voice is concerned, he still sings like a canary. -44- Qi P ETER TALLMAN FROST 1961 Second Honors 1 Mabian Staff 4 News Staff 4 Associate Editor 4 junior Council on World Affairs 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Soccer 1, 4 QQBJCQJ1 G: ETE, a Byron import who can be seen whizzing by in his maroon, super-blown, ram-charged Corvair, is one of the most popular guys in the class. The grubby remarks which this master of the repartee picks up from his Shaker friends Cand his neighborsj always enliven a discussion and extend the limited vocabularies of most Senior Room inmates. Pete does not limit his Studious activities to being one of the three aspirants for the French IV Obsequiosity Awardg he is also an avid chemistry pupil. Aesthetics has failed to change his tastes II? music-he remains a great Four Seasons fan, although h1S favorite song is "When a Girl Changes from Bobby- SQX to Stockings." Pete has not over-extended his activi- UFS, but when he takes on a job, as he did for the News, hlS- work is thorough and conscientious, as his rigorous training program for varsity soccer proves. Although Planning a future career as printer and salesman for his friend Dave Bouchard, Pete, being a man-about-town, Spends much more time "out for grins" with Laurel and W00dbury women. Pete's good-natured personality will make him very popular and successful with anyone he meets. 9517-'fifl 'FI' 2-Z' tl IQ, 1+ co X V- i .4 9' llxh ll i':','G.' un l K Xi i,. ,mn 13 fine! d.Nf07Qf"'-"- RAD, an innocent member of the Malvern set, was a nice boy until the summer of his junior year, when he decided to get out and live a little. By carefully choosing his friends and using'his seltzer bottles, he soon became a leading member of the Somerset Club. His driving Ca car, that is, not to be confused with his jack Nicklaus drives on the linksj qualified him for the J. Skall Safe Driving Award, but his ability to hit curbs and sewer pipes wasn't enough to edge out Fred. Brad was high in this club, and it took up so much of his time that he wasn't able to do his summer reading for the fifth year in a row. However, his phenomenal luck enabled him to ace the test anyway, much to the disgust of his classmates. "G.E.O." too, was caught in the rock and roll furvor and may learn to play "Ginny, Ginny" on his electric guitar. Since his summer romances, Brad has played it cool, and lately has been seen with the sister of an esteemed member of the class. Although Brad's size seems to be a handicap, -I.H. was dismayed when this class All-Star quarterback switched to tennis. Brad has always ranked high in the class, and Yale, perceiving his intellectual prowess, snapped him up on early decision. -46.. GEORGE BRADLEY GASCOIGNE III Cum Laude 4 1959 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Edward Moore 4 Mabian Staff 4 Newt Staff 4 Sound Club 4 Boosters' Club 2 Wrestling 5, 4 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 5514 l F 4'i'W ""f if G I Emiflil' fl 5 1 ny' in gy, ,Q ff - l A'-A tai'-.,...f'l' l I G'-'I' if W . -Q f fi!! OB came to U.S. as a freshman and soon became known as "Thutemoose" as a result of his ex- quisite pronunciation in Mr. Sumner's Ancient History class. A loyal Dormite, Bob roomed with the Zoot and then, as a Senior, moved up to the Peg. As a day student, Bob was the quietest of boys, but his true joviality came out in the Dorm, where he will never be forgotten for nomination as Dorm prefect. He has a wonderful sense of humor that has often sent many of his fellows rolling on the floor. As a Sophomore, he breezed through the JCWA entrance exam and has become one of that society's most valuable members. Although not an out- standing athlete due to his Senior Room habit, Thute added much to the Player's Production Staff and proved his artistic abilities as stage manager for the AFS Variety Show. Bob is a truly "good man," and, after Mount Union, he will probably disregard the warnings of Wash- ington and preach for Alliance. MICHAEL FOSTER GRAZIER 1961 Players' Production 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Class Soccer Captain 4 Class Water Polo Captain 4 Track Manager 4 Q nun, lg X f ff ' f Wfllllllblll 1 hh ff if , -',, ' "hw A . " ,V zfffbilf 3 441: ilu f ff 1 ' fl 1 Z . ' .Q 4 ,nfl '-73, N rf ' R lx fr U . . I 4 5 z V, X . .! ' ,, W Z' 4 A 7 : 'iffy i N ': Q "1 ,- 'Iii . W- .' I Jn- ,1 K' v as I J? '09 im' . AT HER than to go to that fairly nice school in his home town of Hudson, Mike preferred to come to U.S., but never seemed to lose his feeling for that other school. As a four-year Dormite, he often displayed his artistic talents with some amazingly accurate carica- tures. As a Sophomore, he roomed with Purdy and although usually unathletic, impressed jim with his morning exercises of twenty-five push-ups. Again proving his prowess, he captained rugged but not very successful class teams in soccer and water polo. In the spring he took time out from his other activities to manage the track team. I-Ie has driven only one car in his life but it is in the repair shop so often that it is rarely seen around Shaker Heights. Quiet and inconspicuous, Mike found himself at home in the science laboratories and thoroughly enjoyed his two years with the "Kentucky Colonel." In December he gained early decision at Earlham. We all wish Mike luck at Earlham and in twenty years expect to see him as a nuclear physicist working on an atom bomb for the rising government of java. -43- r-"N V 1 l X 'R 'N' u w 39 J- ! 1 ' ' ma. tl 4 , Q Q Q1 gk- BRUCE WHEELER HARRIS 1962 Mabian Staff 3, 4 News Staff 3, 4 Glee Club 4 Players 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer 4 Players' Production 3 Senior Room Committee 4 Driving Committee 4 Athletic Council 4 Gym Team 3, 4 Wrestling 3, Co-Captain 4 Track 3, 4 UR school would be much poorer without the presence of Bruce, our one true-to-life farmer. Although even Farmer Wags has become cynically citihed, Bruce has maintained his country naivete, bub- bling freshness and energy, and unmistakable aura of Aurora amidst the corrupting influences of Preppiness. Bruce becomes a terror on the mats, carrying on the Harris family tradition of fine wrestling. He found he could always out-talk his fellow co-captain, and when- Cver he was late to practice, Bruce used this ability on Coach McCrea. Harris' fluent speech proved an asset not only in the classroom but also in the Players, for whom he was a noted actor and secretary-treasurer. His conver- Sational style is unique: whenever his Aurora jokes fall flat-as they usually do-Bruce switches to exciting tales about his experiences with the big-city girls from Laurel. In all sincerery, we're glad that Harris has never suc- Cumbed to acute cynicism, and envision him continuing through life as the nice, friendly, energetic guy from Aurora. -49- , ,,,, at ,rtc l . ...,-' . 5 f K ,. l 'l 4i't, Q l L M E . L A l.,: :L ,'Y,,-., 1 ry: M51 "'i 4 15 'p'.- " AE' if rv POTOS Vw-1" HENRY STUART HARRISON, JR 195 7 Edward Moore Society 4 junior Council on World Affairs 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Freshman Basketball Captain 1 Football 1, 2, 5, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 But bmw- S everyone who has ever been around him will admit, Stu's spontaneous humor, combined with his erudite vocabulary faugmented by Rickarded Englishj can enliven any "fair to mediocker" gathering. His vehicle, known as the "Bomb," should have disintegrated long ago, all attempts to sell it failed when the salesman asked to see the spare. Although Stu used to have a great variety of female companions, by Christmas time it seemed as if he were working to get a good deal at jaguar-Cleveland. Along with Irwin and Knutsen, Stu has been frantically searching for a potion to arrest his dwindling hair. Stu's humorous, easy-going manner should make him more friends than Will Rogers, simply because people enjoy his companionship. -50- W 9 1 ,, x f A Q X CURTIS PRICE HARTMAN 1962 Second Honors 4 National Merit Society Letter of Commendation 4 Mabian Staff 4 News 2, 3 Managing Editor 4 junior Council on World Affairs 2, 3 Secretary 4 Forensic Society 2 Players 4 Players' Production 3 Athletic Council 4 American Field Service Steering Committee 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Variety Show M.C. 4 Swimming Manager 4 "-x, X Nu-r", URT, an ex-Byronite who entered in tenth grade, can be considered our class' student abroad, having spent last summer in japan under the auspices of the Experiment in International Living. However, this enlightening experience has had less outward effect on him than a long association with Frost, from whom he has borrowed many witty UQ phrases often heard in Senior Room discussions. Curt claims that he has gone out with one nice girl, but she lives in California and nobody has ever seen her. An able scholar, Curt is adept at English and history, preferring to sling the bull in his uniquely unctuous manner. Smugly surveying his long list of extra-curricular activities, he will frankly admit that he is a grub. Nevertheless, after somehow wrangling such positions as swimming manager, -ICWA secretary, and News Managing Editor, he always works hard and does a conscientious job. We feel certain that after a successful career at Williams, Curt will become a famous lawyer with a well-padded armchair, wallet, and secretary. -51.. JOHN WILLIAM HEJL Cum Laude 1 963 4 Second Honors 3, 4 National Merit Society Letter of Commendation 4 Glee Club 4 Players' Production 4 Sound Club 4 American Field Service Committee 3, 4 Wrestling 5 '7 li i fi' mfmrrl Md -11" -ie? ANS, our answer to the mad German scientist of Walt Disney, remains one of the few of the class unrepentant of his few self-admitted faults. After a short vacation ohn rejoined the class in eleventh grade and since then has managed to be a perpetual leader of the honors list He accomplished this without the use of his recognized intellect perferring to survive only on the strength of his obsequiousness. fThat's right sir, 3 14159265 J Unable to stand the competition, however ohn avoided French IV in favor of Mr. Ebbotts AP English where the atmosphere was more receptive of his uniquely developed talents. Active in the school john is a member of both the Sound Club and Player s Production and occasionally lends his talents to the AFS Committee When john was unable to spend senior class was disappointed. After his graduation, ohn or Hans if you please-has a great future as a used car salesman in Lower Bavaria. y J Y ou l , , l - i I . , . i D ' 90 a 'ao W 2 . . . r , J ' , . f' f 0 . . .' I h, I ' Q A 1 i . ," 7 ' 1 ' 0 . W E 'HC - I jk 1 his .senior year abroad, as originally planned, the entire 1 - , ' . i Wf' V! - 52 - -ff, f 7 Yr!! .tg-.f. Q ..-FV XQMWM it NARK" . . . this all-encompassing expression somehow manages to End its way out from inside the chopped hood of a '63 Falcon, telling the observer that somewhere inside that spotted, chopped, unpainted mobile there is a Helwick. Finding said Helwick is truly difficult, but after much calling and prodding, a grease-covered, bespectacled, curly-haired pair of over- halls does appear. Although Don says that cars aren't really everything, a certain Laurel girl has often claimed that he goes steady with them. Don does have outside interests, and his other primary one, photography, earned him the spot of treasurer of the Camera Club as well as fame for his pictures of this year's Homecoming Queen. Also, he is an avid canoe fan: the last two sum- mers, Clark, Irwin, Phil and he have paddled their way through miles of Canadian streams and lakes. Where this stumpy, wiry creature gets all his energy no one knows, but his dependability and perseverance will probably send him around many a race track or through many country fences before he meets his glorious end behind the wheel of an AC Cobra or Maserati. -53.- DON SILAS HELWICK JR 1961 Mabian Staff 4 New Staff 4 Camera Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4 Wrestling 2, 3, 4 A 41 755 Syziir' I of ' tl fo wi i i - K - - 'x I ,ZZQQMEJZ-Z LTHOUGH he is one of the more quiet members of our class, Bill Holmberg is a good friend to any- one who knows him. He and his pal George were often seen whipping down the hazardous slopes at Ellicottville. However, this year he was hung up by the lack of snow and probably, though no one is sure, by a couple of those ski-parties. Bill, for a while, was one of those "advanced" math students, but this year decided that during first period he wanted to be in the senior room, that is room .71-13. Bill came a little too late, for after losing a few of its members, including a teacher, it suddenly became a trig class again. Bill is one of the few in our class that has the strength to go his own way, and for this reason there are few who really know him. Although he is quiet and unassuming, Bill will go far, for in him there is no fear of good, steady work. -54- WILLIAM BARKER HOLMBERG 1959 Players' Production 4 Projection Club 2, 5, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Soccer 1 Swimming 1 Track 1, 3, 4 TIME TO Q com: IN 1 NGW 5oNl .JL X. ' I .1 R PAUL HOWLAND 1961 Second Honors 3 Mabian Staff 4 junior Council on World Affairs 3 Treasurer 4 Players 3, 4 French Players 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Soccer Manager 4 Class Water Polo Captain V .ik 'Cin -T' , . J' vf t -. - . " F fa? 0 'llfi v Al ,fl i- X . 1' Eh- ,.,I M 1 -lf-vel I i 4- I il , ..-' . Y' -P 4 A '. ,, ' ,fri-Fx - ca A A- ala."-1 W fl. , wreiwsu- .fsib-ifitif -Q .-'-gi rug 1 al1if5flq.4igti1.uEg5i 'tsfwrifr i . ,t-gt,-p, ma- N f3fgZUep5-ivsifgflh' V V-.tqQf,.1,-fs , L f A - -s.f1m1wf' ' ' P.-virgin -v-Q' 4-.-:M NW-7 L' 'ali rw- " 'lfiggiifi 'img W' an 9 N21 ., ng: -:sf mga... . N J. 'L '-uint -- . My fx, -i .Z 1. MQ flat E: one Paul Howland, viz: Howland of Amherst: "I am a sovereign state, a veritable microcosm, and therefore am entitled to be treated as any other American citizen, viz: those attributes which expound the dignity inherent in all people of the world . . . " Truly he who spake these words is averitable micro- cosm and one of the most individualistic members ofthe class, and will not allow anyone to forget it. Besides his satirical abilities, viz: a series of humorous French "discours," various written exposes on human rights and foibles, etc., Paulis scholastic achievements are note- worthy. He is one of those select few who really aced Modern-a straight 95 and a 95 on the final! The hard work paid off as Paul was accepted early by Amherst. In spite of all the time he spent studying, Paul managed to do some work for the JCWA last year, and ended up as its tight-fisted treasurer. This fall, however, was "Mama's" time for ascendency. He was the first real manager of a varsity team. The soccer team owed much to the figure which came bounding over the hill each day to sarcastically praise their mistakes and to convince Mr. Moten that he was crazy. Among his other notable achievements must be the organization of the Pan-Slavs. If Paul maintains his joie-de-vivre, and doesn't destroy Amherst with some diabolical scheme, he will roll hap- pily through life. JAMES BURKE IRWIN 1959 Second Honors 3 Glee Club 5, 4 Senior Room Committee 4 American Field Service Variety Show 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Gym Team 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Diving Award 2, 3, 4 , 1 iii' , vi' vt . nf-" mmf. i x Q4 xi 4f fe' C, 1714 YV' K 1' IM is a strange mixture of a baby face and thinning hair. He parries thrusts at his decreasing mop with the simple and oft-repeated statement, "A busy street grows no grass." fA slum doesn't either for that matter.j Although he professes to be a modest sort of fellow, his other side is that of a guitar-twangin' peasant who can rock them in the aisles with some of the strange, jungle- like sounds produced by his "instrument" His chicken- like movements on the dance floor make him a rival of Zip's for the title of class "teen bop." As a varsity diver, jim kept up a running battle with another member of the band. After playing the field for years and claiming that no mortal woman could bog him down, Irwin was another of the many victims to fall into the mires of love. A car fan of sorts, who can't tell a crank from a cam, jim has lately become a "Mustanger" who seldom gets the "pony." When all is accounted, jim is a likeable sort, who, if he doesn't crack his skull on a diving board, or isn't electrocuted by a rebellious guitar, will do all right for himself for many moons to come. -56- .-i 'tw' . r , 4 , iii? A 'R-Gu tt ELL, after we blew up the Midway, we boated over to the Conservatory, where we set off at least thirty M-80's. When the cops caught me, I jumped into a car where I found the greatest girl I've ever seen, and we . . ." This pint-sized version of Grabner has talked his way in and out of more scrapes with big guys, cops, and girls than anybody else. He has made up for his size with an amazing ability to fight and grub. Known as "Tiger" on the soccer field and "Scrappy" On the mats, jeff has built quite a reputation for himself with the Athletic Dept. Starting his wrestling career in tenth grade, jeff was not content to be only a light-weight Wrestler, he worked hard to earn spots on the soccer team, Projection Club, JCWA, and the News. By the end of the year, he was well enough established to campaign for the Student Council. To keep himself well rounded, jeffy held two parties at Chataqua at the end of Sophomore and junior years, and now the New York State Troopers won't allow more than four others to accompany jeff across the state border. jeff's conscientious work got him early acceptance at Amherst, and if he continues to live the rest of his life as he does now, he will end up being a happy Babbitt. -57- JEFFREY MACK JACKSON 1958 Student Council 4 Mabian Associate Sports Editor 4 News Staff 3, 4 junior Council on World Affairs 3, 4 Record II Associate Editor 4 Projection Club 3 Vice-President 4 Players 3 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 til. , j JK l. 4 1 5 J img 3 EUGENE TUPPER KINDER 1959 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, junior Prize Speaking Contest Finalist Student Council 2, 3 Vice-President 4 Mabian Staff 4 Edward Moore Society 3, Secretary 4 Glee Club 3, President 4 Octet 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee 1, 2 junior Prom Committee 3 Variety Show 4 Athletic Council Secretary 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Captain 1 L-1? 5 L 4 , Qoyefwgd f . fdffti UL ff - if UP", one of the best-liked and most active members of the class, has been a class oiiicer every year since he entered the school in seventh grade. The wildest student council member of the senior class, his numerous appearances on chapel stage reached the point of nausea. The other end on the football team, he MW., still managed to catch five touchdown passes Qhe saysy. ffiff WS' 5 'MR Fearless wrestling co-captain, he decided to learn a take im down for his Senior year. He spent his springs playing N' baseball for Mr. Horner. A local boy who made good as Q 41, , singer with a beat band, he got into Octet because he was president of the Glee Club. He used to spend time in calculus studying the students instead of his homework. H. if .,,,,,, He spent his summer hours playing golf when he wasn't i lx if Ui' at the .Iones's, and with his long gold locks that always J stayed combed, could often be seen driving his maroon 7,5 '1' . and black Falcon convertible. Tup's unique combination of student, leader, cauliflower-eared wrestler, and Little Anthonyish singer, will make him a standout with the Dartmouth people and others. MIQHEL SHERWOOD KING 1963 Boosters' Club 4 IQ N -4sf.f'WL-.U gif .A,, , , gf , .. yi Q R' - fest ' , A 'mt i 'Q-eAD.Nox.o-dQ,0,Jwf YKE was a two-timer at U.S. With no reflection on food or dorm life, he attended U.S. for the Hrst time as a dormite in eighth grade, but saw the light and left until he had a driver's license and was able to commute to school in eleventh grade. He now holds some sort of record at U.S. for travelling 35 miles from Akron to school each day in 40 minutes. Although not recorded in Mr. Molten's books, Tyke has also set a mark for the most effective and numerous field excuses. Even Tyke's re- sources were taxed, though, as his Held dodges took the look of a faded rubber stamp. Tyke could often be seen immediately after school racing a VW fwith Heads laced to the roof Q against Mr. Molten's storming Falcon. Tyke will certainly make friends wherever he skis. THOMAS LELAND KNUTSEN 1952 Second Honors 4 Student Council 2, 3 President 4 Class President 1 Mabian Editor-in-Chief 4 Newr Staff 5, 4 junior Council on World Affairs 3 Vice-President 4 American Field Service Committee, Co-Chairman 3, 4 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest Finalist 3 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee 1 Co-Chairman 2 Senior Prom Committee 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2 h lfgrijsatkx xy: lv f 1-'YW dil l' t ss ii at 4 I ,ff lu 4 I A' i 4 1 .fn Q' 5 .UA 3' A l'i?Q'iQ f v! 5 ' 2 . as 4- -Su if 2-flirf rf ' . ,-.Av r ' lf 1 .4 t . yggugql VERY year since pre-primary, Tom has .been elected to some post of student leadership in this class. His industry and energy in all fields have earned him the highest student position, president of the Student Coun- cil., Tom's scholastic interest has long followed the literary channels of advanced English, and he realized a life-long dream last summer by studying literature and composition at Andover. Although he used to be a pro- fessed woman-hater and Puritan who frowned upon the absurdity of modern teenage dancing, Tom settled down with an H.B. girl and has even been seen doing the "frug." He worked hard to develope his abilities at soccer and track, and was one varsity player beyond reproach concerning training. As one of the school's greatest idealists-second only to the Dean-he has instituted many school reforms, such as a new constitution, and long expounded the equality of man. Although his creative and organizational talents are being focused upon editing this publicating, we feel that Tom still prefers those "literary" magazines he gets downtown. If he doesn't end up as another Swift, raving about the frailty and stupidity of mankind, Tom will continue his success and hard work at any college, as long as it is Ivy. 1" PHILIP BRUCE LEAVENWORTH 1961 Mabian Staff 3 Ad-Layout Manager 4 News Staff 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Players 4 Players' Production 4 Camera Club 4 Senior Room Committee 4 Athletic Council 3, 4 French Play 4 Cheerleaders 2, Co-Captain 3, 4 Football 1 Wrestling 1, 3, 4 MZM,m,i,,,,,, ETTY outbursts, known as Philbaiting, fail to unnerve this figure of icy calm, who rests secure in the knowledge that he is the most musclebound mem- ber of the class and could smash anyone if he wanted to. Phil's dignity, combined with his unique French per- formances, has given him the revered title "Monsieur le Kingf' Although he has a good sense of humor and an easy laugh, Phil seems to be an idealist Qwithout the cynicism common to many such seniorsj and sometimes loses patience with some of the tomfoolery that goes on around him. He often filled the absent Pacini's cheer- leader spot and was an ardent photographer, although the Camera Club wondered why his pictures were so fre- quently blurred. Like the rest of his close friends, Phil had a preference for Laurel girls and canoe trips. He's such a hard-working guy, he should get ahead anywhere he goes. -61- vf q, 5, N7,,.!avmuz,0,, g gxiskmglgigh. x xi I 1 C1 ,Cf ' ,N . 