University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 282


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1966 volume:

M A B I A N - 1966 ll S h I TABLE OF CONTENTS Table of Contents . . Mabian Board .... Dedication . . Faculty ..... . . Seniors ........... Favorite Places, Class Poll .... Classes ...... . .... Upper School Middle School Lower School . Activities ....... Athletics . . . Candids ..... Advertisements . . . Subscribers . . . Class Directory . . . Etc M A B I A N B O A R D Editor-in-Chief . . Assistant Editors . . . . . Art Editor .... Sports Editor . . . Literary Editor .... . . Photography Editors . . . . . . Feature Editor . . . Business Manager .... Ad Managers .... -3- . . Dave Hopkins , Waiter Ginn Jim Willson Pete Harding . Bill Vesely Harley Williams Meredith Colket Chris Blauvelt . . . Bob Polster . . Bill Seelbach . . . . . Stu Zalud Dave Schreiner DE DICATION This year's Mabian dedication was not made by an arbitrary choice of the Editor-in-Chief or of the Mabian Board. Since this book is "published by the senior class of University School," the question of the dedication was put to a vote of the senior class. The overwhelmingly obvious choice of the seniors was Mr. Richard D. S. Rickard, who has been teaching English to some members of the class of '66 since they were in the seventh grade. How many times has he heard from the back of the room, "Gee, sir, how did I get stuck in here again this year?" And how many times has he replied, "Polster, you must just be lucky"? The point is that Polster and anyone else in one of "Ricky's" classes knows that he ir lucky. Mr. Rickard is a specimen of that rare breed of men that makes excellent teachers. He has the ability to become familiar enough with his students to promote free and animated iscussions of almost any topic, yet he does not try to become "one of the guys" and thus lose all contro of his class. Also, Mr. Rickard does not stop reaching when he leaves the classroom. Any student, whether he is in one of Mr. Rickard's classes or not, may stop him in the hall or barge into room . 18 at any time during the day to receive advice on a theme or on any other problem. Probably every member of the senior class has taken advan- tage of this "open door policy" at some time during this school year. Last fall the senior class found that Mr. Rickard had been named their class advisor for the year. Since he was advising us on so many problems already, this was the obvious choice of the Administra- tion. He is also the obvious choice for this year's Mabitm dedicationg the class of 1966 is proud to dedi- cate this edition of the Mabian to Mr. R. D. S. Rickard. ..4.. 'Wi it mv' 5 ,, . Dry up , Sosnowsky !-. ...ff Compare Beowulf and Alice in Wonderland as victims of their societies North, you hobbling holothurian, get out of my chair. l'm still in charge here. And for tomorrow. . . . Who stole my pipe? A , Q. I a, , WX - x J iw.-..- FACULTY I THE MANY SIDES OF un. f i Il-'ZZ R.P.M 1- 70-w McKinley, Howland Paxull, Jr. A. B. Princeton, Cum Lzlmhe 19110 M, A, Wm-xlurn Hcsurvs- Unlvursily IDS-I Huzullnauitz-r -3- llornur, John A., Jr, , A. B., M. A. Rcgislrzxr, Lutln 1953 WM' Bobenmcyer, S. ll. , B. S. , A. B., M. A. Dlrcctox' of Mlddle School 1045 Nalpp, John E. , B. A. , M. Ed. Dunn of Boys, Mathcnmtics 1957 1 Sumner, Annu, E., A. B. Director of Lower School 1955 0"" , xml ckurrl, llicllalnl, IJ, S, , 11, ,-X, , M, A. English 1955 Schiml, Polly, 1!.N, Pre-prim:ll'y 1516-I lllcl, Clifforwl J. . B.S., M. Ed. Nl:1ll1vn1ullcs 1944 ,Wx Q...