'i X' K bv '- 0 MICHAEL STEPHEN LELYVELD 1959 Cum Laude 4 First Honors 4 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, National Merit Scholarship Finalist 4 Phi Beta Kappa Award 4 French Speaking Contest Finalist 3 Second Place Sherman Prize Speaking Contest 3 Mabian Literary Editor 4 New: Staff 3 Associate Editor 4 Glee Club 4 Soccer 1, 3 f-"affw4'4 '-'r if -4-z4vf IKE is nothing more or less than a scholar. In his years at U.S. he has missed honors only once since ninth grade. Except for a painful season as third string substitute bench-sitter on the varsity soccer squad, Mike has carefully avoided athletics and even field. Although he claims loudly that he never cracks a book, Mike stayed up late practically every night studying to the tune of jack Paar and, later, Steve Allen. just to make television interesting, Mike has always taken the hardest courses, including Modern and AP English and Math. A standard joke hereabouts is the misspelling of Lillya- veldt's name, an error this publication has always avoided. To round out his scholasticism, Mike has helped to edit both the News and the Mabiun. On weekends Mike fre- quently drove to Oberlin to visit a certain red-haired maiden. For his vacations, he goes East to the any city - New York. If Mike can make up his mind to live in Cam- bridge for four years, he will probably graduate from Harvard magna or summa Cum Laude. -62- BARRY ALAN LEVIN 1963 Glee Club 4 Wrestling 5, 4 . im, 5 . J.. - . my . I is 1.1, W I E 1-rygafv. I , o ry- fyiyvfffnfaffiavxqglgill ' Ui fx- 'llfnml' nlg9:i. ,63f E. 'ami' il 3 ITH his unbelievable hair and stunning "ML junior" clothes, Barry stands out from the mass of typical Preppers. His scholastic life reached its peak in his inimitable reading performances in Modern, of which Carter G. still speaks in awed terms. Although it doesn't look it from the outside, Barry's car is in worse shape than Harrison's, and it's usually filled with junk like old papers, dolls, discarded popcorn boxes, etc. Whenever his friends lose faith in their own driving skill, they take a ride with Levin. Needless to say, Barry is unmoved by such crass remarks. Levin encountered financial losses at fall tennis, but retained his usual composure. Although he went out for a second season as McCrea's star leg wrestler, the boys started riding him about his wrestling training and getting "hungry" "Bear,' found a worthy place for his rythm guitar talents when he donated his stony visage and Beatle boots to the Intruders. He became famous for such feats as falling off a riser at a Hop and such unforgettable words as "What key are we playing in?" Barry should make lots more friends because of his fun-loving personality and famous reply, "I know a guy wholcan get it for you wholesale." GEORGE STANLEY LOCKWOOD III Glee Club 3, 4 Octet 4 Players' Production, 1959 Assistant Stage Manager 4 Projection Club 4 Sound Club 2, 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3, Chairman, Refreshments Committee 4 l far? mf Ski Club, Co-President 4 Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 3 X' ff f-,,,..- .,.., -,- -- 2,010 f - :S . "'j'6fLf.LU.2CD"',JQIf KU-A LTHOUGH a usually quiet man around U.S., on the ski slopes or his cycle, Sandy is transformed into one of the "Wild Ones". He is said to be a skier from way back fbefore the peasants got into the actj, and makes frequent trips to New York, but as of yet he hasn't mastered the single ski christie. Being the happy 0 owner of a "little Honda", he is' often seen racing along .,,l::9XZ,,,,,M,,,0S. the streets of Cleveland decked in a white crash helmet .qnigfxlzbzg and racing goggles-a superb target. Martha's Vineyard Yi: x being his favorite haunt, George disap ears from the gl My . P Fixx QQ? Cleveland scene shortly after school is out in summer and is not seen until the next fall. No one is exactly sure what he does up there, but we've heard rumors. Elec- J tronics and mechanics are his best fields, but with his ig subtle, friendly personality he will succeed at any eastern gil ski college. X ID -64- gg! 4 A UO N 1 illfa ,Zu TEVE is one of the elite to come to U.S. from Chagrin Falls.. Somehow he managed to shake off his farm boy air to become a real Prepper, although he's such a stud he couldn't keep away from Chagrin. In his three years at U.S., Steve earned fame as an all-around athlete by playing two sports a year for Mr. Horner and one for his favorite coach. In spite of his baseball captaincy, his main claim to fame was his sparking the football team with the cry "Throw me the ball, Illl make you a starlv An easy-going guy, Lowe made friends quickly, espe- cially with his Beechwood shadow, with whom he had a red-letter day on the trip to Cranbrook, but whom Steve later forsook for pumpkin pie. That Steve is strictly an athlete is not true, he is a hard-working student who earned honors junior year. If Steve keeps up his good- natured but serious outlook, he will do well in college both on and off the fields. -65- STEVE MASTEN LOWE 1962 Second Honors 3 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, Captain 4 I 1, , 'I llyll ' ll fzlxyql 1 f ll 1 l I flll '1!1'f4l':'l 1,111 fill If Ifllfll VX UQ- ,,.'4:' - 1 iifgvimk . ,, 'CT' Mlafflaf AC has accumulated an impressive list of honors and activities in his three years at U.S. He first earned recognition as a scholar primarily because of his tenth grade biology project fthe lab still smells of his caged ratsy. Unlike many quick bloomers, Mac kept work- ing hard long enough after his acceptance at Yale to make Cum Laude. After only one season of class soccer, Steve came out for the varsity, where he earned a starting posi- tion as a junior and the captaincy as a senior. To avoid being a one-sport athlete, "Little Stevie Wonder" was also a top baseball player. A proven leader, he was elected to the Student Council and nicknamed "Praefectus Im- perfectus" because he can destroy his "nice guy" image with one of his Senior Room comments. Although he did an amazing job of keeping up the soccer team's spirit, his chief claim to fame was his handling of the Coke machine, which he filled maybe twice a month. If Steve does as diligent a job at Yale as he did in keeping the Glee Club and Senior Class treasuries, he will be a broke but happy scholar. -- --fa STEPHEN SEYMOUR MACINTYRE 1962 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 3, 4 National Merit Society Letter of Commendation 4 Student Council Treasurer 4 Northeastern Ohio Science Fair Honorable Mention 2 Edward Moore Society 4 Glee Club 3 Treasurer 4 Octet 4 Players' Production 4 Variety Show Production 3 Athletic Council 4 E. A. Rollinson Award 4 Soccer 3, Captain 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 , L14 -1 gil I mlm , ,, 4 C 7 Koa ANTHONY STEWART MELDON 1963 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Players 4 Players' Production Staff 4 Boosters' Club 4 Football 3, 4 Wrestling 3, 4 Track4 N -.., , f 9332 ..4' h .M -K .argl im ' .Zhi 1 if lx? 1 ',. I ,L Wm. .. ', . ' ,'-'dx 21' Q , ' MZ Q -, -,i 4'1"4 , X 1' f ...-55 Q E all feel sorry for Tony, the class poor boy who had to give up his Triumph for a fire? engine red X-KE, and who has occasionally had to lower himself to riding a Honda. However, Tony disproved this illusion by his valuable playing as one of J. H.'s defensive giants. Despite his numerous Thursday-night sessions at Turkish steam baths and his squinting, round- shouldered style, Meldon has been a top wrestler for the last two years. Tony uses his wits, not his brawn, on anyone who tries to cut him down-he parries all cuts with his famous youthful replies. His classroom per- formances fand senior speech, for that matterj are also sparked by his witty sayings, notably "a plastic ukulele is better than a wooden one." If Tony keeps up this happy-go-lucky attitude, he should go places fast. After all, his X-KE clocks 0-100 in 9.9! -67- ERIC FOSTER MILLER 1959 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 2 National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation 4 Third Place in Nottheastem Ohio Science Fair 1 Student Council 2 Mabian Stall' 3 New! Staff 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4 Record II Staff 2 junior Council on World Affairs 3, 4 Players 4 Sound Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4 American Field Service Committee 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 Wrestling 1, 2, 3 Track 1, 2, 3,4 f" s- 30" NS J I fi 4. 4, I-' X V Lim, if UT, sir, you're all wrong!!" From the front row of the lab or class room these modest words ring out. Eric is enraged by the teacher's ignorance, and shows it by the pink tint of his face. Since seventh grade, Eric has graced the halls of U.S. with his optimistic phil- osophy, sparkling personality, and clever humor. He is noted for his mathematical and late-theme ability, the latter recognition is unrivalled by any other member of the class. In Middle School Eric participated in various athletics, and earned a case of ringworm in wrestling, and high-scoring fame in soccer. As a sophomore he began writing for the News, and worked his way from cub re- porter to Editor-in-Chief in two short years. Eric's ability to work with others was not displayed until he assumed his post as editor, where he and his staff work together smoothly. In spite of all the valuable time that he has donated to the Newt, Eric has managed to spread himself into almost every other school activity, including the Student Council. His open minded and calm temperment have been his greatest asset in his relation with his class- mates and his activities. He is hoping that he will spend the next four years at Harvard-so are we. -68- I f . r is . nail .,-, .afa S, who claims to be a country squire, is probably a lowly dirt farmer, or, as his nickname of Bo- Diddly illustrates, a share cropper out in Chesterland. Although most people think Ossie already lives far out in the sticks, he never complains about the 40 mile trek out for his Mesopotamian woman, who, like her ances- tors, is very fond of scarab bracelets. Most people con- sider it a natural phenomenan-that his car, second only to Harrison's "Bomb", has not fallen apart on these pleasure jaunts. Last year Bo partially grew into the size of his hands, and his typically long legs make him a nat- ural at varsity soccer, swimming, and track. Os found time to add his singing talents and natural rhythm to the Glee Club, becoming its vice-president. One of the truly obsequious, although hard-working, students in the class, Ossie aced out Modern by getting on a "Father-and-Son" basis with El Dios. His scholastic ability, as indicated by his early acceptance at Dartmouth, and his smiling personality should stand Os in good stead in later life. OSBORNE MILLS JR. 195 7 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 3 Edward Moore Society 4 junior Council on World Affairs 4 Glee Club 2, 3, Vice-President 4 Senior Room Committee 4' American Field Service Varietv Show 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 ff 4 ZLQXUDCQZAYZZLQRQ f if 'E' Midge!! r UMOR has it that Mickey came to U.S. because he couldn't face all the detentions he had waiting for him at his old school. Although almost completely unkown to day students, he made many dubious friends in the Dorm. Very quiet, unassuming, and at times quite stubborn, he gained immortal fame as undisputed ping- pong champion of the Dorm, a title that has been held by such greats as Dwight Parsons and George Blasier. Though never going out for varsity sports, he lent his unbelieveable accurate shot to class basketball in the winter and also was a speedy class trackman in the spring. Yet to be seen at a U.S. dance, we are all sure that he, with his beautiful Chevy convertible, must have a large harem back home. In his Senior speech he told about the kindly people of Youngstown and gave his classmates some new ideas for Senior Day. After graduation Mick will attend Babson, but later on, as he is the son ofa food merchant, his grocer instincts will surely come out. MICHAEL IRA MONUS Boosters' Club 4 Q 'fwzavftcalf 1962 LUIS ALBERTO MOSCOSO-SERRANO 1964 junior Council on World Affairs 4 American Field Service Committee 4 Players 4 Soccer 4 vg- Qt sf . i 'e fi ifSVfX f LW if . fs!!-Effqj ri s li-liwrgiil'-A AEM 545' X WW 4,0911 r wr' I XX I QQRX X S r S ' 0. f gc f ' I , f In ef' 9 E - 1 -f,. ' 61 ij 4: -Q v 1 1 C Eh ' s2LE?Z431'?, M Q - f 2544! 55171 vi- . - iff , 64456:-!5r.' vx I . u , A g ' yy - I' ,L - 71 LBERTO, a shy Ecuadorian who won the friendship of the senior class, joined the class of 1965 in the fall as our American Field Service student. His warm, wordless humor, subtle wit, along with a quick adapta- bility to the customs and language of Americans, made Al's adjustment to the class an easy matter. He entered into the U.S. spirit and was on the varsity soccer squad, Players, and the J.C.W.A. in his all too short stay at U.S. He also proved to be a valuable addition to the A.F.S. Committee. He was best known around U.S. for his quietly observant presence in the Senior Room, where he dominates the chess boards and where he made his only enemy by checkmating Fritz Oldenberg in less than ten moves three months consecutively. An outstanding scholar, Al did not limit his studies to the academic, how- ever, as he became quite a social lion. He loudly pro- claims, nevertheless, his allegiance to "Suzy back home." Alis stay proved to be a valuable addition to the Variety Show, where he was featured in an accordion solo, to his host family the Eric Millers, and to the entire school community. , FRANCIS ENOCH MYERS IV ' 1962 QI! GQ- V1 Second Honors 4 S' ,K National Merit Letter of Commendation 4 -.Q Dorm Prefect 3, 4 '--'- Mabian Board, Business Manager 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Class Soccer Captain 4 Swimming 2, 3, 4 .1 Z gf A M V, -f ,qw "Z:!f,f:5,2, FTA V f , ,V 1 : A '- 'f K ., 2-, E., "Franny" to his friends, joined the dorm in . tenth grade and since then has been a fixture of dorm life. Proud owner of a Mustang, rumored to be the product of a shady deal with the Liggett-Myers Tobacco Company from his position as Mabian Business Manager, F. is seen twice weekly dancing down the highway from his father's corporation of Ashland to U.S. F. E., an Honors student in his senior year, never managed to find the square root of i in Mr. Napp's Math 4, but always seemed to be near the top of the A.P English class with his esoteric themes'on the life of a dockworker struggling to escape the chains of povetry. A devoted athlete, F.E.'s unique training methods helped make him one of Mr. Molten's few backstrokers and the only class soccer captain not to make the all-star squad. F.E., show- ing the same leadership potentials that make him the vice president of the dorm, was the founder and sole star of the second-period bridge group. After his graduation from Duke he has a great future as the son-in-law of R. J. Reynolds, unless he buys the business. awivwmiifk is -r at ,,. W -M ws- 2ili.i "' 4 . L.3.n:,g,,1.-M t -. 3 I v tags.-, 1' 1, ,ui-,.,.,., .- f is 515' H13 o "1 . - 5 1 2-'f'lj'l4liflw9, 'inf' . .fi .K j f I T-'Q -nd WALTER EDWIN NEWCOMB III 1952 Prefect 1 Mabian Co-Photography Editor 4 News Staff 3, 4 Camera Club 2, 3, President 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Class Water Polo Captain 3 Baseball 1 QQ WEE-just diddly-that's all I can say. That's just got to be the worst weekend I've ever had. Do you you realize what happened? Noth- ing...just, just doot de door! You spend all that money and time on them and what happens?...bwee...they take you for a ride." Yea, Walt, we'll all agree to that, but its worth it. If those tales are true . . . "Oh, boo. We spend all week just waiting for a weekend, and when it comes, bwee! Girls just aren't worth it." Say, you got a date this weekend. "Sure, sure, you just bet!" Well, don't let it bug you, Walt. See ya. "Yea, and just don,t take any wooden snail frockf, This long and long-time member of the class Ca U.S. boy for thirteen yearsj is one of its staunchest members. Whether snapping pictures, or playing on the class grid- iron, or doing about anything, Walt can always be de- pended on. He has Worked diligently for the math department to get out of it, and managed the class's only 800 in English Composition for his efforts. He spent his spare time running the photographic aspects of the school from his posts of president of the Camera Club and Co-Photography Editor of this publication. Strange- ly, Walt has not yet succumbed to acute senior cynicism, and he always takes his ups and downs with a good- natured laugh. Walt's dependability and energy will help him through Duke and later life. 1 1 -:vig FREDERICK ALAN OLDENBURG .IR Second Honors 4 First Place in Northeastern Ohio Science Fair 1 Mabian Staff 4 Newt Staff 3, Business Manager 4 Record II Staff 2, 3, 4 Junior Council on World Affairs 4 Projection Club 2, 3 Treasurer 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2 3 4 Co-Chairman Dance Committee 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 V NN AQN RITZ, long a stalwart at U.S., entered the ranks of the knowledgeable in seventh grade from Fairfax, and since that time he has inserted his jovial personality and his semi-shaven head into numerous activities around the school community. His weekends are usually spent exploring Laurel Park, although his trips in no way par- allel such mundane exercises as Mr. Rickard's birdwalks. These platonic idylls were periodically interrupted by more stimulating jaunts, but after two shattering fiascos Fritz joyfully returned to his usual endeavors. Fritz is one of the most well-rounded individuals in the senior class, but his nickname of "Oinkl' is no longer applicable after the strenuous exertions of varsity swimming, varsity ten- nis, and fall touch football. As ad-manager of the News, Fritz managed, with negligible effort but great success, to collect such copy as " ---- Cemeteries, We welcome comparison". Fritz seems to have assured himself a place in the contingent to Dartmouth by finally reaching Honors-an announcement which surprised no one but himself Fritz will probably follow his father's footsteps and become either a very successful doctor or a rather unsuccessful barber. , -74- DAVID SCOT PACINI 1959 Middle School Science Fair-second prize 1 Mabian Staff 1, 2, 3 Associate Editor 4 News Staff, Cartoonist 2, 3, 4 Record II Staff 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Octet 4 American Field Service Committee, Co-Chairman 3, 4 Projection Club 1, 2, Vice-President 3 Secretary 4 Athletic Council 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, President 4 Cheerleaders 2, Co-Captain 3, 4 Players' Production 2, 3, 4 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee, Co-Chairman 1, 2 junior Prom Committee 3 Senior Prom Committee 4 Soccer 1, 3, 4 Wrestling 1, 2 Track 1, 2 J X ll lk if S' U f ' G s ' ff? x -vs 1' 405' 3 EL! ' HE busiest member of the class, Dave usually wakes up before dawn, jumps into his notorious jeep, plows 3500 worth of drives, eats breakfast at a certain girl's house, and then plows more drives with his sidekick before he takes her to school. Once he has arrived at school, the Reverend Doctor Dave can be seen scurrying up and down the halls with all kinds of papers Hying from the holes in his coat. Actually, he does go to classes, as Mr. Sanders will testify fDave tempted fate by taking Spanish .sixth period and Modern seventh-he must have God on his sidej. Pacini's contributions to the News Coccasionallyj and the Mabian goftenj cover every- thing from ads to art work to photography. Daveis money-grubbing was not confined to winter: many lawns, gardens, and trees have suffered under Scotco and still have ruts from the "Blue Dart." However, from his summer experiences Dave has learned the art of fast- talking salesmanship, even to the point of selling Mabifnz ads. As soon as Dave has directed his many talents into one area, he will probably end up with the richest, biggest, and best diocese in the realm. GARY DUANE PAULSON 1963 Dormitory Prefect 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Players' Production 4 Boosters' Club 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 Football 5, Captain 4 Plain Dealer Football Dream Team 4 Baseball 3, 4 f Mg. , , fi- 4, it fdwfdwgfd "IF HE 'mms 'TO PASS VIE IZL KILL H1NL"' QTUIII 7,1 VFW it Ill? W9 we 4' -at W l . iq , 0 ' 1 i 4 '- Fl . lv J fl lv 3,44 .IIN - ll? ECRUITED from Westlake in his junior year, Gary was later noted by faculty and students as he captained the football team from a linebacker position. The Plain Dealer, too, recognized his ability and plastered his intelligent physiognomy over the sports page one Thursday morning. A noteworthy orator who plans to major in English and speech at Williams, Gary has added his articulate grunts to many a Senior Room discussion on girls, the equality of man, etc. Gary was an ardent dormite who finally learned the meaning of life after rooming with Terry Richards. Turning to the social scene, he became the class' greatest party-goer, but at these gala affairs remained his strong, taciturnself When he found out he couldn't become Homecoming King, he suddenly dropped H.B. girls and indulged in a gypsy existence. Gary should continue to embody the famous line, "speak softly and carry a big stick"-although he doesn's really need the stick. . prominent dormite who commutes from England every other weekend, jim is one of the biggest and most carefree members of the class, but on the grid- iron he displayed a Herceness which was recognized by RD. sports writers. During the spring jim captained the cindermen and threw the discuss farther than any other Prepper, past or present. Taking electric guitar lessons in the Dorm, jim showed his vocal skills by singing an "oldie but goodie" known as "Boula, Boulaf' When not Staying in London over the weekend, jim graced the home of Mr. Horner, where he was treated like a son and accepted all the chores and duties associated with his Situation. Because of this early experience babysitting for Mr. Horner's daughter, jim has acquired such finesse that he has fascinated girls from the Thames to the Chagrin. In spite of his boisterous but relaxed manner, jim should enjoy himself and learn a great deal at college. JAMES ARTHUR PURDY JR 1961 Boosters' Club 4 Athletic Council 4 Football 1, 3, 4 Basketball 1 Wrestling 4 Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 4 Qt? Xa All li W lil GOGCT 'EHSON T S ' a w w :bs -77.. 'Z' - f WILLIAM DAVID READING II 1963 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Basketball 3, 4 Track 2, 3, 4 WJZCMN jf eotolm if ILL was an all-around athlete, filling a big spot in Horner's line this fall and playing a high-jumping center for the roundballers in the winter time. On the track team he proved his versatility as a weight man. Bill maintains a facade of quietness and naivete which con- trasts with living up to for is it down?j his older brothet's reputation at U.S. C"Gee, guys, you should've seen the parties my brother used to give here."j However, Bill was noted for his singular singing performances, mostly on the bus trips back from away games: although not in the Glee Club, Bill became half of the famous "Boola- Boola" duo. In spite of being the only senior with a steady girl who booed U.S. at the Heights swim meets, Bill is going to turn out okay. 1" I ill- " A ,W -I-'e+'nea,ra-.. X' ' i.,,47' , ,-E.. 'I ,s vi-ils-221, 1.1. I l 1: ,kg-5254, ,W,g" l - 'iff'-il'-art 'QKVGQ ixzazavtm 5 ri-" Z Q 4 1 ..1v4 -Z 1 THERON CARL RICHARDS Q' xl , all ,,.itA,.'.y:f:.: Q , . 1 ,gilff-fist' 4 , -ft K. wg: . ,X . w .xxx N X' 1 RQ.:- Glee Club 4 Boosters' Club 4 Football 3, 4 g 1 4 A p Plain Dealer All-Scholastic Kicker 4 ' 'ig 4' Wrestling 3, 4 S2945-P E64 i t TH EN KH PUYP ' M0990 NA M114 xJ ,I Q suumr' -ML, ,, i qi O I, tau!! . ,- 2 ,S ai m, I gui: X X 5 ,if ,4,.4,..4s-o ,to 2 X J N 1963 Zip and his 1958 Merc came to U.S. from Bay Village. With his long hair and zipper shoes, he was soon recognized as the biggest "teen-bop" in the class. As a selfadmitted "nice guy" in the Dorm, Zip roomed with Captain Gary and greatly influenced "The Gunner" with his after-lights discussions on the meaning of life. He came on strong in his senior year and earned letters as a prolihc place kicker and ferocious defensive back for ,IH's eleven and as a muscle-bound grappler for Mr. McCrea. He could often be heard singing "Maria" in the Dorm showers and ingratiated himself with Mr. Bob by lending his unique vocal talents to the Christmas party. With his ever-present smile and his profound sincerity, Terry will undoubtedly end up as an extremely friendly professor of philosophy. -79- .IOHN SCOTT RODGERS N 1960 1 A fi GQ Players' Production Staff 4 ' American Field Service Variety Show 4 wp. Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee 2 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Baseball Football 1 1,3,4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Diving Award 4 Gym Team 1, 2, 3, 4 Gymnastics Award, Second Place 4 43 Q51 'CJ S xX jim! .000 f X 't 01 611 I it I ' Illns - - C i s N I if NOWN as the "Little Drummer Boy," john has used his big noise to upstage the other members of a "svelte band" entitled the "Intruders." john was an explosives expert from way back, until he met the head of the math department. He is also the owner of the only broken-down, red jeep which sports a black racing stripe, but even john doesn't drive asrwildly as Pacini - except when he's trying to kill his buddies out "rod-bogganingf' Although distinguished as the class' oldest married man, john has also secured a noteworthy place among the ath- letes after brutal football and death-defying diving seasons. One of the loudest cynics and complainers of the class, john refuses to believe that Colgate will ever accept him until after his first class there. Although he never over- works himself and is the first to count the days till Florida, john will undoubtedly be a success later on - if he justs gives up his misanthropic attitude and decides to stop fleecing all the dull people in this world. - -30.. Y' .-f X, .--' ' - X ' , 4 ..... - .. 6:19 INCE Day joined the class in first grade, he has been recognized as one of its leaders. He has earned first honors regularly since seventh grade, and he has also contributed his various talents to nearly every school Organization. Until he was frostbitten in Florida last Spring vacation, Day was one of the more conservative members of the class. One of his most profitable expe- riences was his trip. to Europe last summer, where he founded the French Obsequiosity Club, and became the Only student at U.S. to know the real Carter G. After playing the field for many years, Day, too, succumbed to the wiles of a fair blond Canother Carterj. Day decided to spend his spare time this year playing the electric piano and singing with the Intruders. No one who attended the A.F.S. Variety Show could forget his classic profile that Somehow resembled that of Ringo. In spite of his school work and band, Day managed to find time to lead the j.C.W.A., edit the Literary Page of the Newt, edit these biographies fespecially his ownj, and decorate many School dances. If Day does not suffer from lingering frostbite, or succumb to his life-long ambition to become a fishing guide, he will go far after he leaves the ivied walls in New Haven. ' -81- DAY RICKEY SHIELDS 1953 Cum Laude 4 First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Highest Honors 2 National Merit Scholarship Finalist 4 Short Story Prize 1 Franklin and Marshall Academic Award French Speaking Contest Winner 3 junior Prize Speaking Contest Winner Mabian Staff 3 Biography Editor 4 News Staff 3 Literary Editor 4 American Field Service Committee 3, 4 AFS Variety Show 4 Glce Club 3, 4 Players' Production 3 Projection Club 2, 4 Secretary 3 junior Council on World Affairs 3 President 4 Forensic Society 2 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Class Secretary 1 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee 1 junior Prom Committee 3 Senior Prom Committee 4 Football 1 Wrestling Manager 4 Athletic Council 4 QV' jf' ,ddafaaaa OUND for pound the biggest voice in the class, Bob got himself a scholarship and provided him- self worthy of acing out all his courses. Although small in stature, he thinks big and knows big, However, he looked like a big, hairy giant on the athletic fields and, although ruthless in his tactics, he still managed to have a tranquil home life. A great con-man with the women for so he tells everyonej, he made many friends at Heights and in New York, as many of those two-timing Cats will testify. As Mr. jones' favorite philistine, Big Bob set an all time record for having to rewrite the most Mabian biographies - a fantastic six out of six. In fact, he even wanted to write his own biography, but since that wouldn't do, we got one of last year's seniors to do it. Along with Hejl, he was, for some reason or other con- stantly equating teachers with eggs. A member of many high-up clubs Qnot at U.S.j, he was president of only one and certainly acted the part. Taking time out from his many extra-curricular activities, he won the coveted "Scarlet Hn award for his outstanding performance on the trip back from Cranbrook. As Bob would say -- "Shlachter is the greatest and will be just as big at Yale as he was at U.S.". With such modesty, how can we do anything but agree. ROBERT ALAN SHLACHTER 1961 Cum Laude 4 First Honors 4 Second Honors 1, 2, 3 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Chapel Planning Committee 4 American Field Service Committee 3 Boosters, Club 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 E. A. Logan Basketball Award 4 Press Basketball Star 4 Track 2 sr-ir-1 u Z fonousnn mamma L KTERs cfm - M fs!-lH51I ' 55" lflii l in 52, up X A 'yi ,Av .-.f Fi, . 2 r W l :S C 5-4 sg "' P 1, -I n 'Ui-f Qi' .W l Mabian Staff 4 ' 1 New: Staff 3 junior Council on World Affairs 4 Players 3 Boosters' Club Freshman Wrestling Manager 1 " , V x R I Tl-K 'KKMBBLQ fujm 4. ELSON is one of the few materialistic hedonists the school has known. He remained an individu- alist to the end. His chief goals in life are to be rich and to own the fastest car in the Southgate parking lot. He attempted to fulfill the first of these goals by exploiting certain gambling gambits, and the second he ignored, being perfectly willing to settle for thelslowest car in the Southgate lot, for now. He passed his summer hours as a crowd-control engineer at the Southgate Cinema and his winter hours drafting field excuses. Although frustrated in many endeavours, notably dramatics, academics, and athletics falthough the latter was due to a childhood breathing affliction, smokingj, Nelson will be successful in later life. But even if he isn't, he can always live at Benes'. -33.- JAMES SECORD SKALL 1952 Players Production Staff 3 Junior Council on World Affairs 4 Projection Club 3, President 4 Camera Club 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1 Class Baseball Captain 4 wmaslaeef IM'S house has become a veritable center of the universe, the official meeting place for roving seniors. If you are looking for something to do, go to Skall's-everyone is bound to turn up there. Not only is Somerset Drive privileged to be the location of jim's house, it also has a unique assortment of girls, towards whom jim's attitude frequently changes. Last summer he became the proud owner of an Austin-Healey, but be- cause of a ruthless body repairman, he wasnit seen in it for several months. Some of the less naive members of the class don't believe he has it back yet, jim can be distinguished from afar by his Monday-morning repen- tances and cries of "Why does everything happen to me?" jim has been busy as Projection Club president and was an enthusiastic class baseballer and fall tennis player until he and Levin started to lose bets on the courts. Popular, unassuming jim is bound to make many friends on the college campus or in whatever business he decides to apply himself JAMES LEROY WAGNER 1961 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Dormitory Prefect 2, 3 President 4 Mdbian Staff 4 News Stzi 4 junior Council on Wcnrld Players 4 Boosters, Club 4 Football 1 Class Football Captain 4 Basketball 1, 2 U. V.j Class Basketball Captain 4 Baseball 1 MQ' L,1,N,kLe1 , Q E U.S. dorm would be a dreary and lifeless place without the dorm president and chief mouthpiece of the frustrations of the senior floor, Farmer jim. ,I.O., who hails from the thriving metropolis of Peninsula, has relieved the tedium of numerous dorm nights for F. E. and the- other dormites with tales of his Gotham, regaling them with enlightening characterizations of Bessie and other Peninsula citizens. jim's powerful pen iS a prime asset of the newspaper, brightening the other- wise drab pages with his immortal "Dorm Storm". jim, always among the top of the honors list, is probably one of the most hard-working students in the school, al- though a pronounced talent for grubbing may have been all that got him past Mr. Sander's Spanish and Modern. With his inherent good nature and friendliness, jim will be a success in anything he attempts, but we of the senior class envision him returning to our 25th reunion as the urban sophisticate of either Playboy or the Farmer? Gazette. -85- Qi riilff fliii i 4 Affairs 4 ' E X P up . . X I' I- It Xi X- fm' i ' F: .--l i wi ix l i 'i ,I . I I A Ak lil-' H i ' K Xi ' i l,l.Yl.l my ' mv 5 K IM entered U.S. from Byron in his sophomore year as the older half of the immortal Bobbsey Twin set, and throughout his stay here he has been labelled the "Do-gooder' of the class. Although he was once one of the movers of our class, jim was quickly pegged by an enticing junior from the West Side and since that time has spent most of his money on gas bills to maintain his platonic relationship. Accused of being a uloudrnouth cheat" during a lucrative fall tennis season, jim more than proved his athletic prowess and leadership ability by captaining a potent varsity swimming team through an auspicious season. Scholastically jim seems to be one of the several hard-working athletes, and with his outgoing personality he should be able to establish a prominent place for himself in college. -86- JAMES HARVEY WEAVER III 1962 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 junior Council on World Affairs 4 Senior Room Committee Chairman 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Gym Team 2, 3 Mat Team 4 Soccer 2 Swimming 2, 3, Captain 4 Track 2, 4 ll ua :II fNl R 43 f. 1-' N 4- ll - Q : a If g. il Nl 5'---li il f.. ln - I Iyil 5 wall . TIMOTHY MCCRACKEN WEAVER 1962 Student Council 3, Secretary 4 Edward Moore Society 3, President 4 United Appeal Student Leader Committee 4 Homecoming Dance Committee 4 Dance Committee Co-Chairman 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 4 Gym Team 2, 3, Captain 4 Soccer 2, 3, 4 Swimming 2, 3, 4 Track 2, 3 QUQQZQ 3 UD QQO? 5 D YB- S-dill' Nulllll' N Q ,rw Q, Q S95 IM, one of the famous twins of our class, is an uncommonly quiet leader of the class, representing his fellow students as Student Council secretary and Edward Moore president. In the fall, Tim played soccer goalie for the first time in his life and surprisingly per- formed with a great deal of success. He splashed to victory with his twin and aided the cindermen with his skill at the 440. Respected by the faculty and his class- mates, Tim was one of the select members of the class who professed to uphold the school motto. His jeckyl- Hyde tendencies' also came out in chemistry, when the usually mild-mannered Weaver turned into a raving pyromaniac, bent upon blowing up Mr. Baker. Coming to U.S. straight from Byron, Tim at an early age had many contacts with the other sex. As ,he matured at U.S., he lost interest in girls and became one of the biggest catches of the year, simply because he didn't want to get caught. Usually a guy who knows what he wants, Tim broke records by having interviews with twelve colleges, but will be successful wherever he ends up. LS Mtltwt NE of the many Wenhams to over-run the halls of U.S., Fredrick LaRue III lived up to his aristocra- tic appellation by cultivating an amazing hairdo and lifting weights until he became the class' prime candidate for "Mr, Musclemann magazine. When he wasn't using his physique to impress certain girls down in Florida, Rick played three successful years at defensive end for Horner's eleven, sparking the team with his cry of "Hubba, Hubba!" For three years Rick has tried fsome say in vainj to become a varsity swimmer, but somehow he managed to get his letter each year. Afer twice win- ning the Skall Safe Driving Award, he is well-qualified to fulfill his life-long desire to become a truck driver, if he can only find a company to work for. He revised his dating patterns to go with a Willoughby girl, although with the pugnacious Wenham such a Platonic relation- ship sometimes resembles a prize fight. Despite this appearance, Rick's easy laugh and good-natuted man- ner f"I'd pound ya if ya weren't my buddy!"j should maintain the popularity he has enjoyed at U.S. l A VERNON OSBORNE WILMOT Glee Club 4 Octet 4 Sound Club 4 1961 Boosters, Club 3, 4 Football 1 Basketball 1, 2, U. VJ Class Basketball Captain 4 Baseball Manager 1 Track 2, 3, 4 Third Place in All-Around Athletic Contest 4 'aWwwn.Q6fLQwoV' ERNON is one of the few "nice" boys left in the world: he has to be, his father is law director of Cleveland Heights. Although he sometimes tries to prove otherwise, the fact remains-Vern is innocent of vices. A one-time soprano in his church choir, Vern now lends his melodious, and somewhat lower, voice to Mr. Hruby's Glee Club. Wilmot's coriaceous Ctoughj body formed the backbone of a spirited class grid team, where he was famous for leading calisthentics, as well as a class basketball team. In the spring, Mr. Meyer employed his long wind in the mile. Wilmot used his personal charm, along with his Cutlass, 40-foot yacht, and 18-foot ski boat, to entrap a girl in green and white. When he lost out to J. T., however, he looked closer to home. Seldom seen in the Senior Room, Vern is a conscientious and diligent guy who would make a good lawyer, as long as he practices in University Heights. -89- 'Y WORK. L ,SM I "I 'flle T 1 FFR" We '-S"x a X l wc ' "' l S num s l JAMES DOUGLAS WOOLERY Second Honors 4 1964 National Merit Scholarship Semi-finalist 4 Football 4 Basketball 4 Boosters' Club 4 WWib,w LONG with Albert, our exchange student, jamie is the most recent addition to the class. After an absence of several years from his childhood home of Chagrin Falls, he returned from Chicago. In his first year of playing Horner-type football, jamie bolstered the stingy defense from a linebacking position. If an alert observer sometimes doubted jamie's finesse and intelli- gence on the gridiron, he certainly would have no doubts about Woolery's skill in the classroom. Ranking amoung the top scholars in the class, jamie was a finalist in the National Merit Scholarship testing. Always ready with an easy smile, he has fit in well with U.S. life in his only year here. His diplomatic handling of teachers, as demonstrated in French IV, and his clean-living naivete have stood him in good stead. Headed for Yale, with a few other members of the class, jamie has a bright future ahead of him. -90- NIS mouT"'auAno ' - aksaiiadl , 4 'tw-41 Q -I2 CHARLES BINGHAM ZELLMER Sherman Prize Speech Finalist 5 New: Staff 2, 5 Sport's Editor 4 Glee Club 5, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 5, 4 Gund Lecture Committee 5, 4 School Reporter for Sun Press, Plain Dealer, Preis 4 Football 1, 2, 5, 4 Wrestling 1, 3 1959 Tennis 2 Track 5, 4 . Ml W, xo l ' 'N I K . Tjr g 1 . Q .f Wyyyah, Y 2 be if uf 6? HARLIE is a U.S. veteran who carries the scars of years of participation in the field program. When he wasn't working over opposing footballers with his awesome armpads C'I'1l just introduce him to my FAPS"j, he was writing up his exploits for the' Newr. His journal- istic style carried him easily through a fiery Sherman Speech-"This circus atmosphere can no longer be toler- ated in our courts of law!,' Although an outspoken Modern student and one of CGS' favorites, he confined his academic work to that which wouldn't interfere with the building of his bod. The result of this physical culture fad was the most symmetrical strongman ever to fail to climb the gym ropes. When he switched to class B-ball to be near Benes, Chuck found his true calling, even though he didn't make the "Big Cats." Chuck's aimiable personality and ability to organize predict his success working for either the Hearst Syndicate or Melvin Belli. -91- r f r S' I 4? , ' fi? . ,fl ':., I M KL . ,f '1 4. r - , T, ,L I ', fmt' "Af M' 1 1' 'mc i f. ff. My J V 1371 , me L 'I I Alfa 7 " .I 1 1' " - if U J M14 ,ff 1 .ff f f, f " fy' ' s I lr.. ,, 1 "3 r ' QI ' I' .- j , ' b if fl, 4 gg, , , D, 4 gf 7 ji . '. uncizrctassmczn JUNIOR CLASS fd Front Row KL-Rj: jim Antell, Ken Brncy, Tom Briggs, Bill Baker, Steve Crnll. Middle Row KL-Rj: Doug Arnold, Kent Blnzy, Charles Anderson, Meredith Colket, Dan B:1rber,jefT Burkhart, Bruce Beyer. Burk Row fl.-Rj: Chip Auwcrter, Warren Bcmzm, Chris Blauvelt, Larry Brainnrd, Curt Coughlin. 'Q 0,2 Fran! Row fl.-Rj: Walt Ginn, Blake Guest, Regan Fay, Paige Gasknr, Bruce Horowitz, Second Row KL-Rj: john Law, jim Halderman, jim Kendrick, Larry Kent, Bob Gokay, Ralph Glcnclinning, Sel Curry. Bark Row KL-Rj: Dave Hopkins, Pete Harding, Tony Evans, Matt Formato, George Hruby, Marty Hauserman. ,- JUNIOR CLASS Front Raw KL-Rj: Bill Ochs, john Mzmring, jeff Ritter, Bob Polstcr,jim Leith. Sefond Row fl.-Rj: Bob Mlakat, George Richards, Pete Meacham, Dan Pace, jeff McCrone, Gene Michalenko. Bark Row KL-Rj: Tom North, Hunter Morrison, Bruce Quilligzln, Skip McDowell, Zack Paris, Whitney Mills. 1: fm' 'Ia' I 'l C Front Row fl.-Rj: Ike Yedid, Scott Sheldon, Wally Sucliflz Tom Sparks, jim Willson. Middle R010 KL-Rj: Greg Schneller, Dale Roedger, Steve Williams, Harley Williamsg Bill Seelbach, Chuck Seelbach, Hugh Wunderly. Bark Row KL-Rj: Bob Taylor, Bob Sheddcn, Sru Zalud, Dave Scheiner, Bill Vesely, Dave Sosnowsky. Abrems jeff Baker, john MacDonald. SOPHOMORE CLASS ,. 1. 5'4" ' -W4 Firrl Row: Rick Baribault, Paul Colborn, Tom Davidson, john Davies, David Crocker. Sammi Row: Bob Abbey, Bob Gaudio, David Cleveltnd, john Benes, Bill Coquillette, Chris Dippel. Waird Row: Bill Davis, joe Fewsmith, jack Dickard, Dewey Forward, Mark Delancey, john Fant. Absent: Steve Andrews, Don Cameron,jim Coolidge. Finrl Row: Mark Hassett, jon Ingersoll, joe Guinta, Mark Herbruck, john Hopkins. Semnd Row: Mike Gurin, Terace Kolff,-john Griswold, Scot Law,Chris Nartin, Steve jones, jim Millard, Pete Meyerson. Nfird Row: Tom Hardy, Ralph Maloney, jim Hejl, ,Rory Merckens, Bill Nave, Dave Murray. , Abram: Bill Hoffman. SOPHOMORE CLASS Firrl Row: Tom Thobum, Scot Rogers, Doug Neff Dennis Winkler, Bob Vesely. Second Row: Brent Seabrook, Kirk Szakacs, Tom Neville, john Redeker, Kelly Shaw, Kirk Smith, Bob Schwietzer, Pete Shied. Third Row: Mike Townerhleff Vlenham, Scott Walton,john Ronntree, Dave Walters, Marshall Woodward. -97.. FRESHMEN ,. !"'P Front Row KL-Rj: Pete Griesinger, Bill Coolidge, Dennis Coughlin, Chip Feiss, Scott Dalton, Lee Gardner. Second R0u1fL-Rj: Tom Disserrc, Bruce Calfee, Chip Crossman, Chris Chapman, Pete Duffy, Carothers, jim Gottschalk, john Dickson, Tom Duffy, Pete Calvin. Third Row KL-Rj: Dave Geiger, Bob Anderson, Ed Fousc, Doug Docrge, Geoff Anderson, Russell Brown, Bruce Cameron. -98- FRESHMEN f?f5lnra From Row KL-Rj: fsirring on Floor, john Meachamj john Manuel, Burr Lane, Charles Marrien, Ed Morrison, jim Nevill, Fred Meyer, Darrell Hiatt. Semin! Row fl.-Rj: jay Moore, john Lunrz, Randy Lunrz, jelfjones, Bill Mills.-Iohn Holmberg, Bill Korch, Bruce Mavec, Steve Knerly, Hain! Row fl.-Rj: Henry Meyer, Hugh Humberr, Bill Marshall, Tim Hughes, Dick Lamb, jock Howland, Bill Miller. Front Row KL-Rj: Paul Pracek, jan Platz, Dave Reddrop, .jim Petrequin, Charles Shockcy, Wes Willis Sammi Row KL-Rj: Pat Storey, Bob Seem, Dave Spitler, Bob Seelbnch, Greg Smallwood, Lou Trotter,jim Vaughn, Charles Williamshjay Quilligan. Warn! Row fL'Rj.' Les Wolhjohn Tomick, Bill Schlesinger, Rick Nowakhjay Peabody, Dick Sruhr, George Scdlack. Abrefzhjim Paisley, Willard Stoner. EIGHTH GRADE C? x N E Xxx , K 3 Ui gf X Top Row KL-Rj: Steven Bruns, jeff Clark, Mike Barry, Stuart Chalnn. Mirldlv Row KL-Rj: Garry Brown, Bob Berger, Bill Broadbent, Frank Ake. Brzllam Raw fl.-Rj: Bill Barney, Buddy Brainard, Michael Bruch, Bill Cleveland, Wzxde Battles. Ahmztx Tom Bass. 4.1 K.- Top Row KL-Rj: Ernest Dempsey, Larry Davis, Pete Davies, Bruce Fabens. Middle Row: Bill Grant, john Duddy, Bill Gerhnuscr, Ken Gilbert, john Coventry. Bolmm Row: Ridgcly Evers, Douglas Foster, Baxter Fullerton, Dan Fogg, Lyell Dampeer GHTH GRADE YW Y? Top Raw: Bob Hartley, Marc Hanna, Steve Hzlllet. Middle Row: jeremy Levin, Bruce Hamilton, jell' Knox, joel Hutchinson, George Lowden. Boflom Row: David Hruby, Randy McFall, Ken Grass, Ricky Mnrshzlll,jefTHutchinson. Ab.fenl.' Bob McCrea1ry. .J B7 Top Row: Bob Tucker, Chuck Osmond, Bill XV:-bster,john Saunders. i rp ll gl if i 4 Middle Rauf: Tom Miller, Monte Mitchell, Tom Stein, Stuart Watterstmn, Bob Peyser. Bottom Row: George Spencer, john Stoner, Sam Scovil, Courtney Robinson, Peter Newell. SEVENTH GRADE T1 cu X-L. f Tap Row fl.-Rj: Robert Martien, Gregory Burkhart, Charles Daane, Steven Miller, Richard Furnas. Middle Row: Anthony Lariche, james Ladd, Pete Luther, Mark Hoornstra, Randall Hersey, David Doerge. Barlow Raw: Samuel Cohen, Peter Manuel, Richard Bryan, john Hollister, john Garner, William Chilcote, james East. Ab.renl.' Peter Conway 1.1 Top Row, fl.-Rj: Robin Spring, Michael Sloan, james Staples, Lawrence Trotter, james Strnad, Thomas Tlioburn. Middle Row: james Robinson, Thomas Tormey, Blair Whidden, Gary Ratzburg, Elton Smolik, Lute Quintrell. , Botlom Row: Kenneth Rector, Gregory Siegler, Philip Rountrce, Richard Schncllcr, Williztm Trautman, Christopher Werhram, Larry Pace, SIXTH GRADE l 1 4? Burk Row: Bill I-Iellmuth"', Lee Sawyer', Dale Adler, Lee Kravitz, Clark Cunningham. Middfe Row: Bill Cleveland, Rick Porter, Ted Case", Kevin Kidcloo, .Ion Paris, Matt Chapman", Mr. Nelson. Front Row: David Dampeer, Ben Bryan, Mac Humphric, Bob Ingersoll", Andy Mcdowell, Mick Horn. Abxent: Tim Conway' 'Son or Grandson of Alumni 19 ll xX- Iiacia Row: Marcin King, Carl Cameron, Bill Carothers, Bill Stevenson, Charley jonesx. Middle Row: Hoyt Murray, Mark Smith", Andy Oldenburg", Tom Zook, Ed Lewin, Walter Maria, S. Richard Peyser, Del Harper. Front Row: Gus Godfrey, john Grissinger, Bill Holland, Barry DiBiasio, Dick Stout, Ricky Garrctson. 'Son or Grandson of Alumni FWTH GRADE Iiuvle Rvws Mr. Holmes, Mike Davis", David Luke, Bob Stuhr", Chuck Wliite, Gary Lukas, Bob Wagner. .s2't'0II1fR0l0.'J1ly Luxenberg, Davis Hartwell, Casey jones", Henk Hoets,jim l5earden"', Gar Greene". 'lhirzf Row: Alex Seovil', Dave Hills", Dave Kapnik, Tim Vlfenham, Andy Hanna, ,jim Naylor. lirwlf Roux' Glen Smith". Frank Floyd"', Tom Chileote"', Tim Grogan? 'Son or Grandson of Alumni FOURTH GRADE qw' Fins! R01U,Sl'llfL'lA' Arch Smith". Theodore Wines, Randy Kravitz, Daniel Cronin, Glen Cowan". Xemnd Row: john Burley", Douglas Furth", john Naylor, james Mills", Scott Sarber, Robin Falkenstein, Brad Kapnick, Thomas Hollister. 'l71im'R0w.' Edward France, George Bissett, Robert von Mitch, Mrs. Stillman, Wzllter Chapman', Thomas McNeill, Charles Maloney, Douglas Campbell. 'Son or Grandson of Alumni Je I 'HHRD GRADE ' -u x v vw sk ,J x, ,-x f. Fran! Row: Greg Dahling, Charles Mahlman, Mark I-lmby, Tim joncsx, Mike Lax, Billy Cull. 'l' l l ll H' B lt 'll' Serwm' Roux' Edwin Motch , David Bissctr, Dwight Wciiticriczii , jc ar 'wi , Craig Taycrlc, Tom Lcc, Bohbic Goosman, Mark Grogan? 'lbir1fR0z1': Bruce Stewart, john Bakcr, Bill Bissctt, Mrs. Falkcnstcin, Dick Pace, Matt Nicholl, Scott Smith? "Son or Grandson of Alumni -F .3 SECOND GRADE l nt l 1. xx .Ik N 1. ,.. ,ng , we gl gy X" 'Il' Finrr Row fSt:mdingj.' Rory Shur, Anthony Hocts, Mrs. Lee, Douglas Camphcll,jamcs Fisher. Semnd Row: Dale Harper, james Mantcl, james Craig, Thomas Furrh"', Karljohnson, Stcvc Cull. Tl1inlRow.' Pctcr Hills", james Disscttc, james Baldwin", Willizttti Ebhott, Brian Ratncr. 'Son or Grandson of Alumni FIRST GRADE From Row fl.-Rj: Ben Lowenthal, Peter Bowerhnd, Bruce Meyer, james Furth", Carl Tippit. Middle Row KL-Rj: Randolph Wines, John Schindler", Carl Stokes, Bruce Barkwill"', john Chait, Goelfrey Damon 1311612 Row fl.-kj: Michael Motch"', james Fulton, Greg Hoffman, Thomas Hunter, Mrs. B. Sehlafly. flbrent: Mike Wezttlmerlieacl' 'Son or Grandson ofAlumni. PRE-PRIMARY Fran! Row KL-Rj: Scott Kapniclc, David Ebbotr, Charles Owens, Bobby Krause, Ronnie Kravitz, ,jimmy Schaffer. liurk Raw KL-kj: David Wright, Geoffrey Cull, Sylvester Davis, Hugh jones, Gregory Damon, Peter jones. Smnding KL-Rj: Mrs. Scheid, Miss Ciarlillo. Abrentf Chris Stagee. ll My . "gi, X Q.. Wai activities Sealed KL-Rj: Mr. Ebbott, Mike Lelyveld, Mr. McKinley. Standing fl.-Rj: Bruce Allen, Eric Miller,jim Brown, Day Shields, Os Mills,john Heil, Bob Besse, Bob Shlachter, jim Wagner, Brad Gascoigne, jim Benes, Steve Mac intyrc. CUM LAUDE SOCIETY f. ,- The fifty-fourth year of U.S.'s participa- tion in the Cum Laude Society saw an inno- vation in the format of the induction procedure. Instead of inducting ten per cent of the senior class in the fall and the second ten per cent in the spring, as has been done in past years, Mr. McKinley, president of the U.S. chapter, and Mr. Ebbott, secretary, de- cided to induct all twenty per cent, thirteen students, in March, because they felt that the second ceremony was generally thought of as an anti-climax to the first. The honor of induction is one of the highest that U.S. can bestow on a student. Eligibility is based on scholastic rank in the class for a two-year period. Therefore, the purpose of the society, to recognize and encourage excellence in scholarship, is,.as Father Dunn said in his address to the can- didates, in keeping with the first word of our school motto-responsibility. STUDENT COUNCIL Seated' Steve Macintyre, Tup Kinder, Tom Knutsen, president, Tim Weaver, jeff jackson. Standing: Tom Davison, jack Dickard, Dave Walter, Pete Meacham, Mr. Cramer, faculty adviser, Tom Briggs, Bill Seelbach, Regan Fay. Under the leadership of President Tom Knutsen, this year's Student Council strove to introduce more student control into many phases of student activities. To that end, they maintained, with more success than last year, their duty of overseeing study halls and milk and crackers, but they also gained new control of several areas. One of these was the Homecoming Queen Contest, which, to the administration's great approval, the Council ran entirely by themselves. The new rules they imposed resulted in a better regulated but less enthusiastic Homecoming Queen Contest. Also, this year's Council has dele- gated to itself the power of investigating all student organizations, to appraise clubs, and to recommend changes in the group's organ- ization. The Student Council also endeavoured to increase Council-student body communi- cations by continuing, sometimes with dubi- ous success due to student disinterest, last year's program ofopen forums. This year the open forums were augmented by individual class meetings intended to discuss certain class problems and Council policies such as a new constitution. Unfortunately, the defeat of the proposed constitution, which would have legally given the Student Council some basic organization and such powers as investigating student organizations, proved this year's biggest setback. Once again the school was left with- out a constitution, leaving student govern- ment at U.S. somewhat less than effective. MABIAN STAFF First Row: Don Helwich, Bruce Harris, Dave Hop- kins, Tupper Kinder, Dan Barber. Second Row: Fritz Oldenburg, Paul Howland, Curt Hart- man, Dave Schreiner, jim Wagner, Bob Buettner, john Rountree. Third Row: Nelson Siegler, Stuart Zalud, Chris Blau- velt, Warren Beman, Chip AuWerter. The Mabian board and staff have dedicated themselves to the purpose of making this year's Mubiun an honest record of this school year, a portrayal of life at school, and the best Mabian ever. Starting last fall with ad manager Rick Wenham's sales campaign, we have all worked long hours to write, organize, and publish this book. F. E. Myers thought that being business manager was an easy job until Wenham's helpers were so successful that he ended up with a full-time job. Once F. E. was finished with recording the ads, he passed them on to the ad layout manager, Phil Leavenworth, who was the only board member to have his work completed on time. Before we knew that we had enough money to go to print, the photography editors jim Brown and Walt Newcomb had started taking pictures of everyone and everything they saw. As soon as we were sure of our direction, Day Shields and his stall' started to work on the senior's biographies, and Mike Lelyveld began to write much of the other literary material. Helping Shields with the senior section, Bob Mlakar and his crew of artists drew the humorous senior cartoons. The sports section of the Mabian is probably the second most read part of the book, and to make it accurate but interesting, Bob Boes and ,Ieffjackson organized and reorganized the section and had articles written and rewritten. Once we had all the material for the book, all we had to do was to put it all together, which we did over Spring Vacation while everyone else sunned in Florida. Boes, Shields, and Dave Pacini spent every day for two weeks laying out pages and writing missing articles. Two people who have not yet been mentioned deserve an entire page of this book for themselves. Assistant editor Dave Pacini did everything anybody else forgot as well as things nobody else thought of Mr. Robert Schwab, our faculty advisor, actually made the book possible. His knowledge of how to organize the book, his ability to make us do it ourselves, and his patient sense of humor have given us the help we needed. Tom Knutsen - 112 - Editor-in-Cbiqf MABIAN BOARD Seated KL-Rj: Daly Shields. Walt Newcomb, Bob Boes, jcffjzickson, Phil Leavenworth, Rick Wlcnhnm, Bob Mlnknr, F. E. Myers, jim Brown, Mike Lclyvcld. Slfmding KL-Rj: Tom Knutscn, Mr. Schwab, Dave Pacini. - 113 - Courageous editorialism, constructive satiric cartoons, lively sports section, scintillating features, inspired journalism, efhcient man- agement - why don't we get a paper like that? We never do, but we always come close and, as the oldest school paper in Ohio, have been doing so for sixty-nine years. The Newr, led by tempering elements Mr. Rickard, Hlculty advisor, and Eric Miller, Editor-in-Chief, published two six-page issues for the first time in many years. Such monu- mental projects were made possible by the eflorts of Pete Allen in the advertising de- partment who delivered more than a half- page of ads for each issue. This year also saw the temporary demise and revivihcation of Poll Vaulf, the paper's obscurely satiric emotional outlet. The removal of the fea- ture had a dehnite purpose. It was thought that a poorly informed senior, in searching that column for his name, might inadvertent- ly read the other articles. Through such strategy and much hard work, Mr. Rickard's "bunch ofdunderheadsw made this one of the best years for the Newr. NEWS STAFF NEWS EDITORS IA., JBL' 'I til- J. t . ll 4- .. 'f . 'flu 6 qw aa. .Av .-M,-, KL-Rj: Mr. Rickard, faculty adviser, Eric Miller Curt Hartman Day Shields Chuck Zellmer. Sealed' Mike Lelyveld, Pere Allen, Fred Oldenburg, Bruce Allen, Hunter Morrison. Slumlingx Dave Pacini, Ike Yedid, Bob Danne, Don Helwick, Walter Newcomb, Zack Paris, A. Benes, Pete Frost,jim Brown, Bob Mlakar.j. T. Benes, Bruce Harris, Ken Bracy, Pete Meacham, Dave Hopkins, jeffjackson, Phil Leavenworth. I Sealed' Mr. jones, Harley Williams. Standing: jeffjackson, Warren Beman, Fritz Oldenburg, Chuck Zellmer. TOWER TIMES One of the three new organizations for Middle Schoolers, the Tower Timer published its initial issue on November 13. This once-a-month, mimeographed five-page paper was put together entirely by seventh, Cighth, and ninth graders under the direction of Mr. Westover. Editor-in-Chief Charles Shockey headed a board composed of News Editor Dick Stuhr, Feature Editor Wes Willis, Sports Editor Ed Morrison, Art Editor Dave Hruby, and Business Manager Bill Kotch. 1 RECORD II For the third consecutive year the school has had a literary magazine, the Rerorzlll Faculty advisor Mr. Robert jones resurrected the Record two years ago. The purpose of the prose and poetry outside of classroom assign- ments and to recognize superior class themes. Editor Harley Williams received such an abundance of material this year that he had some articles printed in the News Christmas issue to promote sales for circulation man- agers Chuck Zellmer and Fritz Oldenburg. Another new feature of the Record II is the increased amount of artwork. john Rountree, who designed the cover, Bob Mlakar, and jim Millard contributed a con- siderable amount of artwork to color the literary book. The Alumni Association helps to support the Reeord II, which also awards prizes for the best essay and poem. Besides serving as an excellent training ground for the News and other school publications the Tower Timer gave Middle Schoolers, who are often over- shadowed by the older boys, a chance to write about their own general news, sports, and class problems. Irs features, editorials, and sports stories also gave these boys a chance to publicly try out their writing skill. H+? MGH al First Row KL-Rj: Dick Stuhr, Ed Morrison, Wesley Willis, Peter Duffy, Bill Gerhauser, Charley Shockey, editor, Louis Trotter, Tim Hughes Dennis Coughlin, Peter Manuel, Mr. Westover. 9 Second Row KL-Rj: Lute Quintrell, Geoffrey Anderson, john Garner Greg Siegler, Peter Calvin, jeffrey jones, Bill Kotch, Gortschalk Bert Lane, Russel Brown, Lee Gardner. 1 9 Record is to promote creative writing of "WSE BUILDINGS Sitting: Tupper Kinder, Tim Weaver, Bob Mlakar, Rick Wenham. Smm!ing.' Bob Schlacter, Regan Fay, Steve Lowe, jim Weaver, Ralph Glendinning. Gary Paulson, Steve Macintyre, A. Benes, Stuart Harrison, Os Mills, Walter Sutliff, Pete Meacham, T. Benes, Pete Harding. Firrl Row flmec'lingj.' Gary Paulson, Bob Geiger, jim Carothershjeff Ritter, Seldon Curry. .Second ROLl!.'J0llH Heil, Martin Hauserman, jeffjones, Pete Scheid, Walter Allen, Doug Arnold, Curt Coughlin, Ken Bracy. Third Row: Chip AuWerter, Bob Forsythe, Hunter Morrison, Bob Daane, john Redeker, Bill Holmberg, Mike Grazier, jim Daubenspeck. The Edward Moore Society, under the leadership of president Tim Weaver and faculty advisor Mr. Robert Schwab, regained some of its former dignity and respect. For the last few years the society has been re- garded as a social club, but this year by working seriously on its various projects the society became an influential organization once again. In the early fall the Edward Moore Society joined with the Student Council to run a successful United Appeal Drive, and EDWARD MOORE SOCIETY after the Reserve football and soccer games, the society sponsored its annual Home- coming Dance. Before Christmas vacation the society organized the Christmas Charity Drive, which is probably the most important of its duties. This year the school provided Christmas Rrod, clothing, and toys for nine needy families. In the spring, the society brought in additional funds for its treasury with its annual car wash. One of the major achievements of the society was its decision to buy stock in the Mentor Marsh, a new conservation program. Or course, their tri- annual pledging periods gave welcome relief from all these serious tasks. To accomplish these programs, the society was ably helped by vice-president Bob Mlakar, secretary Tup Kinder, and treasurer Rick Wenham. JUNIOR COUNCIL ON WORLD AFFAIRS Seated' Mr. Smith, Paul Howland, Tom Knutsen, Day Shields, Curt Hartman, Mr. Hoets. Firsl Row: Zack Paris, Jim Wagner, Kent Blazy, Eric Miller, Bob Geiger, Harley Williams, j. C. Benes, -I. A. Benes, Stu Harrison, OsMills, Bill Veseley. Second Row: Bob Buettner, Nelson Siegler, Martin Hauserman, Pete Frost, jim Weaver, jeffjackson, Nick Baldwin, Alberto Mascoso, Fritz Oldenburg. Absent: Hunter Morrison. A second year of hard work by faculty advisor Mr. Hill and the student committee filled the AFS treasury and produced greater student interest in the AFS program. This fall the efforts of the committee, and espe- cially Mr. Wines, Mr. Kerns, Day Shields, and "Blarnaby" Hartman made the annual AFS Variety Show a standing room only success. In the spring the committee worked with the Athletic Dept. to make the Gym Exhibition another AFS project. However, the rewards of having Alberto Moscoso from Quito, Ecuador as this year's foreign exchange student certainly made the committee's efforts worthwhile. Al, our sixth such student, fitted into the class easily, as he played varsity soccer and spent his free periods in the Senior Room talking and playing chess. . The junior Council on World Affairs commenced another year of discussing and analyzing important world events by soundly defeating Laurel in a debate over Red China's admission to the U.N. President Day Shields decided to form the members into groups specializing in Africa, Asia, Europe, and the Americas for intra-society debates, discus- sions, and lectures. At the spring mock U.N. assembly in Lakewood, the JCWA found itself in the unique position of representing Indonesia, which walked out of the U.N. last winter. However, the JCWA, rallying around Treas- urer Howland, managed to meet this chal- lenge and staged a second historic walk-out. With the leadership of its officers, who took over last spring just in time for a beach Party which was a facsimile of the Bay of Pigs invasion, the JCWA had another colorful and interesting year. THE AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE Front Row: Bill Colquilette. Hunter Morrison. - Second Row: Tom Knutscn, Bill Seelbach, Eric Miller, Mr. Hill, Alberto Moscoso, Hans Heil, Curt Hartman, Day Shields, Dave Pacini. rlljlllrllll lllii r First Row: Dave Pacini, Mike Lelyveld, Pete Scheid, Bruce Horowitz, Chuck Zellmer Dave Walters, Tom Thoburn, Curt Coughlin, Tupper Kinder, john Hejl, Mr Hruby, Bruce Harris, Bmce Allen, Terry Richards, Phil Leavenworth. Second Row: George Lockwood, Skip McDowell, Stuart Zalud, Berry Levin, Os Mills George Hruby, Tom Briggs, Day Shields, jim Irwin, jim Brown, Bruce Beyer Whitney Mills, Bill Baker, j. A. Benes, Bill Coquillete, Bob Bcsse. GLEE CLUB AND OCTET The Glee Club this year, under the untiring direction of Mr. Frank Hruby, again proved its artistic ability and diversity. In its own concert in February, the club performed pieces from Belafonte to Tchaikovsky with well-balanced harmony, control, and effect. It also showed its talent in working with other choruses, specifically with the Lower School Glee Club during the first concert, with Laurel School at Christmas, and with Hathaway Brown in April. At this traditional concert with H.B. the Glee Club reached its highest point of excellence in many years by presenting a grandiose program to celebrate our seventy-hfth anniversary. Highlight of the concert was the beautiful Schubert G Major Mass, the twenty-five minute piece was performed by the combined Glee Clubs and three professional soloists, accompanied by a string orchestra made up of members of the Cleveland Orchestra. A good deal of the Glee Club's success was due to the fine work of the Octet, led by president "Perfect Pitch" Kinder. Whether singing madrigals with the H.B. Ensemble or going through the rugged coreography of "Bali Boogie," they certainly fulfilled Mr. Hruby's hopes of their being the best Octet in many years. -118- " Ag ' 1'. 'llll itll L Warm' Rowsjoe Belhobek, Bob Forsythe, Rick Clark, The-rus Kollf, Dale Roedgers, Bob Polsrer, jolm Mzmringhlim Halderman,-Ioseph Szakacs, Larry Kent, Steve Macintyre, Vernon Wilmcxt. Seated at Piano: Dan Barber. OCTET Sf1v1zli21g.' Dave Pacini, George Lockwood, Tupper Kinder, jim Brown, Steve Macinryre, Vernon Wil- mot, A. Benes, Bruce Allen. Sea1z'M' Mr. Hruby. - 119 - LOWER SCHOOL GLEE CLUB Third Row KL-Rj: Floyd, F., jones, P., White, C, Cleveland, W., Hellmuth, W Conway, W., Zook, R., Oldenburg, A, Kidlo, K. Middle Row: Miss Ciarbillo, Bruga, B., Porter, F., Humphries, A., Stevenson, W Greene, Gar. From: McNeil, T., Bissett, G., Cowan, G., Naylor,j. Horn, M., Ingersol, R., Scovil, A Sealed: Seated, -I., Maloney, C. The Lower School Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Marjorie Anne Ciarlillo, again assisted the Upper School Glee Club in the February concert. In addition to "Ador- amus Te," which was sung with the Upper School Glee Club, they sang three numbers of their own. Their appearance was most successful and we look forward to hearing more from them. HACOUSTICS UNLIMITED" The Middle School Glee Club was newly formed under the tutelage of Miss Marjorie Anne Ciarlillo. They have named themselves "Acoustics Unlimited" and are to per- form a concert early this spring. Dick Furnas was chosen as this year's president. This group, made up only of seventh graders, gives middle schoolers vocal training which should greatly benefit the regular Glee Club in a few years. "W Bark Row fL-Ry: Tom Thoburn, Robert Martien, Anthony LaRiche, sec., jim Ladd, john Hollister, Peter Conway, Charles Daane, A round Piano KL-RQ: Richard Furnas, pres., William Chilcote, Larry Tiothi,Jim Staples, Mark I-lornstra, john Garner, Ken Rector, vice pres., Sam Cohen, Richard Bryan. Al Piano: Miss Ciarlillo. -120- PLAYERS Seated KL-Rj: Bruce Allen, vice-president, Peter Allen, presidentg Bruce Harris, secretary. Front Row KL-Rj: Geri Stell, Penny Young, Ruth Gibson, Mary Hudson, Sue Meyer, Alicia Flaherty, Kate Auwerter, Fran Meyer, Sue Neville, Kathy Anderson, Phil Leavenworth. Second Row KL-Rj: Ken Bracy, jeff Ritter, Matt Formato, Chris Blauvelt, Tony Evans, Bob Besse, Hunter Morrison, Stu Zalucl, Dave Hopkins,j. C. Benes. Third Row KL-Rj: A. Benes, Paul Howland, jim Willson, john Manring, Nelson Slegler, Curt Coughlin, Doug Arnold. PRODUCTION STAFF Kneeling KL-Rj: Gary Paulson, Bob Geiger, jim Carothers, jeff Ritter, Scldon Curry. Standing KL-Rj: Hans Hcjl, Marty Hauserman, Chip AuWerter, Bob Forsythe, jeff jones, Hunter Morrison, Bob Daane, Pete Scheid, john Rideker, Walt Allen, Bill Holmberg, Dave Arnold, Mike Grazier, Curt Coughlin, jim Daubcnspeck, Ken Bracy. It is the twelfth of' February-tension mounts as the house lights flicker. Mr. Kerns is tense. Will his turntables turn? Will enough people show up to pay Hur that expensive canvas? Director Wines is tense. Is there any chance Ketns' Elise stage will take the real one with it when they pry it off tomorrow morning? john Manting, president Peter Allen, jim Wilson, and the girls from l-LB. and Laurel are tense. Are they really going to do this bomb in public? Walter Allen is tense. He can't leave town if the sound system fails...what condition would his house be in after the cast party? Bruce Allen is tense. If' so much money is being poured into Alai Banylon. whatis going to be left for the one-act plays in the spring? But despite all the tension, this year's Players packed them in to see some of' the best perhmrmances ever given at U.S. In the words of Walt Newcomb, profound and well-spoken president of the 1965 Camera Club, "This club is mainly for the purpose of taking pic- tures." In addition to Walt's witty leadership, the club is graced with vice-president jim Brown, the sneakiest ofthe informal photographers, and secretary- treasurer Don Helwick, whose studies of the nude 1965 Mustang have stretched beyond the limits of expressionism. The twenty-member society is, of course, most valuable for its contributions to the News and the Maoian. Due to the skill ofthe membership, photo- graphy and photographic effects have become the center of interest in the yearbook. In reviewing the work of the Camera Club, one realizes that there have been few incidents of either scholastic, athletic, or humorous importance at which strategically placed member has not been present with well-used camera in hand. lmY"'i , ,, . PROJECTION rs s CLUB fd Seated' Regan Fay, Fritz Olden- burg, jim Skall, jeff jackson, Eric Miller, Mrs. Martin. Standing: Day Shields, Bob Taylor, Bob Shedden, Bill Seelbach, i Doug Barr, Bob Boes, Bob Daane, George Lockwood, Bill I-lolmberg, joe Giunta, Dave Sosnowsky. CAMERA CLUB Seated: jim Brown, Walter New- comb, Don Helwick. First Row: Mr. Harvey. Warren Beman, jim Leith, Bob Besse, Eugene Michalenko, Bob Boes, Tom Davison. Second Row: George Hruby, Pete Allen, Chris Blauvelt, Phil Leavenworth. This has been one of the most productive years for the Projection Club. In revising the traditional image of the club, president jim Skall and advisor Mrs. Martin scheduled a long list of movies, which were shown either to individual classes or to the school as a whole. Such films as The Rea' Pony, johnny Tre- nzain, Abe Lincoln in Illinois, julius Ceasar, Great Expectations, and Carousel, all of which were shown this year, reveal the excellent work that the group has done. These films, of course, an addition to the club's usual programs involving the Boosters' Club, the Science Department, and the Chapel entertain- ment program. The school is greatly indebted for the services of this newly rejuvenated organization. SOUND 4 CLUB Sealed KL-Rj: Eric Miller, Bob For- sythe, Walter Allen, pres., john Billings, john Hejl. Standing KL-Rj: Mr. Wines, faculty adviser, Bob Taylor, Vern Wil- mot, Chip Auwerter, Kurt Szakacs, Ken Bracy, Bob Besse, jim Ken- drick, Pete Scheid. 1 This year's Sound Club, under the leadership ofofhcers Walt Allen, Bob Forsythe, and john Billings and faculty advisor Mr. Wines, at long last succeeded in installing the stereo control system begun several years ago. The new system makes possible multiple microphone inputs and stereo recording and playback of chapel speeches. Another current accomplishment was the movement of the Chapel sound equipment from the crowded stage to the control booth at the rear of the room. The Sound Club is one of the most representative groups in the school, because it is open to both the Middle and Upper Schools. Certainly, it is to be con- gratulated on its years of hard work which have been realized just this year. .,...r 75'ERS This was the hrst year the Middle School had its own dramatics club. Mr. Albert Westover and Mr. Peter Kerns organized the club, known as the "75'ers," and produced their two productions, U. Caesar" and "Pyramus and Thisbe." Both plays were short come- dies which parodied Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar" and "Midsummer Night's Dream? Mr. Kerns extracted the clown scenes from "Midsummer Night's Dream" to form the separate entity of "Pyramus and Thisbef' Sam Cohen, Lee Trotter, and Bill Miller played the lead roles in Nj. Caesar," and Bill Barney, Bruce Fabens, and Rick Nowak starred in "Pyramus and Thisbef' juuus Caesau A round Sign fl.-Rj: On Floor: Tony LaRiche, Mike Bruch. Holding Sign: Tom Bass, john Meacham. Fran! ofS1gn.' Tom Dufly,john Coventry, john Garner fFrontQ. Behind Sign: Sam Cohen, Larry Trotter. MI1DSllMMliR NICiLl'l"S DREAM On Floor: Bill Barney. In Fran! afS1gn.' Greg Siegler. George Spencer on lop ofjohn Dmhbft rhouhlerr. Behind Sign: jim Ladd. In Front afBench.' Rick Nowak, Bruce Fabens. On Bench: Bill Marshall. Center Stngeg On Floor: Leslie Wolff Behind Podium: Bill Miller, Up Center Stage: jim Vaughn, jim Paisley, jeffrey jones, Holding Micro- phone Shand' jim Carothers. MIDDLE ' gli SCHOOL PERFECTS Standing KL-Rj: Sam Scovil, Mike Barry, Chuck Osmond, Ken Gilbert, Pat Storey, Dave Spirler, Charlie Shockey, john Hollister, jim Staples, Richard Bryan, Peter Marwell. Sealed' Mr. Bobenmyer, Ed Morrison. The Middle School Class Officers, a junior edition of the Upper School Student Council, under the direction of Mr. Bobenmyer, have served well this year as advisors to the Head of the Middle School. Their main purpose is, of course, to provide both effective leadership and representation to the students of the Middle School. The officers are elected by their respective classes and are named presi- Seated jim Wagner, pres. Standing: Mr. Bobenmyer, faculty adviser, F. E. Myers, Jeff McCrone, Gary Paulson, Mike Towner, Bruce Horowitz. dent, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer according to the number of votes received. This year's president of the Middle School is Ed Morrison. In addition to their usual responsibilities, the class ofhcers this year have taken on new duties such as planning the Freshman-Sopho- more Dance and guiding new applicants around the school. DORM PREFECTS This year, the dorm prefects, under the direction of Mr. Bobenmyer and the leadership of O. Wagner, again typified the happy-go-lucky life in the dormi- tory. The prefects, who have few disciplinary duties beyond the running of evening study halls, are devoted to being the leaders of the Pickands Hall community. Their main activities this year have been the organiz- ing of the well-attended Dorm Dance and the man- aging of the illustrious evening "pop and donut parties" on special occasions during the school year. In addition, the prefects lead the Profound Statement Club for boarding students, the most successful of whom appears to be F. E. Myers whose wise sayings have quickly become old standbys on bathroom walls across the country. -124- 1,v , nj... . 4. .z as J 5, 4 My 1.0 Wi , ,, ,I .1 -M f uw W , , .M we X ,, ul Q 4 TV!-. , ' , " .0 in 'W 'W ' , J, , o w Iwjf , 11 r' Q aw ' W: ? an My ,. V Wk , . Q q 4' J 1" Q ar gh W an 1V , ,a I is M, in 4- .- 's ss O ' 'Xa M. 0 Q ' f .v fr mms ,...........,.. ... A t - . 4 I -v---up-...-4 Inv- Nllllllfff' 4- lllll O41 TW' 1. ,vfn 3 J .-j- 1 . ,W Q V11 ff' MK 4 A N ,. . uv vi athletics VARSITY FOOTBALL U.S. 41 Lincoln H.S. .... . 14 St. Edward H.S. .... . 7 Gilmour Academy .... 29 Nichols ........... 50 Cranbrook . . . 25 Shady Side ..... 53 Kiski ............... 43 Western Res. Acad. .... . FALL SPORTS OPP. 6 O .....19 6 0 .....12 .....15 8 U.S. 2 1 3 3 O 4 1 5 1 VARSITY SOCCER Hudson I-1.5. .... . Western Reserve ..... Hawken ........ Gilmour ..... Nichols ..... Cranbrook .... Shady Side ........ Kiski ..........,... Western Res. Acad. . . -128- OPP .....2Qoverj 1 P' ' ' ' ' -N , an r, . U U""'f ' 1- Y " M" V ,V 0' W' hi , lf XV, V , .kv , 1 W K f 'H -Ulf 1., ' at Q' B' Y' nm nv.-af if wy "r"' ,vo lr .R I" Mx Fr- 1, ' M4 PA .MV d ,, , . X- .C -, '-'rm nf-'I n YL 'T ' "E s.. ' gf 1 s ' A E I I Q T1 Ugg' " I Atl' .. al ff' . . - 4' 'Fb'f'Q . F ' . 'mi' P J Q 1 f X K 1 ., ,,,. ,,- I ,f xJ,. -M . - , . -gag 9 ' list-t'+. if V 5 ' if "' +1 5 9 X 1, 1 ..- ri-.- b !!'5':' Nl 'r.,A 'A'fV ug,-iffff' f -A xww V1.4 V 'm Xyxq fa ,gsfnj xg--.q 3 Y' 1, ' it ll! Cf? M J. 75 6l1 f3f -rf ' '- A- , . A. X xx' X' -1. X I 4 - "N 'A 'u Mr., QQ! gf! x , f' xi ,, ' "if K X - v 'K " 'L-hu f If .9 ' ' ' ' -- - .' . ' ' f' f , h . . I , , 4, tx' "X dl, u A if . x.,,1,,,- r ' 1 I ,W 'dh , H- w . Al i M- M., 1- ' Q ,Q-H i VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row KL-Rj: Chuck Zellmer, Bob Beuttner, jim Purdy, Tony Meldon, Gary Paul- son, capt., Rick Wenham, Terry Richards, Bill Reading, J. T. Benes, Steve Lowe, Bob Shlachter. Second Row: Tup Kinder,j. A. Benes, Doug Barr, jamie Woolery, Bob Mlakar, George Richards, Blake Guest, Stu Harrison, Rick Clark, john Rodgers. Third R0w.' Mr. Horner, coach, joe Belhobek, Larry Brainard, Chuck Seelbach,john Manring, Bob Schweitzer, Pete Meacham, Bill Seelbach, Tom Briggs, Mr. Smith, asst. coach. Before continuing this article which shall become the Credo of Mr. Horner's future football teams, it is fitting and necessary that we should assemble on these pages the triumphant facts of another typical University School football season. We are all acquainted with the facts of the past season Q7-1, herein added for the unenlightencd massesj and do not need to recount the illustrious accomplishments of Mr. Horner's automoton. It is with the players that we are concerned, and, there- fore, we shall continue this blurb by dealing with them alone. The offensive team consisted of several verita- ble paragons of pass catching: Steve "I'll make you a star" Lowe and Eugene "Shake it up and catch it" Kinder, several scatback runners, "Wrecks" Harrison, and "Silent" Schlacterg and an attempted offensive line of "jet" Benes, "Tiny" Zellmer, "Oral" Reading, and "Clark the Bar" managed to penetrate their opponents' lines for the "glory boys". The defensive squad of the football team lead by Bob "M.V.P." QMost Vociferous Playerj Buett- ner allowed only 57 points fa season highj. Other players were Captain Gary "One More Sprint" Paulson jamie "That Veritable Paragon of Dazed- ness" Woolery, ,Iim,"Did I Do Right?" Purdy, "Candy Barr" fBugsy or Nelt, by his closer enem- iesj, "Chili" Benes, "Ringo" Rogers, and Rick "You Philistine" Wenham. Though it was cleverly plotted out by Mr. Horner during the baseball season, the rumors about the team's slowness during the fall seemed all propaganda determined to undermine the morale of the squad, since they believed it all. However, the team's fears of not maintaining the school's grip on Interstate slowly dissipated as thy rolled to their fifth straight Interstate League title. u 0-11'8b '. 1 '- ""Tf7"F r 'JL , ' -' ' .N ' A A A , 1- Q, ! 4 gland, Q ':g-f.,- 5,,o 'B vi any ' 130 uv Y 'Z 1 i r ' 1 f X T .' 4' I ' , - "1 1 .O I' '. -. lv - - .. ,I K., v . T, 9x '24 J Jgfi P1 .Q ff Y x -ax s fx 5 4' V .ae A Lv-2 K N :M , q V X .id .I Q' AWD, 1 J ,A ,V in- Q QAQ7:-15" H ' ,WM 'V 'xi' I , L ,X 4 V, ., , P ,N A ,, A 'I N M at ' 4' W s. Rf nf? W e ,ff , Lc ' I -, . , N M ' " , v .. .f v' V Lf. 4' " 'W O , f' 4 . av' 626: ' ii M239 'Sl ' .,., " ' Q 'Y - 'K X Q - - 0 , r ,-' , k7"rQk f . syrfc J!'. A NX g J - " ', ,. . Q1 .' X, K v "wi lf I 4 ' ,R V' -JLf"...,'XYf5-gf!! if ' V I fx A X W x' A ft ' , ,f , . 'ylkwf 'ff k-:Viv f tvilj- I 5,f , l ,A g ' "f V 1'-.KNAJWKT 111 k r , i'L'AI A , ,Brit ff, "-R 'h 'fill' ,"If if ' I,"-::jEQj1i,:!5rL!'L dgikx 5, f .egg ' . A f' ' fffgn , ' -" ' lf' 'I ll ' ' ,' -RW .. fir" -N - - 'r -. "' ' +. ' f , J , 1. -, Hy, Mk .' ,4 .xk -X. E.: ,1 .1 ,Ffh AIS W 4 . -:Zz NV 1 I L ., L A A A ff, ,ll ,Gag 4521! .7 4 A ,i k 'fling na xjhifg- 3 Qcfb "!,ff4"' -'Of' ' '.', I 5:14 f r. is '- f , .4 vi 1 i' 'ti qf' if 'M ' s ,,,,. r1::s..rz. , tl , . - ,,,z,...k y, ,LAK-5ir4?f??3?7..,Lg:" ykjdlz., K, . 1. A J ' - 4- - V. .-A A .As-iff 3 1 it-L VARSITY SOCCER Front Row KL-Rj: Tim Weava, Pete Frost, jeff jackson, Steve Macintyre, capt,. jim Brown, Os Mills, Eric Miller, Tom Knutsen. Second Row KL-Rj: Dave Pacini, john Law, Dan Pace, Bob Polster, Steve Williams,joel Kaufman, Bill Ochs. Third Row KL-Rj: Mr. DeVere, asst. coach, Paul Howland, manager, Pete Harding, 4 Alberto Moscoso, Mark Delancey, Ralph Maloney, Mr. Molten, coach. This year, I, Paul Howland, the Benevolent One, assumed my position as titular head of a conglomeration of attempted athletes who represented University School on the soccer Held. Let the appellations of this veritable assemblage herein be ascribed in the journals of history: Captain Lil' Stevie Wonder, Spider Brown, Os X,-jackson the Flaxen Cherub, Oops Weaver, King Blatz, Tom the Two-Minuter, Dave the Frustrated, and Eric the Technician. As the season wore on, I, seeing the team needed a moral booster, though Captain Macintyre tried his hardest every day with leg lifts-decided that, naturally, a herringbone suit with a red vest should work. After this pur- chase, the fortunes of the team changed from a 2-3-O record B.H.S. QBefore Herringbone Suitj to a 2-1-1 A.H.S.W.R.V. CAfter Herringbone Suit With Red Vestj. Along with the improved record came the most vivid impressions of the season: the indescribable look of joy on Os Mills' face as his indirect kick in front of the Cranbrook goal lead to our only tie of the season. Tim Weaver's anguished expressions as two goals skidded by him during the Shady Side game and later redeeming himself at Kiski by snagging any ball that came at the goal, and Bill Ochs' splurge of three goals, also at Kiski, proved to be the season high. The Hnal game of the season against WRA was the most memorable: not only did U.S. avenge it last three defeats at WRA's hands, but had the honor of plunging the birds into last place in Interstate. Steve Macintyre's subtle smile after he had toed the ball into the Reserve captain's face-the most beautiful passing exhibition of the season after we had scored the game's lone goal-the jubilant celebration in the locker room capped off with a Boston cream pie in Steve's face-the victory cigars-all contributed to an unforgettable and joyous day. There were many other vivid impressions: the triumphant and sudden raising of the players' hands after a goal had been scored, the jubilant groupingiof the team on the field after a winning game, the disgust on players' faces as they mangled a trap, botched a kick, or missed a head, and always the cheers at the end of a game, acknowledging victory or defeat. .-K M 4 5 , if ,. , :N 1 .LIg, Q ,iz ' ,, 7' 1 - ,, .H j,.,.,. , 5 vii L",:x h "4 '- L NA-,Q , -1 . lu 1 A lx ,V 'W s .af M ff . ,. , ,, .ll 4 W A ,M J N . 9 : maawmiikbiik- ,Le 'L' Q wif: 5 f Q P, 34811 ' , tu A 4 V 1.4.29 l ,. I. L1 x A -1 xx. -Q W i my u 3 Ugg' WINTER SPORTS U.S. 28 11 37 4 22 21 10 35 30 21 26 VARSITY BASKETBALL U.S. OPP. 36 Norwalk 72 48 Orange .. 78 60 Alumni .... 71 48 Maple Hts. ..... . . . 45 42 Willoughby .... . .. 75 58 Canton Timken . . . . . . 81 56 Gilmour ....... 96 66 Lutheran East . , . . . . 53 65 Fairview Park . . . . . . 64 70 St. Edward .. . 87 51 Bedford .... 56 57 Shaw ..,... .. . 93 53 Cranbrook . . . . . . 62 53 Nichols ........ 75 43 Orange .......... 58 49 West. Res. Acad. .... ,,.,. 1 03 47 Shady Side ..... 57 U.S. 64 79 48 41 60 61 1St 61 52 ISI 65 72 1St 53 6th VARSITY WRESTLING Shaw ..... Garfield .... Gilmour .... Mayfield ........ South .............. Painesville Harvey . . . St. joseph ........ Cranbrook ...... Kiski .............. West. Res. Acad. . . . . Shady Side ........ VARSITY SWIMMING Gilmour ........ Hawken ......... Canton McKinley . . . Cleveland Hts. . . . . Fremont ....... Euclid ............. Grove City Relays Shaw .............. Cleveland Hts. ....... . Bowling Green Relays Kent State U.S. ...... . Kiski .......... . . Gilmour Relays West. Res. Acad. . . . . E I S C OPP. 9 .....23 ....5 .....33 .....17 ...,.19 .....29 9 3 .....14 9 OPP 31 16 47 54 35 34 34 43 30 23 42 BASKETBALL This year's basketball team showed once again that a good sense of humor is a prime factor in the enjoyment of' any sport. Despite the heroic efforts of the five or six regulars, and the spirited cheering of the equally heroic spectators, the season resulted in a rather emphatic loss. Captain "junior" Mlakar's team never quite managed to break a two- game winning streak. Most of the lighter moments of the season occurred outside of the games. "Diamond Bob" Schlacter kept the team amused on bus trips by gambling ffor peanuts, of coursej and losing an aver- age of one bushel per trip. "Cazzie" Woolery kept the practices rolling by shooting at the wrong baskets, destroy- ing pivot drills, passing to the wrong men, etc. Another fountain of amuse- ment came from "Cassius" Lowe, and "Sonny" Schweitzer, and their action replays of the title- bout. Dapper Dan Pace backed the team with his mordant and candid commentary. Coach Meyer deserves credit for his undaunted sports- manship and optimism in the face of extremely stiff competition. Though the season was a bit dis- appointing, it should be pointed out that lack of height 4 not skill or effort - was the main difficulty. We can look forward to a strong and slightly taller team next year as several members ofthis ycar's team will be back. Sitting: Bill Reading, Steve Lowe, Bob Mlakar, capt, Bob Schlacter, Bob Schweitzer Standing: Mr. Siekman, asst. coach, Ralph Glendinning,jim Halderman,jim Dauben- speck, manager, Mr. Meyer, coach. l A Eu DJ I My ,r v ., . Qs ' 5. , - - mx-Ha. V . ,L .1-3 Alma 5. Q qw." : J W, Nh Q 1,1 . Q , . l f, s Jw 'iy 'J . O X 5 vi Cf ,fd H H, ' :"k x .. X . ., 5 , .I L? gg, , f. Q, 5 .f , 1 ' ,Exp W W" - ,L ,,,, J-L 43 pw 1 ' news, -' :,fE"',-Qgz-'I. 'a"a3'1'7g f , A 5 ' fi R K . A ,iz va , n 5? , 2, yup ' my - ',l,IfQ.'f 'vbgfag ' A ,tg , tg M H5 r -4- ww. The 1964-1965 swimming season was outstanding in a school where good swimming seasons have be- come a habit. This year's squad, lead by coaches Donald Molten and Roy Smith, compiled a 10-1 dual meet record, emerged as champions in three relay meets, and captured sixth place in the Eastern Interscholastic Swimming Championships at Lawrenceville. Pride, team spirit, and a hope of avenging their only defeat of the season gave U.S. a 52-43 win over the strong Heights team, who later became state champions. However, the highlight of the season came the next day, Febni- ary 6, when the team fought against the still' competition of Fairview, Canton McKinley, and Trenton, Michigan, at the Bowl- ing Green Relays. The Preppers managed to take four firsts and set Rmur relay records to take first place, the first Prepper victory in our seventeen years of competition in these relays. Leading the star-studded team, Chuck Seelbach was undefeated in dual meets and set or helped to set seven records. Pete Harding was undefeated in the 100 yard breast stroke, setting a new school and pool record, as did jack Dickard in the 200 yard Individual Medley. jim Irwin an john Rodgers, under the tutelage of Mr. Smith, gave U.S. strength in the diving events. Captain jim Weaver, besides ig- niting the team with his unquench- able sprit, scored more points than any other senior. Freestylers Fritz Oldenburg and Dave Hopkins had their best season of swimming at U.S. Breast strokers Os Mills and Tim Weaver, along with back- strokers Bill Seelbach and F. E. Meyers, were crucial in the relays. Even Mr. Molten, generally hesi- tant to rank a team, told a visiting reporter that this year's squad was the best in Prepper history. SWIMMING Fin! Row: Dennis Winkler, Doug Nelii Semmf Row: Rick Wenham, Tim Weaver, Ozzie Mills, jim Weaver, Capt., F. E. Myers, Fritz Oldenburg. Thirdr Row: Curt Hartman, manager, john Rodgers, Dave Hopkins, Ralph Maloney, Chuck Seelbach, Bill Seelbach, Pete Harding,-Iim Irwin, Mr. Mol- ten, coach. Ab.fw1t.' jack Dickard. -141- JFK 'gb ww qv ff, Aj ty ,IM-5 ,A-jf ,J :,f,N,: fp-gag: .HW T ia,-.A - rg I i j ww, J, A. 1 O ONES E -N0 D Ga 1' ml Row: Tom Sparks, Dave Crocker. Second Row: George Lockwood, jeff jackson, Bruce Harris, co-capt., Tupper Kinder, co Capt., Terry Richards, Tony Meldon. Ham! Row: Mr. Plimpton, asst. coach, George Richards, Mark Herbruck, Day Shields, m inager, Regan Fay, Larry Brainard, Mr. McCrea, coach. Mr. McCrea's wrestlers again showed their perennial superiority. The grapplers compiled an impressive 8-5 record and another undisputed Interstate crown. The real credit should be given to the four starting seniors. These men compiled a 35-5-5 record and all four were Interstate champs in their respective weights. They were extremely helpful and inspirational to the younger members on the squad. jeffjackson took over the lightweights, co-captains Kinder and I-Iarris the middleweights, and Tony Meldon the beef division. The Preppers opened their 38th varsity wrestling season with a 28-9 victory over Shaw High. The following week the grapplers traveled to Garfield, only to suffer a 23-11 loss. It must be remembered, however, that Garheld hnished sixth in the state meet in Columbus. The team came back after a long Christmas vacation with fire under them. They revengcd the only football loss by downing a poor Gilmour squad with a 57-5 score. Mayfield proved to be too much for the Preppers as they couldn't win a match and lost 33-4. The matmen showed that they could come back by downing Senate power South High 22-17. They then ran into rough going, squeaking by Painesville Harvey 21-19 and losing to a rugged St. joseph team 29-10. It was learned 20 minutes before the meet that two Prepper seniors couldn't wrestle. The U.S. matmen went into Interstate competition with a record of 4-3. They opened at home with Cranbrook and downed the Cranes 35-9. Mr. McCrea's men then traveled to Kiski and com- pletely dominated action by killing the Cougars 30-3. Western Reserve ventured up to U.S. through a snow storm to take on the McCreamen. The wrestlers completed the snow job by burying the birds -- .The Preppies, as they were called, traveled to Shady Side for their season finale. They were so glad to get out of School and exams that they brought back a 26-9 victory and the Interstate title. -144- WRESTLING 1964 1 965 db. , xl , KLA!-- ..- 1. lf ,,.. scsi, ,fft 34.143 .4u Front Raw: Pete Harding, Bruce Harris, jim Irwin, Tim Weaver, Capt., john Rodgers, Bob Mlakar, Tony Evans. Second Row: Bill Davis, joe Giunra, Dennis Winkler, Ralph Maloney, Mark Delancey, jim Coolidge, Mike Towner. Third Row: Bill Barneymjohn Hollister, Dave Docrge, Bob Peyser,john Tomick, Bob Martien, Bill Grass. GYM TEAM .L SPRING SPORTS BASEBALL Apr. 10 Benedictine H.S. U.S. Apr. 13 Euclid H.S. U.S. Apr. 17 Lincoln H.S. U.S. Brush H.S. U.S. Apr. 20 West H.S. U.S. Apr. 22 Mayfield H.S. U.S. Apr. 24 'Nichols School U.S. Apr. 27 south Hs. U.S. Apr. 29 Maple Hts. H.S. U.S. May 4 Collinwood H.S. U.S. May 8 Shaker Hts. H.S. U.S. May 12 Bedford H.S. Bedford May 15 'Western Res. Acad. Hudson May 18 Shaw H.S. Shaw May 22 'Shady Side Acad. U.S. May 25 Garheld Hts. H.S. U.S. May 29"'Cranbrook School Detroit june 1 Cleveland Hts. H.S. Heights 'Interstate League Games TENNIS Apr. 15 Cleveland Hts. H.S. Apr. 15 Euclid H.S. Apt. 24 Nichols School Apr. 29 Shaker Hts. H.S. May 5 West. Res. Acad. May 13 Shaker Hts. H.S. May 15 West. Res. Acad. May 20 Hawken School May 22 Shady Side Acad. May 24 Gilmour Acad. May 29 Cranbrook School Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May -148- 15 22 24 30 5 12 14 21 25 29 TRACK Hawken School Shaw H.S. 38th Annual Hilltop Meet Bedford H.S., Garfield H S Maple Heights H.S South H.S. Gilmour Acad. West. Res. Acad. Beachwood H.S. 35th Annual Interstate Meet AL 7 X' -L LMA' ,TH "f 'nunl - , 7 4 1 .. -5. A 4 x, ,W 1 ". ff"8.UPfW'5fW U' flu annum-n.-.......,.... ,..,,,,,.X, '-L l g. Q .IM ht I JV I Kfflf ' Offlsvrue YJ L YJ .PZ Wax, F M 125 Lf ,- , - , -f -.1 ti-j"' -L: 1-1,-gf'mgv3,.r-ff Front Row KL R j Steve Lowe capt Tup Kinder Steve Macintyre Bob Mlakar, jim Gokay, Chuck Seelbach, Bill Vesely Stu Zalud Grunt Paulson Mr Smith asst coach George Richards, Bill Ochs, Bark Row K L Rj john Rountree Ken Bracy Bob Schweitzer Tom Briggs,jim Halderman, Stanley Ponski, Paul Colburn john Fant Forward Dewey Dave Schreiner joe Guinta, Bob Polster, Pete Meacham, The fact that this year's baseball team has only six returning lettermen would not indicate a very promising future. However, as Head Coach jack Horner and his assistant, Ross Smith, pointed out, the I-Ieinen's sum- mer league plus the spring trip to Washing- ton and Maryland have given this team a good deal of experience. Captain Steve Lowe, a two year letter- man, and sophomore letterman Chuck Seel- bach will be relieving each other on the mound and in center field. Rounding out the capable pitching staff will be juniors jim I-lalderman, Tom Briggs, and Bob Gokay. The quarterback behind the plate will be junior Pete Meacham. Providing his knee holds up, George Richards, potentially, and usually the best hitter on the team, will be playing Hrst base. Proceeding around the horn, senior letterman Steve Macintyre, junior Bill Ochs, two year junior letterman Bob Mlakar, and junior Bob Schweitzer will be competing for the three remaining infield positions. junior Bill Vesely has left held in hand while Tup Kinder and Gary Paulson are battling for right. The finishing touches of this year's base- ball team are its excellent coaching staff, its tough eighteen-game schedule, and such obviously athletic nick names as "Peaches", "Scrap-Iron", and "Cobb", After the disappointing first two games, the Preppers broke up a no-hitter in the bottom of the last inning of the third game with two hits, two runs, and a victory. This third game is typical of this year's exciting team which, in all probability, will uphold the fine baseball tradition at U.S. ix, we an .r 5 . A W, 1, ,mam wr V , '33 .!.19.,s,4A Oni' 3. 0 TRACK 1965 Lack of experienced runners and returning lettermen seems to be the nemesis of the '65 track team. Captain jim Purdy and Bill Reading are the teamis only two returning lettermen. This year's squad consists of seventeen juniors, sixteen sophomores, and ten seniors. Head Coach Ken Meyer expressed the hope that if the sophomore contingent displays more versatility, the team could conceivably finish with a winning season. The seniors strengthening the running events are: Eric Miller, Vern Wilmot, Bill Holmberg, and Os Mills. Miller and Wilmot team up to become the U.S. contingent in the mile and 880, Mills specializes in relays and 220 and 440 yard dashes, while Holmberg runs a close second to Purdy in the high hurdles. In the Field events, seniors jim Weaver and Bruce Harris add strength to the pole vault team headed by junior Bill Baker, who could do twelve feet this year. Bill Reading has a chance to become the most improved man on the team as he specializes in the shot put and discus. Chuck Zellmeris shot putting and john Billing's high jumping round out the senior contributions to the team. Bright prospects for this season are sophomores Law, Delancy, Maloney, Wink- let, Neff, and Seabrook, and juniors Baker, Crall, and Manring. To help the team im- prove is the fine .coaching staff' of Mr. DeVere, Mr. Chadbourne, and Mr. Howarth. Although the team is untried, it has good potential and could finish with a satisfying season. Front Raw: KL-Rj: Vern Wilmot, Eric Miller, Chuck Zcllmer, Bill Reading, jim Purdy, capt.g Os Mills,jim Weaver, Bill Holmberg, john Billings, Mike Grazier, mgr. Serond Row KL-Rj: Dennis Winkler, Scott Law, Ralph Maloney, Steve jones, Kent Blazy, Bill Baker, Tony Evans, Tom Harly, Hugh Wunderly, Bart Seabrook, Mark Delancey, John Griswold. Third Row KL-Rj: Martin Hauserman, Dave Sosnowsky, Bob Taylor, Curt Coughlin, Joe Fewsmith, Chris Dippil, Pete Scheid, Clyde Neville, jeff Baker, Kendrick, Mike Guten, ' Last Raw KL-Rj: Mr. Meyer, coach, Mr. DeVere, ass't. coach, Doug Nefl Matt Formatohjeff McCrone,john Manring, Bob Gaudio, Dave Arnold, Steve Crawl, Blake Guest, Mr. Chadbourne, ass't. coach. 4 4 , H , if U .- Wav Q' T fl' . 4 Q, Av W' .4 -M 1 'F' -4 v- 1 9 L' wr- ' , L 0l...... ",. 1 i -nmnnvu: .HWY TENNIS 'I965 Q., J-fra, 1-'il-" X Front Row KL-Rj: Bill Davis, jim Coolidge, Scott Rogers, Back Row KL-Rj: jim Brown, Ralph Glendinning, Chris Blauvelt, Bob Doane, capt., Fred Oldenburg, Larry Kent, Mr. Zavodin, ass't. coach. 3+ I This year's talent-filled tennis team will certainly have one of the finest coaching staffs available to guide it. In addition to Head Coach Paul Cramer, two good tennis coaches have joined the team. These are Mr. Perry and Mr. Zavodni. When combined with the talent of the varsity players, the result should be another fine season, and possibly an Interstate championship. Captain Bob Daane, junior Larry Kent, and sophomore Scott Rogers provide the netters with three of the top singles players in northeastern Ohio. Scott Rogers, who is currently ranked number one in the city, will be in contention with Captain Daane for the number one position with Larry Kent following behind them. , Letterman Ralph Glendinning and senior Fritz Oldenburg head up the first doubles positions, with senior jim Brown, junior Chris Blauvelt, and sophomores Bill Davis and jim Coolidge competing for the second doubles positions. With consistent play and full use of their potential, this team could be one of the best in recent years. E 154 - 'f ixn S ATHLETIC COUNCIL wt, we f if Front Row: Gary Paulson, Steve Macintyre, jim Weaver, Bruce Harris, Bob Mlakar, Tupper Kinder, Bob Daane, Steve Lowe, jim Purdy. Second Row: Mr. Riel, Mr. Cramer, Mr. Plimpton, Mr. Meyer, Mr. Molten, Mr. McCrea, Mr. Homer. Nairn! Row: joe Belhobek, Paul Howland, Walter Allen, Mike Grazier, Curt Hartman, Day Shicldshjim Daubenspeck, Phil Leavenworth, Dave Pacini. The Athletic Council, composed of the varsity coaches, captains, managers, and head cheerleaders, functions as a means to maintain and uphold the tradition and morale of University School athletics. Meeting twice during each athletic season, the council, under the direction of Mr. Molten, supervises training regulations and grants the school insignia and numer- als to qualified athletes on'Varsity and Freshman teams. at CHEERLEADERS and BOOSTERS CLUB The Cheerleaders, under the tutelage of Mr. Riel and Mr. Kcrns, brought the spirit of the school to an all-time high. Co- head Cheerleaders Dave Pacini and Phil Leavenworth initiated the popular night rallies with sporadic appearances of such gems as the spirit of Autumn, the Gilmour Knight, the Shadyside Washer Woman Talent, Variety, and Beauty Show, and the films of a day at Kiski. The spirit of the school manifested itself in the enrollment of the Booster's Club, which included 9296 of the upper school. With the aid of juniors Pete Harding and Chris Blauvelt, and the unit of Sophomores Coolidge, Herbruck, Davis, and Giunta, the cheerleaders of the school maintained a spirit of sportsmanship which is unparalleled in recent years. Front Row KL-Rj: Bill Davis, jim Coolidge, Mark Hcrbruck, Mr. Riel. Bark Row KL-Rj: Mr. Kcrns, Chris Blauvelt, Pete Harding, joe Giunto. ,1 f , 'ff 5 All I 9 Wifi 1 ,f 3 ' , f i di' , f 1' H , 4 'NA 7 f ' , I fa WT? "gi L' ,V ,ww : Vf ,. L - Hp! ,. A.. ,klvv ,Ky , .w1.Q5p ' ., wh iliuiggi? .51 213' 1 izgfllxf' A .'4'g41- - . r . ,jg 1 . .V 5 . ., L. , , ,S , ,'... V1 .F ,IH 'v,, ' X A"",l, .J 1 Q .M .. . xl, :nigh- .. 1 1 '14 .y, xr,-vb' f , 121 'Q x My N, ..f' f' "wg, 1, .nw 3,1 4. A--- fx We 4' . 'fin' 135 YL 'f' . ' x Ph inform als Who, me lflikmk sv-B 'I . yi L, .s .mpggw .1-2-if i .52 533 '-to , ll , .,,,. in 1 54 f' WM lf' ll' EL EQ Only you can prevent Forest Fires I Think you can Fill my place next year Oh! Mr. Molfen...Ul1, l1ow's you like Q job in Aslnlcncl? iff" Hungry f'f?i. T 1. fvu wuyv. f , , X1 pm., . , a N M' , hh 1. nn QQ 4-'sq -. 1 , One oF our infamous pep rallies. .JW is.. '-A' ,M x 1 'fix In , 93 'Q 1 5, -4. . nfl? ,,,, .X , Mm .,:,., I iw "No sweat, I got good lawyers." .62 J. D. Forquorhol, Wisconsin oge za-rf' Q 27 41 -,,,... sf' V", N hen is Kerns going to learn? Q if un ,p Hx I Tee-hee-hee Z f .Z p ff' X, .Z ,f 'f- ' g Z! L, " 3 25 .-' V' Nx Lxi Xu X X N w 3 xx -. . .- N ' s Z I , r n -J, I l l b . . A S N Beosfly . ""f"f,' A- 4. 3 4 Q L71 N .1,iE,'f-A Q "-1 V' . R' " '-w a, mf ,, , Q . - . '35, , ,J If ,N '- ,3:'3.1Ff'P',.-'13, wg P EXW' "" 1 , er :W ' mn . r' 2 in A g ' K ,--f--, , xhk l p xr: f-if .: A , . ,L . ,, ,Q 4, f Vwinmggwa Y - .-. .1 , Y f lx, ., .V -W N- xl .V , . A. L I -QW Q'I,,,'1,M'. rv, W :pi x , xi, Xiu 4' fy , K ,,-.,, il I '5'wl-,-'.- N ' ,,h, ,, "m V . .,,.. , V. ., K N, r ,Wk , ' -www 4 . -4, N .gfln u :pimpin-.-V-Mimi - N :M ' .. 4 ' 1' f Q V. ' f , ' 3 r ' Q N, Tyr-:f.s iw' l 5 Q V 5 ,LJ '1 --naman . .X 51"-' .. X 1 1' ' Afj,-. J - 'ir 1, A ' ' Q qwh-1-5?jfJu" ' "1 , 'N ' Q' MJ .',,..,' 14 '.', g 'al:'f'?'?1"f'f!""' ' 11' i f v,t'f1l. -W A . 1 W 11 J.: Qfwfl V . 9 ., . j,, J , , fxjy' Ex - ,gi , In -.P 7. V ' ' fg vtwn, f, ,U 5 ' 'lzfvkgp ':-, -'r ,..--va . vw- nm- ' 1 , 4 -3 WM, 7 HM. 14" 'ff' i' 2. A - -' I-lg JTW 'Jn .,.,. H21 P., -1, , -- - , 4, uv 4155, Y., N ' Q ff, , Lx.-, 1,7 - '.f,'s,v.., 5 , X -W .W .,, .4 ,,, 1, , V - -A. . -W. ..f.,,, ,.. V. , .F V, m.. H -v. 7.3 W.. N. , A, , 'gn gg' T ' ' Q "' dw . Vg A, 1 Y J 1' g . 1 ,, 'M gnc w---.---f---- l ' . ...,....-V----" 'W Y.--,,.-m ,-.2-...A '.-"T-TZ ,-,.-f- , 1-.wmv ....-...-- l fsi ng, J J'Ll"'l"b is -'Q I .VA V, 5541 .-4 ,midi Q 4 .nm V .. 'ff' A 4i"T "How deed Freefz Ween?" f"""' 'UN 11. J' AA. ,' A Bulobling success 11 4, 1 x fe S , 'A 2 , B X X 4 -4 7,3 :WZ :Yew , T? Oh, I see how if is ',fJ.1uf,,,, 5 ,ff N... w. u. .nv fi-215' J ' PW? K .- - ."pffQ"Qi'?I4Ex W M Whiz' ,Zi ,, - sm ' Q .fu '-zu 52 , J' .-iv' ZEN, r,.,, Mg ,Q .-J, E5 1. .1 , 1, M. 5 Qu Q4 QQ M vw 'i ,,. ,. 1, f is xv a 1 s ,qw xlf. f1.g,v,f, M. J' 1 'E a y J: . 'L I ,hw-1 .af ,f-N., . ,,. I. 'Q .1 w , W 'VT Cosa Nostra ,QI 1 I sg: XG '31 .5 A118 Uh, Pete, you dropped something -fm. gk: V V..V 1 'x 9' if 'LW .. K U Q Q g rv, -r. M Hey, Murph won in The Fifth. ,AP K Pssf. He wants to be head of the dept L. And then Sgt. Rock . . . Buddc! Budde! Taka-Tocka! Vip! Vip! Nhy do I do These fl 4' things s I Qll nt' S . +39 gf, ,l - ,..,,.-.f-N52 "vo--.1 -.vw-nr., U M115 V' "lvfvrrm, Ylllrqyw A""hsv1 iran., ii.. sz" Hey, Shvug, I swap for 0 pumpkin pie. Q ll X I mf, X ffl .X Oooh, Wags! Why'd she have to feed them sausages for lunch? .6- "...ann by minors . I the use of drugs . zzzzzz . . . df Z Really, Mr. Mills." C l I '1 "-,,. f Hunnhhlw! You shcsvin' now Rick? Hunnl'1l1lf1! IA I I '1.. gm.Q J., Q 4? fgsgsm I .4 A' 3 I, 5 fi R,j5i5:'.I yi-"fl .... :svn . X.'f5f5i4-3.53fLfEEEf3Ef3fff1EE 55551 - "ff+,, .,.:g,: F 23 '::::::::g. " '. ' SST. ::, '4:'::::::. .- MMI VViHing Service to this! From this X advertising SPONSORS Mr. 8. Mrs. Joseph R. Bloomer Bolton Pratt Company, General Contractors Mr. Charles E. Briggs Compliments of o Friend Mrs. Lucille Dalzell The Bulldoggers Mr. William Doyle Mr. Milton Geiger Mrs. Claudia S. Helwick Jezebell 8. Dart Compliments of E.W.L. Mabian Board Mrs. Gordon Meacham Mr. 8. Mrs. Edward S. Merrick' Mr. E. M. Myers Mr. J. C. Myers, Jr. Mr. R. P. McKinley, Jr. Mrs. Richard Pacini Compliments ofa Friend Mr. Lawrence Zolud Mr. 8. Mrs. B. W. Zellmer Mr. Jay F. Zook camera craft, inc ff! shaker square I. O I-1500 geal makea jo glee Cfaaa O!l965 THE MILLS COMPANY Manufacturers of Movable Walls Cleveland, Ohio 44110 -190- THE MARTIEN ELECTRIC COMPANY .J . ,Z . Cffecfrzfwf . 02z.s'b'z1c'fz0fz ffk aaza c 9 A Cl I d15 Oh 881 3131 The White Tool 81 Supply Co. 1235 West 61h Slreef A Cleveland, Ohio 9 HANDWROUGHT JEWELRY AND SILVER the worId's most famous names in crafts . . . at CIeveland's most Fisher Motor Sales Center Imported Car Center Authorized Dealer for distinctive shop . . . Volvo Tlger Hillman Sunbeam Humber Alpine Soles 0 Parts 0 Service POTTER AND MELLEN, INC. 4353 M:-yield R006 10405 Carnegie Avenue EV 1-1800 Cleveland, Ohio 44106 AMENTINI MOTORS, INC. STUDEBAKER JEEP Sales and Service SKyline 1-7100 13618 Miles Avenue Cleveland, Ohio 44105 A. SIEGLER 8. soNs BUILDERS, INC. "CLEVELAND'S OLDEST CONTINUOUS BUILDERS" Visit Our New Remodeling Center In The SOUTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER 15311 KINSMAN Roma CLEVELAND, oH1o 44120 I 5 1 if 1 1 1' P' Y! 7,1 :ff Q 5, f 1 1 'P' J qhf 'TI A5532 3" ' 4' Sv' as if' 'Y ax p 1 if ff 1 K , 0 52 . '--4191! -1' ' WY I-3310 , . , I drove the Marlin, MIGHTY QUICKp Don Helwick The 990 AmbassacIor's My Choice -- DISTINCTIVE - Phil Leavenworth FINE TRANSPORTATION - The American 440-H - Rick CIclrk nglander Rambler 15311 x1NsMAN ROAD - cLEve1ANn zo, omo - wv 1-aa1o Q Eillhrnnk Qlluh nr. A private rountry elub, artirle: of inrorporation, retarded Oetober luentj-fourth, nineteen hundred fifty-one. Code of regnlationf, by- lau'J, house and ground rules, rompare with other good private rlubf. Sorial artiritief, dining, fu-imming, tennif, horxe bark riding, ire Jkating, gueyl lzedroonu, aefommodationx for .rotial and organi- zationx' affairfj permanent and tranfient living quarterr. We exper- iallj ral! to your attention our planf for inrreafed gueft aeeommo- dationf and guext houfef, lofated in .feletted Jylvan Jettingf, through- out the flub'.f 50 acref. All will make of Hillbrook Cluh Cleveland'.f largeft and finest private refort rlub. Open the year around. Maid, food and other elub .ferzfieex catered into gueftf an-ommodationx. For information regarding memherfhip fontart Paul R. fohmtoit. Inquiriex will he held in .ftrirt ronfidenee. Qiiillhrnnk Apartments Lorated in a Jelert refidential area of "Hillbr ook E.fIale",' overlooking a large lake. One, lu'o or three hedroomfj rome with fireplarefg i1ia'i1'idual Jun derk palioJ,' POI't'IJt?J',' air ronditioningg Joft- ened u'ater,' heated garagef. "Hillhrook Club" food and Jerzfieef available to Hillhrook Apartment refidentf. Preiently all unit: are leafed, but ue would welrome an opportunity to diftun future potential: for reJia'ency within Hillbrook in exin- ing apartment! or in gueft houxef on rluh grouna'.f. gallon :UA G me mo goqaeot you may Ggfme ga incl ga Be 3:a.u.ncl Ttwne Gia-.fmt 1-vooo M Cgheaincd 1--ms M GHWQNA 7-5447 Szacalmn Swift ICMAZMA Rua qilwie 87, wt Gmmn, Siam Ram, GAMMA 5.1224 GYM 3' illlrff G lah! 'infur- 'ld W gh Zn! WMA .We ' Purfhafed in 1945 by Mr. fohnfton for bi: perfonal family ure, thif-ehoire properly, Jinre 1951, haJ been gradually Qprinripally through word of lI10llfbD lranxforming into a :eleft private rommunity.-Unknown to mort Cleveland area people, Hillbrook today offerf a variety in 'wayf for llfflllgu . . . and 1: eomprued of ihe following three Jeparale entiliefz illhrnnk Hume Simi Several hundred arre: of rolling wooded :eenir land, lake! and Jlreams, loraled in the beauliful Chagrin Valley Hun! Counlryf Jeveral milef of paved winding right of ufay, Pl'0lfidEJ' atren' lo there fine individually Jelerled home building ,rite.r. Majority have natural boundariex of tree liner, drive: or raviner. One and one-half arref and larg- 6r,' Private Club Deed governf. Food and ,fer- vieex ealered by "Hillbrook Club" available to "Hillbrook" H omef. Rejzulable rontradorx are for- dially invited to join olherf and learn Hillbrookk potentialf. LEARN TO SAVE . . . SAVE TO LEARN SHAKER SAVINGS II I A S S O C I AT I O N MAIN OFFICE: 16800 CHAGRIN BLVD. 13109 SHAKER SQUARE v 1010 EUCLID AVE. ' 2223 LEE ROAD 20425 CHAGRIN BLVD. 0 LANDERWOOD PLAZA ' RTE. 8 NORTHFIELD VILLAGE Compliments of MAVEC 81 C0. Best Wishes To the Class of '65 BROWN AND GAGE, INC. Lew McCreary, '39 Ed Hills, '40 creators of good impressions TO THE CLASS OF 1965 lf you'II plan on doing something noble andfor usefu l with your lives, you'll probably accomplish iust that. Wouldn't it be great! PETE l'67l SCHElD'S DAD Compliments of John P. Malone 8. Co Realtors Shaker Square SK 2-2300 Compliments of CLARENCE FOX ' Chrysler 0 Plymouth 0 Imperial 0 Valiant 15600 Chagrin Boulevard Shaker Heights, Ohio Jay Engel Inc. ouffiffers fo young men Love, Mother "For Somefhing Simply Lovely" greues glowerd, fnc. Cleveland Heiqhfs. Ohio Flowers by Wire 2270 Lee Road YE 2-8855 The Fellafs Shop Clothiers for Gentlemen Fairmount Circle Industrial Plastics 1351 West 73rd Street Cleveland, Ohio P d RHRdg CONGRATULATIONS And BEST WISHES To The CLASS Of T965 G. B. GASCOIGNE COMPANY 13125 Shaker Square 200 aminaii haker quare Not Just a Place to Eat - Bur a Tradition SK 1-4000 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 'la WH: 4 A Hr . .,- N ., " 1" .I hi I'i',-'gvy 'Q-'jQ.'5,1, ' ,I- ' I tf'.s+?1.:J?x' A 3' f - - gf . .L X gm? rvrfig, ,ljogilgu '- "1r,.,', ' ' H ,Q "Ly, '.--- . - '. 'Lu ' '1 ' I I tk Best Wishes To '65 George Mayer Gallery Van Aken Center HEADQUARTERS on THE HEIGHTS ron sms - SKATES - TENNIS c. I.. Nlcl-lou.s SPORTING GOODS CO. 3433 LEE ROAD SHAKER HEIGHTS 20, OHIO 921-4300 Comiafimenfd of William D. Burns 8s Son Interior Decorotors 84 Painting 247-6478 PAINT ANDVARNISH l PIIAIISLAMBEIITI Riverside Florists Riverside Florists 13943 Cedar Road Phone: CE 1-7660 ns Class 1965 O ': E UD 1: O U grad!! and Tracy Q ADVERTISING - PUBLIC RELATIONS 1030 EUCLID AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO 44115 PHONE 781-6707 -202- Chapman 8. Chapman, Inc. Pension and Profit Sharing Trust Consultants 200 Union Commerce Building Cleveland, Ohio 44114 621-5600 Comphmenfa of a jlien -203- BEST WISHES TO THE T965 GRADUATES CRANE-HOWARD LITHOGRAPH CO. T CLEVELAND, ol-no 44114 at your prom . . . Congratulations be distinctive to the Class of '65 in After Six Rubofnf FORMAL WEAR Rental Sales CI4EIiIEI41lE'lD TUX SHOP 3077 MAYFIELU 110. ' 382-0400 11310 EUCLID AVE. - 421-2212 B. W. BLAUSHILD MOTORS INC. 16333 Chagrin Boulevard Shaker Heights, Ohio J Compliments of . N. Russell 8. Co. Inc. 1582 Union Commerce Bldg. Cleveland, Ohio 44114 "A FRIEND" Tuning ' hAufHers Body Repahs Performance Ports C 8. H Automotive SK 'I-5551 THE TRAVELER'S SHOPPE Fines? in Leafher Goods and Luggage 1375 EUCLID AVENUE MAin I-8444 CEDAR-TAYLOR GARAGE T3485 Cedar YE. 2-3400 THE E. B. BRIIWN IIPTIIIAL CU. PRESCRIPTION OFTICIANS 928 UNION commence BLDG. ARCADE CLEVELAND MAIN I-2428 SHAKER SQUARE OFFICE 2776 VAN AKEN BLVD. SKYLINE 'I-7334 CLEVELAND 20, OHIO WESTGATE OFFICE WESTGATE MEDICAL CENTER EDISON T-4644 CLEVELAND 26, OHIO 43 YRS.' SERVICE ORBAN'S 721-1500 Daily Deliveries Complete Floral Service Serving All of Cuyahoga County 8c Surrounding Areas Flowers Telegraploed Everywhere Night Calls 721-1500 TT520 Buckeye .... I. , ,.... ..72T-T500 C. MERKEL gl SONS CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS - FOLIAGE PLANTS WH 6-0959 Mentor, Ohio Donald C. Adams Benjamin P. Bole, Ir. The LAKE VIEW CEMETERY ASSIICIATIUN Board of Trustees james H. Dempsey, Ir. Howard P. Eells, jr. Morris Everett Daniel B. Ford Henry R. Hatch Me m Kenyon C. Bolton Fayette Brown, Ir. VVarren H. Corning Richard C. Carretson George Gund Meacham Hitchcock jacob B. Perkins A. Dean Perry Edouard Petrequin Ellery Sedgwick, Ir. james N. Sherwin Fred Pr. White, Ir. John S. Wilbur bers of the Association Severance A. Millikin Dixon Morgan R. H. Norweb, jr. Franklin C. Smith Thomas V. H. Vail James C. Weir 0H'icers Fred R. White, Ir. Arnold M. Davis President Executive Vice President Daniel B. Ford Ralph W. Reed A lst Vice President Treasurer-Clerk Ellery Sedgwick, Ir. Iohn A. Matsko 2nd Vice President Ass,t Treasurer-Ass't Clerk Dwight A. Lockemer Superintendent LAKE VIEW CEMETERY Cleveland's Finest Selection of Lots Cleveland entrance at 12316 Euclid Avenue Heights entrance at corner of Maylield and Kenilworth Telephone: Garfield 1-2665 -208- ,,.f R, If ' . MM? ESQ 3 Best Wishes To The CLASS OF '65 THUNDERBIRD FORD TRCTTER FDRD e E. 185th 81 Corner Lakeshore Blvd. IV I-8400 We Also Re f Cars By The Day, Week, Monfh, Or Yea Af Lo Rofes . FALCON Mu sTANG 0 The CHANDLER 84 RUDD CO. Fine Foodr .rince 1864 Chandler 8: Rudd's Food Specialist bring rich years of experience and knowledge co their selection of imported and domestic delicacies. WE FEATURE PRIME MEATS - FANCY FRUITS AND VEGETABLES We Deliver 20128 Chagrin Blvd. WY. 1-1300 Shaker Hts. 22, Ohio DAISY HILL GREENHDUSES Flowers for all Occasions FLORISTS 'ik' Hackney Road, off S.O.M. Center In Daisy Hill Telephone 247-4422 We Deliver BOB KENNEDY'S Outfitters to GENTLEMEN, THEIR SONS ' AND LADIES We Carry A Complete Selection of SPORT COATS Ivy League Styles Formal Wear 2150 NOBLE 611-3529 EAST CLEVELAND CAMPUS DRUGA STORES 20200 Van Aken Blvd. ER. 1-1234 O 20621 Fairmount Blvd. SK. 2-1244 Congrafufafiona 30 Ulm CAM U! 1965 Foultless Rubber Company Ashland, Ohio CONGRATULATIONS TO THE STAFF OF THE 1965 MABIAN FROM THE STAFF OF THE 1931 MABIAN KITCHEN 'if REMODELING xx 1- I ' 'll' ' '-.sif -1 11 N1 'L ""-' ESTIMATES FR E E C plime f f ' SHAKER HEIGHTS Pioneer Beverage H A R D WA R E 20140 Van Aken Blvd. I-UHQGCPG 1-3033 17111 CHAGRIN . MA 1-1244 23 SHAKER AUTO HOSPITAL Inc. 3473 Lee Road 1Back of Gas Sfafionl 'A' WA 1-4455 STANLEY THE, CLEANER CLEANER 20160 VAN AKEN BLVD. SK 2-0656 SUTLIFF 8. MORRISON 13124 SHAKER SQUARE REALTORS 752 4900 MEMBER -- EXCLUSIVE EXCHANGE COMPLIMENTS OF THE A. B. SMYTHE C0 REALTORS 20100 CHAGRIN BLVD. SK 1-8850 R COMPANY AFT PAPE HE MILLCR 27 EAST 19th STREET T9 CLEVELAND, OHIO NDIVIDUAL AS YOUR fam! even more lH'l'0Sf'f'Ngj ' 1 IWIN 01719 - 13104 SHAKER SQUA A CLEVELAND, O1-no 5 r 5 I -,wg S. BARKER'S SONS C0 729 PROSPECT AVE. Office Furniture 8K OHice Supplies - SERVING CLEVELAND FOR YEARS - ,Q -216- Ethel L. Drytoos Congratulations . The Grey Squzrrel to the Florist and Floral Decorations Clqgg gf 3108 Maynard 1 965 """ Chagrin River Road ER 1-0164 423-3124 Compliments of c. 1. REGAN .Chagrln Valley Ford Co. CONSTRUCTION C0- 32811 Aurora Road Solon, Ohio CH 8-1550 FORD-THUNDERBIRD-FALCON Car and Truck Leasing 1.814 West 54th Street Cleveland, Ohio 44102 THOMAS J. REGAN Tel.: 631-5220 To put it simply - we use what we sell . . . financing. As investors, we arrange for financing buildings we own - such as the Hanna Building which we have long operated and now own. We used our service to finance the purchase of this building. Because of our problems in investing we understand - actually feel - your problems. This helps immeasurably in our service to you, as an in- vestor, and in our dealings with the insurance companies whom we represent as loan correspondents. An interview might prove very helpful - call us. rogan o 640 Hanna Building f Telephone: -218- 13,54-FE3:H'Vf , ,, ?5HQi?r?"'fmi,ff?i1' 1'+iL 7 omg: A .-:5:1.'5:5:-Jiilfd I 'lim ll g is-sai l! -3 0 .E 2f Q?fflllTU il'r"Zel 4251 Over S563 million !oaned on income producing property in Northern Ohio. CHerry 1-5080 WYoming 1-4500 ZIECHMANN gloria ts Esfablished ms GROWERS AND DESIGNERS rae phillipslw. "Casual thru Cocktail wear" 20609 Fairmount Blvd. Shaker Heights ON FAIRMOUNT CIRCLE OF QUALITY PRODUCTS V 2970 Warrensville Cenier Shaker Heighis Road I FAIITIIOU l I-6151 Ample Free Parking The DAN FGRD-LOWELL - I T I Co. ,dff ff' N f' V 1246 EUCLID AVENUE iff 1 MAin 1-6434 K FINE JEWELRY sw lllf and ei q SILVERWARE ,M -xv4, N-A MV, Shown University School Coaster V2 actual size Sterling Silver Border -219- H E1 NEN 'S famous for fine foods 0 17021 Chagrin Blvd. Near Lee 0 2195 South Taylor Near Cedar 0 2742 Van Aken af Shaker Square 0 2180 S. Green Near Cedar ' 30699 Pinefree - Landerwood Plaza 0 434 Dover Center, Bay Village effvb 5PRI1v'l" Gs 3 , 1 1 For Those Who Remember . . - 220- I 1 Best Wishes to All U. S. Students Your Quest For Learning Today, Builds Better B World, Tomorrow. Y Q, . D 1, -41 -- -7-B . . l po Designers - Engineers - Builde 20521 chagrin blvd. cleveland 22, ohio wy 1-7440 COMPLIMENTS OF MANUFACTURERS OF BA K E D E N AM E L A L U M I N U M 2i0llll! x XX Serves you right For wearing cz skir X- KNUTSEN MACHINE PRUDUCTS, INC xabc 4 .. .f .M i K MORE THAN A NEW CAR...A NEW CADIl.I,AC! Of all the new cars recently introduced, one stands out as truly newsworthy . . Cadillac for 1965! For this great car is totally new--from chassis to rooftop and from start to stop. When you sit at the wheel, you are surrounded hy a whole new measure ol' luxury and comfort. And when you take the wheel, you enjoy the extraordinary smoothness of Cadillac's Turho 1lydra-Matic--now standard on all models: the reinarkahle stcacliness of ride provided hy all-new suspensiong and a marvelous quiet that delights even experienced Cadillac owners. See and drive the 1965 Cadillac soon. You'll agree that it is, without question, the Standard of the World! . . J - A .Sb neun' .Sb l'Il1,'llI.' .Sh nln'i11l1slv -:F Cf 114060 Central Cadillac Company 2801 Carnegie Avenue TOwer 1-5800 -225- Tbree Generations of Service ESTABUSHED 1875 The MILLARD Co. SONGRAPER FUNERAL DIRECTORS FAIRHILL at EAST BLVD. CLEVELAND 4, OHIO -226- THE PAN-SLAVIC CHRISTIAN-HUNGARIAN FIFE AND TROMBONE CORPS AND WORLD TRAVEL SOCIETY The Pan-Slavs can trace their lineage back to the battle of Novibazar, where their bravery in the face of the Royal Mountenegran Mounted Elephant Guards and Kazoo Band proved a turning point in that battle. Reorganized early in this school year, the society has distinguished itself by attaining the greatest financial solvency of any school organization, and by spread- ing ancl maintaining apathy and general disinterest in all facets of life. The Pan- Slavs have done an excellent job in living up to their dedicated purpose of doing and accomplishing absolutely nothing. GRAND DUKE OF BANATS COMBINED - Peter Allen EXALTED COMMANDER OF CARTER'S LITTLE PILLS - Doug Barr CHANCELLOR OF THE X-CHECKERS SUB-UNDERLING 8: PEST OSTRACIZER SUPREME SHAH OF THE SEVEN SEWERS DUCKBILLED PLATITUDE OMNISCIENT SERVITOR OF THE PEOPLES WILL GRAND INQUISITOR PRAEFECTUS IMPERFECTUS FIELD MARSHALL OF THE LOWER FORTY HIGH PRIEST OF INDULGENCES GARGANTUAN GOLYAK"' CHIEF MOGUL OF MAJORETTES RESPLENDANT MASTER OF THE BUCKHOUNDS IMPERIAL WIZARD THE GRAND LORENZACCIO OF BUCCALA 'Russian hr mzkedpeaiant J. A. Benes Robert Besse Robert Boes Curt Hartman Paul Howland Thomas Knutsen Steve Maclntyre Osborne Mills Walter Newcomb Frederick Oldenberg Gary Paulson john Rodgers Day Shields james Wagner -227- the - C 1 IF you had the time to be fully informed on Canadian business and government trends, you could improve your company and personal positions. The Dempsey Canadian Newsletter takes that time to save yours . . . gives you the facts behind the news, quite often before it happens. Clear, concise, complete, 26 issues per year S25.00. Half of the original subscribers still read the Newsletter regularly, ten years later. FACTS YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT THE NEWSLETTER: 0 Every election, federal or pro- vincial, correctly predicted since 1953 0 Major economic trends an- ticipated months ahead of other publications o Short, serious, informative 0 Reports reliably on "the mov- ers and shakers" 0 Read by the senior level of business executives in Can- ada, the U.S., and five coun- tries overseas o The m o s t "talked-about" newsletter on C a n a d i a n affairs o The contents are reviewed and edited by businessmen 0 The Newsletter frequently makes news on its own o Distributed by air mail at no extra cost to subscribers more than 600 miles from the printing plant, including, of course, overseas o Correspondents from coast to coast in Canada 0 An Advisory committee of respected business leaders 0 A tradition of quality and accuracy in the reporting of Canadian affairs since 1952 Write for free introductory -"' ' 'L' copy and subscription DM ' t' f 'L apphca lon orm T' Yiifmixiisst za, QUEBW John B. Dempsey, II 5 . 1mvuoNeQ6-ml Editor and Publisher Pav, uuwmsxln FORWGMLY .nm DEM - SLETTEB W: cnunoxngomm A. C. Lilley '2- 9 R . -g'ElfXBLlSHED 195 gmenrmse no Business Manager E5 K - 228 -- W J 0 BEST WISHES to the CLASS of 1965 boys and men never outgrow 9 oward. s 16701 Chagrin Blvd. at leo Shaker Helghh 20, Ohio VISIT OUR NEWLY 1 PANDED STC RE Congratulations to the Class of 1965 E. Clare Weber, C.L.U. General Agent New England Mutual Life Insurance Co. East 13th at Euclid Avenue OR Chevrolet Chevelle Chevy ll Corvair Corvette G.M.C. Trucks BLAUSHIELD CHEVROLET 16005 Chagrin Blvd. WY 1-3000 Compliments ofa Friend COMPLIMENTS OF WENHAM TRANSPORTATION. INC 3200 East 79th Street Cleveland, Ohio -232- ROBERT LAURENCE PLACEK '32 Mr. Robert Placek is an integral and vital part of the 1965 Mabian. His countless hours of teaching, advising, and most of all encouraging the staff in the field of photography have made the Mabian the photographic work of art it is. We of the Mabian are keenly aware of our debt to him, and we thank him warmly for his undying loyalty, both to University Schooland to the principles of teaching youth. -233- NO SCHOOL DRIVING PROBLEMS FOR BRATENAHL RESIDENTS Daily station wagon service to the private schools is provided by BRATENAHL DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION 9718 Lake Shore Boulevard Telephone Llberty I-4040 Apartrnents 0 Town Houses 0 Single Family Homes 234 BROWN-FORWARD FUNERAL SERVICE Since 1837 'A' Convenient Suburban Localion 17022 CHAGRIN BLVD. 0 SHAKER HEIGHTS SKyIine 2-1200 G. BUDD FORWARD -235- COLUMBIA MATCH CO. CLEVELAND, OHIO 44121 PHONE 946-4422 BOOK MATCHES - MATCH MACHINERY 6 ,..f" .1 1 ,,...,...... ...... I " re.- .,v.,,"' ' to 4 Viv, r'I I I'4 ,4 wg Q 1 I , If I- .' , 9 . 'pf' .dh rn" Cf i' di, x fn' Pg 1 3' ' I hh vlffn 5 'J f- ' r nf' ,f! I I . , af, . 4 " X A . , fi 'fi I ' 4 ' G 4f"1r' lx 'I' f ,A . X 2' " Nu""" iid I f -:fy 'NAI .-:M , f N, ,, ...NJ-12 ,. 'w u -',.1-I Aw H A' 'V-.I : RX J,,f'f5",.oL. .n f Xu ,,.. ,r'Z.f-ff'.nff3,.fi,f3, MN- n,,f,w,o fa., -' ., --"-12:35 .rw ..-:,,r"?35,!5,- Mx ffgw' . H' A - " , , V lr- X, .ff .t , fxlggffh , . X4 Ar ..- "" ,fwf- . - N, Q, . fi 1,', ,Fx 'Y' -Z X1 IN CONTAINER Design 8. Lithog raphing Service One Sou rce for SERVICE 3 Plants with 100 years Combined Service Prompt Delivery THE DAVIES CAN CO. 8007 Grand Avenue - Cleveland 4, Ohio F 3 Nfl ' Q1 522:16 021:29 nf' "5:::' F,-if 5:1t:'::. sf ai ' cis . iff! -237- COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND FOR YOUR BEST DEAL on AN OLDSMOBILE ses I DOWD OLDSMOBILE, INC. l mediafe delivery on all cl l B I C fy dS p 2900 Mayfield R d FA 1 9109 238 Weigita elecmew QUALITY CLEANERS FOR OVER 40 YEARS FOR A COMPLETE PERSONALIZED SERVICE 'I2427 Cedar Rd. Cleveland Hts. Ohio Y E 2 -I O 7 O COMPLIMENTS OF Day Peckinpaugll SAVING A GOOD HABIT A MARK OF INTELLIGENCE A SIGN OF VIRTUE A GUARANTEE OF FREEDOM STA RT TODAY AT METROPOLITAN SAVINGS ASSOCIATION 20306 Chagrin Blvd. - af Van Aken Shaker Heighfs SK 2-4747 -239- Basemenls Waterproofecl Sewers cleaned electrically 'Ir THE FIEG SEWERING CO W7bem6Tf'Avn ELA, I-34333 ' -- ll Dfmou Avr AC. I-4444 F LLANNATERBURV SH. I-5555 , ESTABLISHED 1886 -240 - TRFAT SP01' coNGRA1ul.AnoNs v 9 TO THE CLASS mm hxw?f'Xi1?W Q ia Q 41 x X153-, 1 iff -'if1'ifa'g 1, I Q ff Qi , F 6 X M, - SX - Specializing in Fine Ice Cream cmd Candies 13865 Cedar Road University Heights, Ohio 371-1660 SHAKER BOOK SHOP Best Wishes from all of the old grads -241- anthony weins studio 'your mabian photographer" 13899 Cedar Road South Euclid, Ohio 44118 YE 2-4838 -242- Hear Business and Financial News direct from the New York Times WDOK - 8:30 A.M. Monday to Friday Paine, Webber, Jackson 8. Curtis Members of the New York Stock Exchange J. S. Watterson, Jr. Allan H. Roberts Partners Two Cleveland Offices 1990 Union Commerce Bldg. Sheraton-Cleveland Hotel Congratulations to the Class of ,65 BOWMAN PRODUCTS DIVISION AUTOMOTIVE 0 INDUSTRIAL 0 MARINE Cleveland, Ohio -243- Jackson Tool Supply Company Specialists in anchoring and fastening Products ' Tools ' Allied Equipment for Construction 0 Production Building Maintenance Renfal 0 Repair Engineering Service Catalog on Request Call- Jackson Tool Supply Company 1537 Superior Avenue A Cleveland, Ohio 44114 Phone: 771-6373 ' "Efficient ways to do a betterjob at lower cost.'i -244- Compliments of Bill Shoe Repair 932-1892 expert repairing sensible price 8:30 - 6:30 daily CONGRATULAHONS ice skates sharpened '65 A. A. JEEP INC. GOOD LUCK Sales 0 Service 0 Parts 6020 Mayfield Road Mayfield Heights, Ohio HI 2-l 198 FOR THE FUTURE TO THE CLASS OF 1965. -245- Moore Printing 81 Advertising Co. Founded 1902 2114 Lee Road ' 9 Doors North of Cedar YE 2-2231 Bob Moore PRINTING OF ALL KINDS Ltt heads 0 Envelopes ' MailingCc1rds ' BusinessCa Announcements ususaness, Party and weddingy chrasfmqscqrds - AdveffasangNQvel+aeS 1000 TOOLS and 100 LADDERS FOR RENT STANLEY B. MOORE 36 Years at 21 16 Lee Road 8 Doors North of Cedar -246- Cpl f CONWAY CADILLAC 3582 Lee Road Shaker Heights Compliments to the Class of 1965 from SOVEREIGN PCCAHCNTAS COMPANY 1965 MERCURY Car Life Award Of The Year uk SAFE BUY USED CARS WITH ONE YEAR WARRANTY WICK LINCOLN-MERCURY, INC 15001 Euclid Avenue, East Cleveland UL 1-3500 249 Complimenfs of CENTRAL STATES INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY CO 535 Terminal Tower -250- PATRONS H. M. Bailey Inc. Arthur Murray Dance Studios Four Sons-Young Men's Apparel Fox's Shoe Store Severance Lanes Mr. F. Ray Fleig Gold Medal Foods Company Dr. 8. Mrs. Marlin M. Horowitz Dworken Drugs Dr. E. James Antell Bemis Florist Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Fay Johnny's Service Inc. Angelo R. Marchelti Somers' Men's and Boy's Wear Shaker Square Beverages Inc. Segelin's Florists Otto F. Knutsen Sr. Swilik Schumacher Furs Inc. Mrs. A. R. Harris Foto-Center Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Owen S. Willson Van Aken Jewelers Compliments of'a Friend Nick Sylvester Hairdressers James Costabile's Barber Shop Shaker Gift Center Incorporated Park Opticians Compliments of a friend Moreland Beverage Harvey W. Merckens Hopkins and Associates Wood and Company Mr. and Mrs. Alva Z. Allen Freiberger Agency Incorporated Mark lsler's Den for Men Liberty Pic-Rite Sebastian Barbers Best Wishes to the Class of 1965 Victor Garson Gae Hardware Max's Discount Drug Conditionaire, Incorporated Gali Florists David Skylar Mayfield Music Center Congratulations '65 -251- 13113 Shaker Square 13910 Cedar Road 2167 South Green 16719 Chagrin Boulevard Severance Center 2700 Claythorne Road 4908 Train Avenue 1120 Bucyrus Road, Galion, O. 13922 Cedar Road, University Hts. 7695 Brecksville Road, Independence 4418 Mayfield Road 15430 Edgewater Road 1640 Lee Road, Cleveland Hts. 2240 Lee Road 2179 Noble Road 13226 Shaker Square 9010 Carnegie Avenue South Woodland Road, Chargin Falls 1915 Euclid Avenue Trails End Road, Aurora 6059 Mayfield Road 22901 Halburton Road Van Aken Center Eastgate Plaza 12429 Cedar at Fairmount 13222 Shaker Square 20670 North Park Boulevard 13005 Larchmere 21706 Halburton Road 811 Bulkley Building, Euclid Ave. 2267 Lee Road 22087 Westchester Road 422 Leader Building 2263 Lee Road 2285 Lee Road 20319 Van Aken Boulevard 2276 Lee Road 20144 Van Aken Boulevard 2140 South Taylor 4040 Mayfield Road, Cleveland 21 21301 Chagrin Boulevard 55 Public Square 6119 Mayfield Road Complimenfs of THE SOUTH EAST CHEVROLET CO. 881 5 Broadway Cleveland, Ohio 44105 Mlchigan l-9300 Anthony A. LaRiche, Pres -252- compfimenfa of G flier: Compliments of Winslow Mfg. Co. 1751 E. 23rd Street -253- A true composite of the world economy EATQN EATON MANUFACTURING COMPANY General Offices o Cleveland, Ohio 44110 Abroad: EATON INTERNATIONAL - AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND ACCESSORIES 0 TRUCK AND OFF-HIGHWAY COMPONENTS U - MARINE, INDUSTRIAL AND GENERAL PRODUCTS - LOCKS AND HARDWARE v 0 MATERIALS HANDLING AND CONSTRUCTION EOUIPMENT 0 - 254 - WM Compliments of the Virginia Lagarde Shop CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF l965 F'-Dm Commodore SHAKER SQUARE BARBER SHOP 1-'ffll ' V f Dress-Suit Renial Dry Cleaners -1 F. ,. f A"'-,I '-1 f " I 1 Just Above The Colony Theatre . 13124 Shaker Square ll3l3-l5 Euclud Avenue 751-3181 A GA 1-8223 -255- THF FAUULUIIS 1 'xuwunvv-'l"""' ROCK AND ROLL BAND TUP, JOHN, DAY, JOHN, AND JIM For Information Phone: SK I-7377 -256- BASS WEEJUNS aren'f absolufely required buf they are the general rule MCFETRIDGE DRUGS PROFESSIONAL PHARMACISTS A ' "-W' iff A ,-,x .-,i M fw.,M'-- ,Y -' Serving the Heighfs Area for 34 years Phone 321-2440 For Free Delivery 3475 Fairmount Boulevard S at Queenston Road 20150 Van Aken Boulevard WAshinglon 1-751 5 4 RlNl'S KINSMAN-LEE LANES 16699 Chagrin Blvcl. LOngacre 1-6868 -257- IRON ORE Besf wishes fo Ihe class of 1965 QUALITY SERVICE 1 850 1965 VESSEL TRANSPORTATION FOREST PRODUCTS ALLOYS THE CLEVELAND-CLIFFS IRON COMPANY T460 UNION COMMERCE BUILDING CLEVELAND, OHIO 44114 -258- John Wade, Inc. MILDRED THOMAS 8. C0 Inferior Decorating 3235 WARRENSVILLE ROAD SHAKER HEIGHTS 22, OHIO LONGACRE I-3034 WILLIAM E. WOODS CO. REALTORS 24800 Chagrin Blvd. Beachwood, Ohio Compliments of I THE THERMAL PRODUCTS COMPANY Heights 8. Suburban Homes Member of Cleveland Akron Exclusive Multiple Exchange -259- Bred fa be nimble as a pala pany Look oo those lines. Compact cab. Short wheelbase. Front wheels that cut 5O". You can tell this WHITE was bred for maneuverability, Try it. You can turn it so tightly you almost 'run into your own tailgate. fNot surprising. We developed the WHITE COMPACT to speed operations in city traffic and get in and out of tight loading areas fast.J In fact, every WHITE model -from highway hauler to concrete mixer - is developed and designed to perform a particular kind of hauling job. And the results are spectacular. Not only will your WHITE do more work, in less time - it will give you the lowest per-mile operating cost in the industry. lf you need a truck, it's just good horse Sense T0 talk to VVHWE - the C0mD5f7V that . , WORLD LEADER IN HEAVY DUTY TRUCKS stays close to fts customers. . . and flstens an when they Spook, M111 E I RUCKS THE WHITE MOTOR COMPANY, CLEVELAND, OHIO 44101 - BRANCHES AND DEALERS IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES - 260- ":"p .- CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF T965 From Dick and Bob Deacon - - . cnnvsrm Ewvonrz-noon ,NXXX X. A ? x ' ' xx 5 , ,. , , ,,.-,.,,,s-my , K, -I - 1 - . f11" ' . . - r , 4,. . 'Q. 9 DEACON'S CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH 835 SOM Center Road 442-0424 glxperiencecl fluffy .gnriurecl 2,14-T THOMAS TREE SERVICE ,lwgijy C: , M221 Spraying Cordwood Feeding Surgery 2. '. Pruning Stumps ' Removal 831-9724 -261- 0 Szlmmvs d GIUNTA'S STQP-N-SHQP cl . 200 Alside, lnc........ Amentini Motors, lnc . S. Barker's Sons Co . . . Bill Shoe Repair ...... . . . Blaushield Chevrolet ......... B. W. Blaushild Motors, lnc .... Bowman Products Division ...... Bracy and Bracy ................ Bratenahl Development Corporation Brown and Gage, lnc .......... E. B. Brown Optical Co ...... Brown-Forward ......... William D. Burns 8 Son .... C 8- H Automotive ..... Camera Craft, Inc .... Caminati's ........ Campus Drug Stores ..... Cedar-Taylor Garage . . . . . . . . . . . . . ADVERTISERS INDEX Page No. Page No 222 Bob Kennedy's .............. . 192 Knutsen Machine Products, lnc . . . . 216 Virginia Lagarde Shop .... . 245 Lake View Cemetery . . . . 231 Lesher Shoes ........ . 205 I John P. Malone 8- Co .... I 234 The Martien Electric Co .... . Mavec at Co .....--....- . 207 George Mayer Gallery ..... . 235 McFetridge Drugs ....... . . 202 C. Merkel 8- Sons ............ Metropolitan Savings Association . 206 The Millard Co ............... 189 Millcraft Paper Company ...... ' The Mills Company ............. ' Moore Printing 8- Advertising Co . 207 Central Cadillac Company , ,,,,,,,,,, , 225 Central States Industrial Supply Co Chagrin Valley Ford Co ..... .. .... Chandler 8- Rudd Co . .... .... Chapman 8- Chapman, Inc Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Company . . . . Cleveland Tux Shop . . .......... Columbia Match Co ....... ...... Commodore - Dress Suit Rental .... Conway Cadillac .............. Crane-Howard Lithograph Co . . . Daisy Hill Greenhouses .... Danford-Lowell Co .......... Davies Can Co ................ Deacon's Chrysler-Plymouth .... Dean's ...................... Dempsey Canadian Newsletter . . . . Dowd Oldsmobile, lnc ..... .... Eaton 'Mfg. Co ..... Jay Engel, lnc ..... Englander Rambler ........ Faultless Rubber Company .... The Fella's Shop .......... Fieg Sewering Co ......... Fisher Motor Sales Center .... Clarence Fox ............. G. B. Gascoigne Company .. . Giunta's ................. Greves Flowers, lnc ...... The Grey Squirrel .... T. W. Grogan Co .... Haviland Corp .... Heights Cleaners . . . Heinen's .......... Hi l lbrook Club, lnc Howard's ......... industrial Plastics . . . . The intruders ...... lrvin and Company . . . Jackson Tool Supply Company . . . . A. A. Jeep, lnc ............... . 250 . 217 . 21 1 . 203 . 258 . 205 . 236 . 255 . 247 . 204 . 21 1 . 219 . 237 . 261 . 206 . 228 . 238 . 254 . 198 . 193 . 212 . 199 . 240 . 192 . 198 . 263 . 198 . 217 . 218 . 221 . . . 239 . ..... 220 1948- 195 231 . 199 . 256 . 215 . . 244 . . 245 New England Mutual Life Insurance Co C.l.. Nicholls ........ ...... Orban's ............ . . Paine, Pan-Slavic . . . . . .... sau-- Webber, Jackson 8- Curtis Day Peckinpaugh . . . Rae Phillips, Inc .... Pioneer Beverage ..... Potter and Mellen, Inc ..... Co... C. T. Regan Construction Rini's Kinsman-Lee Lanes .... Riverside Florists .......... J. N. Russell 8- Co., lnc... Pete Scheid ....... . .... Shaker Shaker Shaker Shaker Shaker Auto Hospital, lnc Book Shop........ Heights Hardware .... Square Barber S hop Savings............... A. Siegler 8- Sons Builders, lnc. A. B. Smythe Co ............. South East Chevrolet Co ....... Sovereign Pocahontas Company . Stanley The Cleaner ...... D. O. Summers ... Sutliff 8- Morrison . . . Thermal Products Co . . . Mildred Thomas 8- Co .... Thomas Tree Service . . . The Traveler's Shoppe .... The Treat Spot ........ Trotter Ford ........ John Wade, lnc ........... Anthony Weins Studio . . . . . Wenham Transportation, lnc .... White Motor Co ............ White Tool 8- Supply Co ..... Wick Lincoln-Mercury, lnc .... William E. Woods Co ....... Winslow Mfg. Co. . . Zalud Oldsmobile . .. Ziechmann Florists .... NAME ALLEN, BRUCE ...,... ALLEN, PETER ........ ALLEN, WALTER ...... 'BALDWlN, NICHOLAS. BARR, DOUGLAS ..... BELHOBEK, JOSEPH. . , BENES, JAMES A.. . . BENES, JAMES T.. . . BESSE, ROBERT ....... BILLINGS, JOHN ..... 'BLANCHARD, MAURICE BOES, ROBERT ....... BROWN, JAMES ...... BUETTNER, ROBERT .... 'CLARK, RICHARD ..... DAANE, ROBERT ..... DAUBENSPECK, JAMES. DURR, RICHARD ...... FORSYTHE, ROBERT. . . FROST, PETER ...,.... 'GASCOlGNE, GEORGE GEIGER, ROBERT ..... GRAZIER, MICHAEL. , . 'HARRlS, BRUCE ....... 'HARRlSON, STUART. . . HARTMAN, CURTIS ,... HEJL, JOHN ......... 'HELWICK, DON ...... HOLMBERG, WILLIAM. . 'HOWLAND, PAUL ,.,.. IRWIN, JAMES ..... JACKSON, JEFF .... 'KlNDER, EUGENE ..... KING, MICHEL ...,... 'KNUTSEN, THOMAS. . . LEAVENWORTH, PHIL, . LELYVELD, MICHAEL. . . LEVIN, BARRY ....... 'LOCKWOOD, GEORGE. . . . , 'LOWE, STEVE ......, MACINTYRE, STEPHEN, MELDON, TONY ..... MILLER, ERIC ......... 'MlLl.S, OSBORNE ..... MONUS, MICKEY .,,.. MOSCOSO, ALBERTO. 'MYERS, F. E. ....... . 'NEWCOMB, WALTER, , 'OLDENBURG, FRED. . . PACINI, DAVID ...., PAULSON, GARY. . . PURDY, JAMES ....... 'READlNG, WILLIAM. . . 'RICHARDS, THERON .... . . . 'RODGERS, JOHN ..... SHIELDS, DAY ....,... . . . SCHLACTER, ROBERT. , SIEGLER, NELSON .... 'SKALL, JAMES ,,..... 'WAGNER, JAMES ........ . . . WEAVER, JAMES H. III .... . .. WEAVER, TIMOTHY, . . WENHAM, FREDRICK. . . . . . WILMOT, VERNON. . . WOOLERY, JAMES. . . ZELLMER, CHARLES. . . In Son or Grandson of Alumni. CLASS OF ADDRESS Battles Rd. ........ . 2917 N. Park Blvd... .. 22087 Westchester Rd.. . 2215 Delamere Rd.. . , . 17415 Shelburne Rd.. . . 20800 Colby Rd.. . . . 2948 Claremont Rd.. . . . County Line Rd.. . . . . 2701 Ashley Rd. . . . . . 10512 Laurel Lane ..... 25335 Chatworth Dr.. . . 31011 Edgewood ...... 22626 Calverton Rd.. . . 1236 Ford Rd. .... . . 18523 Parkland Dr.. . . . 2984 Brighton Rd.. . . . . 374 South Columbia .... 7655 Treelawn Dr. .... . 2117 Mt. Vernon Blvd.. . 16910 Aldersyde Dr.. . . 2939 Glengary Rd.. . . 2629 Ridgewood Rd.. . . 49 East Main St.. , . . 38 Hudson Rd. ....... . 22089 Shaker Blvd.. . . . 2728 Landon Rd.. . . . 20865 Chagrin Blvd.. , . 22599 Rye Rd. ....... . 2256 Woodmere Dr.. , . 3158 Morley ....... West Hill Dr. ..... . . 3258 Belvoir Blvd.. . . 2986 Glengary Rd.. . . . 2944 Yellowstone Rd. . . Cedar Road .....,.... 26435 N. Woodland Rd. 17626 Lomond Rd. .... . 22390 S. Woodland Rd.. 2505 Arlington Rd.. . . . 307 Hickory Hill Rd.. . . . 2573 Wellington Rd., . . 22830 S. Woodland Rd.. 2288 Chattield Rd.. , . . 8051 Sherman Rd. .... . 1836 Goleta Ave. .... . Wilson 1 17 lPasaie C6rd 1720 S. Center St. .... . 2680 Wrenford Rd.. . . . 2520 Stratford Rd. .... . 1965 oval .... . . . 2799 Scarborough Rd. ............. . 1443 East Melrose ..... TEL. NO. 423-3384 321-8383 751-4628 932-1760 932-3572 371-3330 991-4566 247-6772 371-4555 326-1099 -5276 -1472 531 831 464-0438 449-1843 752-3886 561 -7376 253-2870 526-8956 321 -I 679 921-5339 751-3880 823-7275 653-6013 562-5171 464-0445 464-0134 751-5848 -5551 -2035 751-8392 423-3305 751 751 751 321 -9508 -7377 864-1947 423-4462 831-8910 561-1004 751-8737 932-0549 247-6069 321-8846 991-6967 932-2796 729-7986 743-6349 . . 3-3417 4-7331 464-0576 321-3476 371-0064 331-3945 31 Wood Rd., Wimbledon SW 20 ..... WIM 4130 3073 Fairfax Rd. ..,, . . 24224 Lake Rd... .. . 2524 Guilford Rd.. . . . . 2869 Eaton Rd. ..... . . 23717 E. Baintree Rd... 2020 Laurel Hill ....,., 3172 Somerset Dr.. . . 2294 Main St. ....... . 21059 Claythorne Rd.. . 21059 Claythorne Rd.. . 20050 Shaker Blvd.. . . . 1276 Oakridge Rd.. . . . 15417 Dale Rd... .. . 22649 Shaker Blvd.. . . . -266- 932-5666 871-1426 371-0097 -2298 -1599 -9901 -3140 657-2971 -5122 -5122 991-5282 382-3099 338-5832 464-0591 752 381 381 991 321 321 CITY .Gates Mills .Cleveland Heights .Shaker Heights .Cleveland Heights .Cleveland Heights .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Chagrin Falls .Shaker Heights .Brecksville .Euclid .Pepper Pike .Shaker Heights .Lyndhurst .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Columbus .Brecksville .East Cleveland .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Alliance .Hudson .Aurora .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights - - - - . . . .Cleveland Heights - - l . . . . .Shaker Heights Gates Mills - - - - . . . .Beachwood - - - - . . . .Shaker Heights Akron Gates Mills Beachwood Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Chagrin Falls Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Chesterland Youngstown Ecuador Ashland Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Westlake London, Eng. Cleveland Heights Bay Village Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Beachwood S. Euclid - Shaker Heights Peninsula Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Chagrin Falls Shaker Heights NAME ANDERSON, CHARLES E. ,... . . . . ANTELL, JAMES J. ..... . ARNOLD, DOUG M ..... 'AuWERTER, JAY "CHlP". BAKER, CHARLES "JEFF". BAKER, WILLIAM A. ..,. . BARBER, DANIEL R. .... . BEMAN, WARREN W.. . . BEYER, BRUCE S. ..... . BLAUVELT, CHRIS G.. . . BLAZY, KENT B. ....... . BRACY, KENNETH M.. . . BRAINARD, LARRY A .... BRIGGS, THOMAS P.. . . BURKHART, JEFF ....... COLKET, MEREDITH B. Ill. COUGHLIN, CURTISS. . . CRALL, STEVE J. ..... . . CURRY SELDON H. .... . evANsf, NOEL A. "TONY'.'- ' ' ' ' ' ' 'FAY, REGAN J ..... .... FORMATO, MATTHEW A.. GASKAR, PAIGE M. . . .. 'GlNN, WALTER P. ..... . 'GLENDlNNING, RALPH. . GOKAY, ROBERT L. ,... . 'GUEST, GORDON B. ....., . . . . HALDERMAN, JAMES G. .... . , . HARDING, PETER S ...... .... 'HAUSERMAN, MARTIN ..... .... HOPKINS, DAVID B.. . . HOROWITZ, BRUCE .... HRUBY, GEORGE P.. . . KENDRICK, JAMES l.. . . KENT, LARRY T ....... LAW, JOHN V ..... . . LEITH, JAMES R. .... . . McCRONE, JEFFREY M. ........ . . . . MacDONALD, JOHN A. ......... . . . . MacDOWELL, DONALD H., JR. .... . . . . MANRING, JOHN M ..... ..... .... MEACHAM, PETER C ........ .... MICHALENKO, EUGENE .... . . 'MILLS, WHITNEY W.. . . . MLAKAR, ROBERT B ...... 'MORRISON, HUNTER .... 'NORTH, TOM A. ....., . 'OCHS, WILLIAM F.. . . PACE, STANLEY D.. . . PARIS, ZACHARY T.. . . POLSTER, ROBERT W.. . . . QUILLIGAN, BRUCE J ....,. . . RICHARDS, GEORGE H. .... . . RITTER, JEFF, D. ...... . . ROEDGER, DALE A... . . . .. . . SCHNELLER, F. GREGORY .... . . SCHREINER, DAVID E.. . , . 'SEELBACH, CHARLES F.. . . 'SEELBACH, WILLIAM R.. . . SHEDDEN, ROBERT L.. . . . SHELDON, SCOTT S. ...... . . SOSNOWSKY, DAVID A. .... . . SPARKS, THOMAS J. ....... . . SUTLIFF, WALTER H.. . . .. TAYLOR, ROBERT C. ....... . . . VESELY, WILLIAM J. ........ . . WILLIAMS, HARLEY "BILL", . . . . WILLIAMS, STEVE ......... . . WILLSON, JAMES R. .... . WUNDERLY, HUGH C .... YEDID, ISAAC A... . . . ZALUD, STUART A. .... . . 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. CLASS OF 1966 ADDRESS 3600 Normandy Road .... 7695 Brecksville Road .... 22500 Shelburne Road. . . 23276 Laureldale Road. . . 84 Chillicothe Road .,.... 2219 Richmond Road .... 2723 Cranlyn Road ...... 22460 Calvertan Road .... 16100 Van Aken Blvd.. . . Topping Lane, Daisy Hill. . . 30700 Shaker Blvd. ..... . 15726 Lake Avenue .... 2706 Dryden Road ...... 22639 Fairmount Blvd.. . . 3101 Chelsea Drive ...... 2263 Lamberton Road .... 2290 Ardliegh Drive. . . Old Mill Road.. ...... .. 3016 Chadbourne Road. . . 2425 North Park Blvd. 4392 15430 Edgewater Drive. . . 523 North Street ........ 18309 Schenely Avenue. , . SOM Center Road ....... 3046 Scarborough Road. . 3189 Onaway Road ..... 437 North Street ....... 15715 Fernway Road .... Hunting Trail ........... 2283 N. St. James Parkway .... . . . 3121 Fairmount Blvd. ......... .. . 1120 Bucyrus Road ...... 2350 Beachwood Blvd.. . . 2237 Demington Drive. . . 7029 S. Woodland Road. . 16205 Oakhill Road ...... 1667 Shepard Drive NE. . . 22875 Shelburne Road. . . 2974 Scarborough Road. . TEL. NO. .Kl 3-2892 .LA 4-2756 .464-0698 .464-1111 LO 2-6795 .464-0543 .464-0835 .464-0133 .752-0544 CH 7-7876 .831-1057 .221-1513 .464-0877 .371-5183 .ER 1-1616 .YE 2-7566 .FA 1-8013 HA 3-3252 WY 1-8162 .932-5181 AC 1-5778 2" ffcu 7-soas .531-3825 .HI 2-6236 .FA 1-5887 .SK 2-0208 . . . . .CH 7-6379 WY 1-3678 .247-4470 .321-0010 .FA 1-1363 HO 8-3244 .EV 1-6738 .YE 2-6261 .FA I-2939 2325 Delamere Drive ...... . . . .. ...CH 7-8170 MU 1-8998 .374-5791 464-1777 . .... .YE 2-7149 2565 Guilford Road ...... .... F A 1-3653 2750 Landon Road ...... . . . .... 464-0650 10523 Greenhaven Parkway .... .... J A 6-4775 2865 Fairfax Road ...... 3162 Rumson Road ...... 2850 Concord Road ..... ....YE2-4001 . .... YE 2-6334 . .... TE 1-8455 2765 Claythorne Road .... ...... F A 1-1420 3199 Somerset Drive ..... ..... W Y 1-2176 14500 Shaker Blvd.. . . . 26727 Fairmount Blvd.. . . 22420 Calvertan Road. . . 2374 Roxboro Road .... 17144 Park Drive ...... 2239 Elandon Road ..... 1395 Forest Hills Blvd.. . . 2541 Bellflower Drive .... 21641 Avalon Drive. . . 20715 Beachclilf Blvd.. . . . 1109 West Forest Road ..... . . . 3065 Fairfax Road ...... ....991-3996 . . . .TE 1-8336 . . . .464-0454 . . . .ER 1-2826 ....Kl 3-3741 ....791-3976 . . . .ER 1-1653 . . . .TA 3-9210 . . . .ED 1-6660 . .... ED I-0261 .AC 1-6341 ....YE2-0771 Woodmere Dr., Lake Lucerne ......... 543-6222 30849 Gates Mills Blvd. ......, ..... 4 49-5865 15301 Marlene Avenue ....... . . . ,CL 2-3926 225 Summit Dr., Lake Lucerne ........ KI 3-4102 34450 Dorchester Road ...... .... H I 2-0336 2171 Chatfield Drive ........ .... F A 1-3281 2911 Coleridge Road .... 24138 Wimbledon Road. . . .... YE 2-3333 . .... SK 2-1266 22901 Halburton Road .... .... C E 1-8000 29226 Shaker Blvd. .... . 2448 Beachwood Blvd.. . . 1130 Rutherford Road. . . .....83I-1764 ....EV 1-4078 ....FA 1-9213 CITY .Shaker Heights . Independence .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Aurora .Beachwood .Shaker Heights . Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Chagrin Falls . . . .... Pepper Pike . . . ..,. Lakewood - - . - . . . .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights . . . .... Cleveland Heights .Cleveland Heights .Cleveland Heights . . . .... Gates Mills . . . .... Shaker Heights . . . .... Cleveland Heights . . . .... Lakewood . . . .... Chagrin Falls . . , .... Cleveland - - . . . .Hunting Valley . . . . . .Cleveland Heights . . . . . .Shaker Heights Chagrin Falls Shaker Heights Chagrin Falls Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Gallon Beachwood Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Novelty East Cleveland Warren Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Brecksville Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Pepper Pike Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Beachwood Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Chagrin Falls Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Alliance Rocky River Rocky River Lakewood Cleveland Heights Chagrin Falls Cleveland Cleveland Chagrin Falls Gates Mills Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Beachwood Pepper Pike Beachwood Cleveland Heights NAME ABBEY, ROBERT P. ...... . ANDREWS, STEPHEN ,.... BARIBAULT, RICK J.. . . . BENES, JOHN C. ....... . CAMERON, DONALD B.. . . . CLEVELAND, DAVID L.. . . . COLBORN, PAUL P. ..,... . COOLIDGE, JIM H.. ......... . . COQUILLETTE, WILLIAM H. .... . . CROCKER, DAVID R. ,,... . DAVIES, JOHN R. ...,.. . "DAVIS, CHARLES WM. .... . DAVISON, THOMAS A.. . . . DeLANCEY, MARK R.. . . . DICKARD, JACK P. ,,.. . 'DIPPEL, JOHN C.. . . FANT, JOHN F. III ...,. 'FEWSMITH, JOE .......... 'FORWARD, DEWEY, JR.. . . . GAUDIO, ROBERT A.. . . . GIUNTA, JOSEPH J. .... . 'GRISWOLD, JOHN A.. . . . GUTIN, MICHAEL D.. . . . HARDY, TOM A. .... . HASSETT, MARK J.. . . HEJL, JAMES N. ...... . 'HERBRUCK, MARK ....... HOFFMAN, WILLIAM F. ..... . 'HOPKlNS, JOHN B. .......... .. 'lNGERSOLL, JONATHAN E., JR.. . . . . JONES, srEvENs G. ....... . KOLFF, THERUS ...... LAW, scorr H .... ..,. MALONEY, RALPH s. ..... . 'MERCKENS, Ronv w. ..... . . 'IMEYERSONI PETER SELDEN ..., . . MILLARD, JAMES K. IHALLI. . . MURRAY, DAVID W. ......... . . NARTEN, NATHANIEL C.. . . NAVE, WILLIAM E. ..... . NEFF, DOUGLAS M.. . . . NEVILLE, THOMAS. . . REDEKER, JOHN E.. . . 'ROGERS, SCOTT A.. . . . ROUNTREE, JOHN H.. . . . SCHEID, PETER W. ....... . SCHWEITZER, ROBERT K.. . . SEABROOK, BRENT K.. . . . SHAW, H. KELLY ....... SMITH, CURTIS L. ..... . SZAKACS, JOSEPH K. .... . THOBURN, THOMAS R.. . . . TOWNER, JOHN M. .... . VESELY, ROBERT H.. . . . WALTER, DAVID E.. . . WALTON, SCOTT L.. . . . WENHAM, JEFFREY E. ....... . . . WINKLER DENNIS O. . wooawARo, MARSHALL 45.1 I I A f . 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. CLASS OF 1967 ADDRESS TEL. NO. 20950 Colby Road ....... .... E R 1-2577 22550 Shelburne Road .... ..... 4 64-0475 2916 Litchfield Road. . . ..... 561-0740 2948 Claremont Road. . . . . .WY 1-4566 12717 Lake Shore Blvd.. 2929 Fairfax Road. .... . . .... UL 1-0745 . . .... FA 1-0953 2832 Weybridge Road .... . . .WY 1-5808 18100 So. Park Blvd.. . . 20001 Shelburne Road. . 2971 Litchfield Road .... 8029 Sherman Road .... 2995 Morley Road ..... 30780 Providence Road. 2952 Kingsley Road .... 74 Bellaire Drive ...... . . ..,. SK 1-2525 . . ..... 932-6443 . .... SK 1-7434 ....PA 9-7623 ...WY1-5094 . . . ..... 831-1114 . .... SK 1-8433 . . . ..... EL 2-4793 21149 Sydenham Road .... ...WA 1-9116 3041 Fairfax Road ..... ..... 9 32-2549 2938 Boyce Road ..... .... S K 1-7914 3286 Daleford Road .... . . .WY 1-5920 Falls Road ........... .... C H 7-6271 29099 Shaker Blvd. .... ..... 8 31-1532 23683 Duffield Road ..... .... S K 1-8314 6353 Fairhaven Road. . . .... HI 9-0212 743 Trotter Lane ...... .... B E 4-4414 17915 Shaker Blvd. .... ..... 9 91-4294 2300 Overlook Road. . . ..... 421-4965 2234 Woodmere Drive. . . .... FA I-1586 3309 Grenway Road .... . . .WA 1-6328 12700 Lake Avenue .... .... A C 6-3467 2711 Inverness Road. . . 22475 Westchester Road 3406 Bradford Road .... 7029 S. Woodland Road. 2732 E. Overlook Road. 21705 Halburton Road. . 3645 Sampson Road. . . 1065 Allston Road .... 21050 Avalon Drive .... 2566 Wellington Road. . . 2717 Ashley Road .,.... 15908 Huntmere Avenue. 2766 Belvoir Blvd. .... . . 23300 Bryden Road. . . 2927 Weybridge Road. . . Brigham Road ........ 2870 Corydon Road. . . 15901 Glynn Road ..... 3150 Woodbury Road. . . 17411 Edgewater Drive. ... ..... 464-0141 .....752-7478 . . .... ER 1-0583 . . .... CH 7-8170 . . . ..... 932-2542 . . .... SK 1-8649 .....759-2881 ....EV2-7311 . . . .ED 1-5070 . . . .YE 2-2592 . . . .YE 2-0529 .. .... KE 1-1738 . . . .FA 1-4922 . . . . .464-9959 . .... SK 1-7016 ....HA 3-3164 ...,FA 1-2122 . .... UL 1-2774 . .... SK 1-7753 . . . ..... 521-6966 2877 Chatham Road ...... .... T E 1-9214 2924 Corydon Road .... Box 147, Carpenter Road .....932-8510 .....423-3805 10312 Fitzwater Road ..... .... J A 6-3282 2171 Chatfield Drive .... 2163 Harcourt Drive. . . 68 Buckingham Road .... 20050 Shaker Blvd.. . . . 1811 Beaconwood Road. 30700 Summit Lane .... -268- . . . .FA 1-3281 . . . .RA 1-4833 . .... ED 1-3465 ...WY1-5282 . . . ..... 382-5027 .....831-1693 CITY Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Bratenahl Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Chesterland Shaker Heights Pepper Pike Shaker Heights Painesville Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Chagrin Falls Pepper Pike Shaker Heights Mayfield Heights Berea Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Lakewood Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Novelty Cleveland Heights Beachwood Youngstown Cleveland Heights Rocky River Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Gates Mills Cleveland Heights East Cleveland Shaker Heights Lakewood Cleveland Cleveland Heights Gates Mills Brecksville Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Rocky River Shaker Heights South Euclid Pepper Pike 1 a 'MILLS, WILLIAM M. ,..,. . NAME ANDERSON, GEOFF w.. . . . ANDERSON, ROBERT w .... BROWN, RUSSELL L. ...., . CALEEE, BRUCE K. ....,.. . CALVIN, PETER A. ,.... . , . CAMERON, ROBERT BRUCE. cAROTHERs, NEIL J. .... . . CHAPMAN, CHRIS. P. .,.. . COOLLDGE, WILLIAM M.. . . COUGHLIN, DENNIS .,.... cROssMAN, FRED L.. . ,. DALTON, CALVIN s... .. DICKSON, JOHN H. ,... . DLssETTE, THOMAS K.. . . DOERGE, DOUG E.. . . DUFFY, PETER s.. . . . DUFFY, THOMAS E.. . . FEISS, GEORGE J. ....... . FOUSE EDWIN B. ....... . GARDNER, HERBERT A. ILEEIL I if .1 . f GEIGER, DAVID M.. ..... . . GOTTSCHALK, JAMES W.. . GRIESINGER, PETER R.. . . . HIATT, DARRELL R. ..... . HOLMBERG, JOHN M.. . . HOWLAND, JOCK .... HUGHES, TIMOTHY. . . HUMBERT, HUGH L.. . . JONES, JEFF M. .... . . KNERLY, STEPHEN J.. . . . KOTSCH, WILLIAM E.. . . . LAMB, RICHARD H.. . , LANE, BURTON H.. . . . LUNTZ, JOHN R.. . . . 'LUNTZ, RANDOLPH. . . MANUEL, JOHN S.. . . . MARSHALL, WILLIAM .... MARTIEN, CHARLES P.. . . MAVEC, BRUCE V. ..... . MEACHAM, JOHN B.. . . . MEYER, .FREDERICK P.. . . . MEYER, HENRY L.. . . . MILLER, WILLIAM F. ..... . MOORE, JAY D. ......... . 'MORRlSON, EDWARD F.. . . NEVILLE, JAMES D. ..... . NOWAK, RICK J. ...... . PAISLEY, JAMES W. ...... . PEABODY, JAY A. ...... .. PETREQUIN, JAMES A., JR.. PLATZ, JAN W. ........ .. PTACEK, PAUL J. ........ . QUILLIGAN, JAY J. ...... . REDDROP, DAVID P. ...... . 'SCHLESlNGER, WILLIAM H.. SEDLACK, GEORGE J. .... . 'SEELBACH, ROBERT P.. . . . SEEM, ROBERT B. ....... . SHOCKEY, CHARLES R.. . . . SMALLWOOD, J. GREGORY. 'SPlTLER, DAVID K. ...... . 'STONER, WILLARD ,... 'STOREY, PATRICK J. .... . 'STUHR, RICHARD W.. . . . TOMICK, JOHN K. ..... . TROTTER, LOUIS J., JR.. . . 'VAUGHN, JAMES A. .... . WILLIAMS, CHARLES E.. . . WILLIS, CHARLES W.. . . . WOLF, LESLIE ERIC. . . . . . . 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. CLASS OF 1968 ADDRESS 2727 Warrensville Center Road ....... 2731 Chesterton Road ........ . . 20201 Shelburne Road ...... 21200 Claythorne Road .... 1424 Fifth Avenue ....... 12717 Lake Shore Blvd. .... . TEL. NO. .932-3850 FA 1-T942 . . . 932-9682 .ER 1-0092 . . .RI 7-3379 .UL 1-0745 14721 S. Woodland Road. . . .... WA 1-2535 289 Chillicothe Road ..... 18100 So. Park Blvd. . . . 2290 Ardleigh Drive .... 3185 Somerset Road .... 19010 Shaker Blvd ........ 30620 Providence Road. . . . 14493 E. Carroll Blvd. . . 21831 Avalon Drive .... 2936 Litchfield Road. . . 16336 Brewster Road. . . 3316 Avalon Road .... 1296 Croyden Road ..... 3333 Maynard Road ,..... 2629 Ridgewood Road .... 5894 Richmond Road .... Old Mill Road ........ 1518 Woodland Drive. . . 2256 Woodmere Drive .... 3158 Morley Road ......... 2762 SOM Center Road .... R. D. 2 ................ 21125 Shelburne Road .... 1057 Erie Cliff Drive ..... 1144 Hereford Road .... 18850 Shaker Blvd .... . 3194 Somerset Drive ..... 3631 N. Market Avenue .... 206 21 st Street NW ,..... Deerfield Road ......... 2911 Paxton Road .... 21975 Parnell Road. . . 338 Richmond Road ..... 2750 Landon Road ....... 2207 N. St. James Pkwy .... 2318 Delamere Drive ..... 3735 Greenwood Drive .... 8051 Sherman Road .... 22775 Canterbury Lone. . 2850 Concord Road .... 2766 Belvoir Blvd. .... . 2250 Delamere Drive .... 23175 Laureldale Road .... 205 S. Franklin Street .............. 3171 Somerset Drive. . 8358 Lucerne Dr., LakeILIucerne..'.I.I.I... 2493 Rubyvale Drive. . 2374 Roxboro Road.. ffl ff." ff. 420 Parklawn Drive .... 3173 Fairmount Blvd. . . . 8693 Broadview Road ..... 1109 West Forest Road. . . 17601 Berwyn Road ..... 3408 West Blvd. ..... . 2275 S. Park Blvd ...... 2257 Woodmere Drive .... 15159 Russell Road ...... 2575 Norfolk Road. . ..... . 22061 Westchester Road ..... 1 1314 Proctor Court ....... 1158 Mt. Vernon Blvd. . . 695 Mentor Road ..... 4060 Lander Road ..... 9582 Riverview Road .... 2860 Falmouth Road .... .LO 2-2701 .SK 1-2525 .FA 1-8013 WY 1-1584 WY 1-6584 .TE1-93,20... .EV 1-3199 .ED 1-6172 .751-1003 .FAI-4497... .SK 1-4959 .HI2-2457... .LO1-7770... .823-7275 .RE 2-0194 ....HA 3-3151 .OL 7-2094 .FA 1-2035 .751-8392 .TE 1-9700 .834-8030 .321-8838 AC 6-5625 .YE 2-6283 .SK 2-0875 .751-6618 .492-1394 .454-3904 HA 3-3265 WA 1-4493 .464-0666 AN 1-0180 .464-0650 .ER 1-2843 .FA 1-0205 .TE 1-8629 .PA 9-7986 .SK 1-9275 .TE 1-8455 .FA 1-4922 .321-2607 '.464-0980 CH 7-7672 .SK 1-6672 .KI 3-3761 .EV 1-2878 .ER 1-2826 .ED 1-1888 .FA 1-1231 .JA 6-3337 AC 1-6341 .921-4222 .CL 2-2637 .HE 1-4063 .YE 2-0476 ....CH 7-6124 .YE 2-5132 .SK 1-5238 .DI 1-0791 .FA 1-0914 UN 4-4427 .TE 1-8045 .JA 6-8544 .SK2-620011. CITY Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Youngstown Bratenahl Shaker Heights Aurora Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Pepper Pike University Heights Rocky River Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Lyndhurst Shaker Heights Alliance Bedford Gates Mills Peninsula Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Burton Shaker Heights Lakewood Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Canton Canton Gates Mills Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Richmond Heigths Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Pepper Pike Chesterland Shaker Heights Pepper Pike Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Chagrin Falls Shaker Heights Chagrin Falls University Heights Cleveland Heights Rocky River Cleveland Heights Brecksville Lakewood Shaker Heights Cleveland Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Chagrin Falls Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Cleveland Akron Chagrin Falls Brecksville Shaker Heights NAME AKE, FRANK, F. JR. . . . . BARNEY, WILLIAM R.. . . BARRY, MICHAEL N.. . . BASS, TOM A. .,.. , . BATTLES, WADE M. ..... . BERGER, ROBERT O. ..... . BRAINARD, BUD C. ,,..... . . BROADBENT, WILLIAM W.. . . BROWN, GARRY M ...,.,. BRUCH, MICHAEL PETER. . . BRUNS, STEVEN K. ..... . CHALFIN, STUART A.. . CLARK, JEFF T. ..... . . CLEVELAND, WILLIAM .... COVENTRY, JOHN D.. . . . DAMPEER, LYELL B.. . . . DAVIES, PETER O. .... . DAVIS, WILLIS L. JR.. . . DEMPSEY, ERNEST D .... . DUDDY, JOHN A.. . . .. EVERS, RIDGE C. .... . FABENS, BRUCE C.. . . FOGG, DAN T. .... . . FOSTER, DOUG R. ....,., . FULLERTON, BAXTER T. .,.,. . GERHAUSER, WILLIAM H. ll. . . GILBERT, KENNETH F. ...,.. . GRANT, WILLIAM D. ..... . GRASS, KENNETH A.. . . . HALLETT, STEVE R.. . . . . . . .. HAMILTON BRUCE A. ..... . , HANNA, MIARC A. ISULLIVANIV ' ' ' i HARTLEY, ROBERT M. ..,.. . . HRUBY, DAVE A. ......,.. . . HUTCHINSON, JEFF .... HUTCHINSON, JOEL . . . KNOX, JEFFREY C.. . .. LEVIN, JEREMY ,.,,...,, LOWDEN, GEORGE H.. . . MCCREARY, ROBERT G.. . . McFALL, RANDALL C.. . . . MARSHALL, RICHARD H.. . . MILLER, THOMAS F. ..... . MITCHELL, GEORGE R.. .. NEWELL, PETER S. ..,, . OSMOND, CHARLES D.. . . PEYSER, ROBERT J. ........ . ROBINSON, COURTNEY D.. . . SAUNDERS, JOHN L. .... . SCOVIL, SAMUEL K. ,... . SPENCER, GEORGE E.. . . . STEIN, THOMAS T. ..... . STONER, JOHN G. ...... . TUCKER, ROBERT C. ....... . WATTERSON, STUART G.. . . . WEBSTER, WILLIAM G. JR.. . . . Son or Grandson of Alumni CLASS OF 1969 ADDRESS 675 Merriman Road .... 1659 Sheridan Road ..... 2501 Marlboro Road .... 2644 West Park Blvd.. . . 20540 Shelburne Road .... 2770 Chesterton Road. . . 2706 Dryden Road .... . 3058 Van Aken Blvd... . . . 18600 S. Woodland Road. . . . . . . 3009 N. Park Blvd. ....... . . . 3298 Rumson Road .....,... . . . 22299 S. Woodland Road .... . . . 18523 Parkland Drive .,.. 2929 Fairfax Road ...... 3336 Kenmore Road .... 2465 Marlboro Road .... 8029 Sherman Road ...... 2831 Weybridge Road .... 12611 Lake Shore Blvd... . 15970 Henley Road ..... 22099 McCauley Road ...... .... 16600 S. Woodland Road .... . . . 19000 Shaker Blvd. .... . . 1735 Sheridan Road ,... 2509 Norfolk Road ..... 2996 Montgomery Road .... .... 16501 Kenneth Lane .... 1775 Sagamore Road. . . 2623 Colchester Road. . . 18819 Fairway Avenue .... 2945 Fairfax Road ,.... 16601 Shaker Blvd.. . . . 2051 Lee Blvd. ..,..,.. . 2350 Beachwood Blvd.. . . 345 Wagar Road ..... 345 Wagar Road ........ 3177 Somerset Drive ......... . . . 22390 S. Woodland Road .,.. . . . 3011 Manchester Road ,...., . . . 23300 Stanford Road ..... . . 19605 Shaker Blvd.. . . 2911 Paxton Road ...... 22649 Calverton Road. . . Gates Road ............ TEL. NO, UN 4-9596 .EV 2-3818 .932-3188 .321-1460 .FA 1-4997 .YE 2-9529 .464-0877 .SK 2-1929 WY 1-4371 .YE 2-1890 .FA 1-B990 .SK 1-3666 .SK 2-3886 .FA 1-0953 .751-4670 .FA 1-3133 .PA 9-7623 .SK 2-0507 .541-1600 .371-5061 .464-0822 .SK 2-1690 .SK 2-3394 .EV 2-4195 .YE 2-8772 WA 1-4066 .LA 1-8055 .IV 1-2683 .932-1557 . . . .GR 5-0148 .ER 1-2396 .SK 1-2880 .932-9569 .EV 1-6738 .ED 1-2793 .ED 1-2793 .SK 2-5536 .SK 1-8737 .SK 2-1574 .IN 4-9387 .991-541 1 WA 1-4493 , . .464-0727 . . .442-7671 2717 Leighton Road ........ . . .932-3872 32899 So. Woodland Road. . . . . .831-8380 2600 Lee Road .......... . . . 3365 Kenmore Road .... 2481 Stratford Road .... Berkshire Road ....... 16400 Glynn Road .... 2584 Guilford Road. . . 15159 Russell Road ..... 21076 Byron Road ....... .... 2711 Sherbrooke Road. . . 342 N. Main Street ...... -270- .FA 1-3479 WA 1-2206 .FA 1-1844 .HA 3-3322 ...321-2811 .....371-1296 .CH 7-6124 .SK 1-7592 ..321-2856 .... .CH 7-4073 .,,. ... CITY .Akron .South Euclid .Cleveland Heights .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights .Shaker Heights . . . .... Shaker Heights . . . .... Cleveland Heights . . , .,.. Cleveland Heights . . . .... Shaker Heights . . . .... Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights . . . . . . . .Shaker Heights . . . .... Cleveland Heights Chesterland Shaker Heights Bratenahl East Cleveland Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights South Euclid Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Lakewood Euclid Cleveland Heights Maple Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights East Cleveland Beachwood Rocky River Rocky River Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Gates Mills Shaker Heights Pepper Pike Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Gates Mills Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Chagrin Falls Shaker Heights Shaker Heights .Chagrin Falls NAME' BRYAN, RICHARD C.. . BURKHART, GREG. J.. . . CHILCOTE, WILLIAM. . . COHEN, SAMUEL J.. . . CONWAY, PETER F.. . . DAANE, CHARLES E.. . . . DOERGE, DAVID J.. . . EAST, JAMES D ..,.. . . . FURNAS, RICHARD E.. . . GARNER, JOHN M.. . . HERSEY, RANDY ..... HOLLISTER, JOHN B.. . , . HOORNSTRA, MARK P., . . . LADD, JAMES C. ....... . LaRICHE, ANTHONY A. JR. LUTHER, WINFIELD IPETEI. . MANUEL, PETER L. ....... . MARTIEN, ROBERT G.. . . MILLER, STEVE D. .... , . PACE, LAWRENCE T.. , . . QUlNTREl.L, LUTE A. . . RATZBURG, GARY D. ..... . RECTOR, KENNETH B. .,,. . ROBINSON, F. JAMES IROBJ .... .... ROUNTREE, PHILIP ........ SCHNELLER, RICHARD A.. . . SIEGLER, GREG M. .... . . SLOAN, MICHAEL G.. . . . SMOLIK, E. RANDALL ..... SPRING, ROBERT E. ,,.. . STAPLES, JAMES G.. . . STRNAD, JAMES F. .... . THOBURN, THOMAS C... TORMEY, THOMAS A. .... , TRAUTMAN, WILLIAM D.. , . TROTTER, LAURENCE J.. . . WENHAM, CHARIS W.. . . WHIDDEN, BLAIR M. .... . Son or Grandson of Alumni CLASS OF ADDRESS 3101 Chelsea Drive .... 2494 Stratford Road .... 2908 Paxton Road ....... 3273 Euclid Heights Blvd.. 32450 Fairmount Blvd.. . . . 2984 Brighton Road ..... 21831 Avalon Drive .... 2899 Brighton Road ...... 2869 Scarborough Road. . Colvin Road ,,...,... . . . 21800 S. Woodland .... 2948 Brighton Road ..... 2231 Chestnut Hills Drive .... 16725 Shaker Blvd... . . . 1474 Burlington Road .... 11712 Robertson Avenue. Deerfield Road ......... 2720 Cranlyn Road ...., 2301 Chatfield Drive. . . 14500 Shaker Blvd.. . . . . 2871 Sedgewick Road. . . 20650 University Blvd ..., River Road ............ 2750 Claythorne Road .... Brigham Road .......... 2541 Bellflower Drive. . . 2020 Laurel Hill ....... 2488 Marlboro Road .... Battles Road ......... 19300 S. Park Blvd.. . . . 19015 Shaker Blvd. .,.. . 2963 Courtland Blvd.. . . 2960 Essex Road ..,... 220 S. Rose Blvd.. . . . . 12 Pepperwood Lane .... 1158 Mt. Vernon Blvd. . . 20050 Shaker Blvd. ..,.. . 21476 Claythorne Road. . . -271- 1970 TEL. NO. .ER 1-1616 ....FA 1-8016 ....wA 1-8007 ..,.YE 2f5715 . . . . .Hi 2-7563 1-7376 ....Eo1-6172 ....wv1-3322 2-4718 ....HA 3-4796 1-2196 ....sK 2-1906 ...GA 1:6393 2-1025 ...uve 2-6329 3-4049 ....HA 3-3265 ...464-0496 ....FA 1-1720 .....991-3996 ....wA1-7736 ...932-9424 .,.423-3853 ...321-6093 ....HA 3-3164 ....rA 3-9210 ....ev 1-9901 ...eve 2-8162 ....1-1A 3-4858 ,...wv 1-6236 ....SK2-05I7.... . . . .SK 2-0786 . . .YE 2-7596 ....864-0777.... ...831-1542 . . . .FA 1-0914 . . . .WY 1-5282 ...FA I-0378 CITY Cleveland Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Pepper Pike Shaker Heights Rocky River Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Gates Mills Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Cleveland Gates Mills Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Gates Mills Shaker Heights Gates Mills Alliance South Euclid Cleveland Heights Gates Mills Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Shaker Heights Cleveland Heights . Akron Pepper Pike . Cleveland Shaker Heights Shaker Heights ,.. I, QP. ' 5, , 4 . . 4 fL..,.f--1. .. , , ., , ' X " ja.. .A J, 'RN' . . W' ' . 'O -.. A , 0 617 .4 .,,. 'Q 'Fel nv 1 X V fur F, 3. . f .4 9 ,bm-fm, .4 .F .7 A D 'sa ...S . i r w . . .., - , ,N 1, X. 1 . ,-f-urs' A w --. ' , v '5 f V- ' U e 'X f 'K Q N' 4: ' if in 1 9 ' 'G if -in J ' ' 0. . Q ,. I We QW at ' . Q' I 4 I -4- H bg- a '.-'vw U' M Q ' ' l .Wh nfl, t I f mfg 5 Q, rw 1 li nn U am! QV , -5 1. ' Yilindlf.

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

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


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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


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University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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