- .wh uhh f 4 Fnlkcnsliun, Burbanm, 11.11. , M. A. Grnrlc I! 1964 Klug, Kcnnt-lh li. , A, B. Physical 1-Jsluczltmn 1965 Barnes, Klmlmll, B,A,, M A. F. English 1865 Glukmun, Warren, H., ILS. Mulhcmutlcs 1960 I Luc, Durolhy Grudu 2 1958 -10-. 'uby, I-'r:mk, D. M., M. M, Music, Asllwtlcs, Chznlrmnn Fim- Arts Ds-pl. 15148 Plimplrxn, Gary L., B,S. Physical l-Isluuullrm lllfill Wines, Nucl, E., ILS. Journalism 1958 'UYIWMV' ' ' H wi V' ll ." Zuvuclnl, Zawls, M, ,X,, B, S. E. lvlntlu-niulics 196-l ki 13522, , ' vii Q if'-'ff l ' '-1 V! Q J . ' .' "' P, fy' ' l . - 9' ' ' WF " K1-rns, IN-L1-1' J, , ll, .X. l-'iw-nvli, l-Znglish lfllil -11- iw! Spanish lh-pl. l'li:nrm:nn, lxlmln-rn Ilislm uh-1':-2, C':11'!l'1', G., l3.S., M..X. Hvlxwnh, llulmwl l'.. ll, A.. M, .M l-Inglish, Pnhlw lin-Ixnlums l 957 Chaullmurnv, Jusvph ll., ll. X , M S limlmxgy HMB-l YIV Q. lJiBlueslu, Cosmo, F., B,S. Gcnurnl Sciuncc 1955 Huwnrth, llnlph S. , 11.31, Ivlcchuniunl Ilrnwlng, Mm-tall Shop D1'Vl.'l'u, Rollin Ii, , H, .X. l"rL-nch, Spanish Vursaily 'I'rawlc Cmwh IEPGH 5 ' 'WWF IM-ysur, S, llichau-sl, B.A,, M.A. Grzulu 6, I-English 1937 I i. 19417 w f m..,,, Marlin, Knlhluvn H. , ILS. Inga r:-.ull, Juhn.xlh.ln l l.,l..n.,1x,,x,, m,,x Civlvn, Mzllhrmutlcs 11150 T1 Iv- 1 Sllllmzm, I'Ilu:u1u1', .LIL Grxnlm' I lflll-I ..- Gurflun, Charles, W., B. A., M. A. Frunch Dum., Chuirluun 19155 Sumner, Phll W. , B, A, History D1-pt. Chzllrumam 1929 1 ns . . . , Swim-ucv D1-pl. Chxnrmaln HYPQ, , V llzlrllus, Ganylorml Grzulu 5 1965 Nulsnu, Joil'ux'1l B. , B, S. Sciunuc, G1-zulu 6 Math. Lul'conrt, Pctvr, B, A, , M, A. Q x mm I,-much Furry, F. la. Coburn, B. A 1965 ' Malthunullics 1 D64 Smith, P. Rosa, B.S,, M.Eml. 13 lwmthuxxmllcs Dept. Chulrmun 'i 1 1961 - Baker, John ll. , B, S. , M. S. Biology, Chemistry 1955 Greco, Mlchuul S. , B, A. lflngllsh 1965 Elxbott, Peter C, , B, A., M, A. English Dupl. Chairman Molten, Donald C, , B,S, , M, A. 1951 D1 rvutm' of .Mlllcllcs 1fl'lH vm-manga! lrvuy, llcrlu-rl l-'. , B.S. M1-chnniuall Druwlng, Wur1mlSh0p Pulse. HUD' C- , B- 5. . M. A. mm fNlUmfIlSvCrvU11'y smun, my H. lll, mn., M 1925 English, Ancient Ill:-:lury 106 fl I Ford, Baldwin Arl 1964 -, 14 - Wcstuvur, Albert E., Ill, A. B. Kngllsh 1964 , 1 11 WM 41123. fu Q' 'sl 'sn s, 'Jr- x I 4- 'dt :"5e'3'f M .z5, , A, - '251' e'L ?-Wi , ,lu wr' MM, six 11?f1'iv:'fW . .1 1 L. faq ' 5 . 'I .4 4 5- .Tlillhgl - 5 .ft V ,1 .H ' ',,,.- ' ' -. W im -afffi iw 1. U -. 1-' L " .' 'yi , ' , Q Qt--:Eggs ' , M, VH" 1. ' ' 1 v -ug X- - 4' K 4 fx 1' 5. f. ' - yn., . ,r . vs .6-13" .' ' li v. I ,,. 12 ,',-"W: '51 5 N 5f5"-7.-f"' W5 . imglgi vw:-1 1 149 J" gg- ,, , .- -' . .2 '11 -1.1 ?11'fwagn1 is. ,V --'-'-wuzlxz ,a 1 ' .' . ' A- u., Brice, Puggy Grzulu 5 1965 LOSHUQH, Louis A., ILA., M,A,, L.1..B. Busmusa Mnnugvr 1939 McCruu, lllchnrrl E. , B, A, , M, A. , History, Compurltlvc Government 1959 CN Cinrllllu, Marjorie A., H, A. Lowcr School Music 19611 Dulzm-ll, Lucilv C, , A. B. A rl 19511 Wllllanms, Nu rs u 1950 1-zlmm-nh, ILN, Gunn, Durthy ll., 11.13, Latin lfitill Schufly, Bm-ilu, B.S '-' -' Grmlc I 19551 SECRETARIES Sfanclfield, Eilleen Whqfeheodl MG,-ga,-ef Breyley, Vera Cowell, Eleanor Mefzenbcxum , El izobeflw Knuflw, Ruth Dillhoefer, Mary Jclnf FACULTY DIRECTORY NAME BAKER, JOHN R. ........,., , BARNES, GAYLORD .... BARNES, KIMBALL '60 ..... BOBENMYER, S. ROBT. ...,.. . BREYLEY, VERA ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,...... BRICE, MRS. PEGGY JEAN .....,, .......... CARR, CHARLES M. ,.,..,,,,,,,,,,, ......... . CHADBOURNE, JOSEPH .......,,,........ .......... CIARLILLO, MARJORIE A. COWELL, ELEANOR CMRS. LARRY1 ...... DAI-ZELL, LUCILLE ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. DGVERE, ROLLIN ........,,.,..,.,...,,,,.,,,,... DILLHOEFER, MARY JANE ,,,A,, ,,,,,.,,,. DiBIASIo, cosMo ,,,,,,4,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,, EBBOTT, PETER C, ,,,. A....., ,,.,,.L..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , FALKENSTEIN, BARBARA IMRS. EDWJ ........., FORD, BALDWIN '40 ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,..... GORDON, CHARLES W. GREC0, MICHAEL S. ....,,........ ......... . GUENTHER, MRS. MABLE L. ..,. . GUNN, MRS. DOROTHY ........ HARVEY, HERBERT ......,. - ..,. HORNER, JOHN A. JR. ........- - HOWARTH, RALPH ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,, .......... HRUBY, FRANK ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,........ INGERSOLL, JONATHAN .......... '36 ..,.,.. KERNS, PETER J. ,...,,,,,.,.,.,,.... ......... . KIUG, KENNETH R. ,,,,,..,.,,...,,,.. ........ . KNUTH, RUTH CMRS. JOHNJ ..... ......... I-EE, DENARD ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,..,,.,,,,,, ,..,...,.. LEE, DOROTHY CMRS. DENARD1 ...... ....... . . LEFCOURT, PETER ..,..,,.,,..,.,............ I-OGSDON, Louis A. ......... ........ . MCCREA, RICHARD '51 ...,.,.,,...,,... ...,..... McMAHoN. ALICE .........,.....................,............ MCKINLEY, ROWLAND PAULL, JR. ................. . MARTIN, KATHLEEN KMRS. HENRY EJ .......... METZENBAUM, MRS. ELIZABETH .................... MOI-TEN, DONALD C. ............................ . NAPP, JOHN E. ....................,....... . NELSEN, JEFFORD B, ,,,,,,, ......,. . PAIGE, ROY C. .,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.....,. . PERRY, F. S. COBURN '54 .,..... ......... PEYSER, S. RICHARD ......,,.,.... .....,... PLIMPTON, GARY .......... RICKARD, RICHARD ,,,,,, ,,,,..,.,, RIEL, CLIFFORD ,,.,,, ..,,,.,,,,, ,,,,, SANDERS, CARTER G. .....,..,...,,,,.,.., . SCHI-AEY, BETTY IMRS. ROYJ .......................... SCHEID, POLLY CMRS. CORNELIUSJ ................ SCHWAB, ROBERT P. ,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, , SIEKMAN, WARREN '54 .................. .....,.... SMITH, P. ROSS ,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, SMITH, ROY H. Ill '54 .. STANDFIELD, EILEEN IMRS.-IJO-HN1--LLLILLILLLEL STILLMAN, MRS. ELEANOR ....,,.,.,.,.., suMNER, ANNE IMRS. PHIL w.p ....,.. SUMNER, PHIL w. ,.,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , WESTOVER, ALBERT E. ......,,..,.,,.,.,.,,...,..,.,..... , WHITEHEAD, MARGARET IMRS. WILLISJ ........ WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH ,,,.,,,.,,,,..,,,,,,.,.,,,,,..,.,,,,,, WINES, NOEL ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,-,,,. ZAVODNI, ZAVIS lcfo Rose Silvermant ........., I-ADD, DR. LOUIS W. JR. ,... ,,....,.. ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , ADDRESS 562 North St., Chagrin Falls --.---.-..--.-- 27501 Brush Rd., Cleveland 32 ......... 13654 Fairhill Blvd., Cleveland US ............-...-----.. ----------.-,------------ ------------ 1771 3471 2915 3190 Avalon Rd., Cleveland 12 ........... 20 Avalon Rd., Cleveland 21 ................ Scarborough Rd., Cleveland 18 Cgrydon Rd., Cleveland 18 .................. 334 Claymore Blvd., Richmond Heights 24 ...... 4129 2475 86 N. 2618 3327 2890 Bexley Blvd., South Euclid 21 ...........-... Wellington Rd., Cleveland 18 ..... Main St., Chagrin Falls .............. Ashton Rd., Cleveland 18 ...... Kenmore Rd., Cleveland 22 ....... West Park Blvd., Cleveland 20 ........... 1827 Stanwood Rd., East Cleveland 12 12414 Mayfield Rd. Cleveland 6 ....... 12000 Fqirhill Rd. ................................ . D-6 X 140 York Road, Hinsdale, Ill. 435 West 57th St., New York 10019 D-17 20504 Harvard Rd., Cleveland 22 .,..... 23549 Shaker Blvd., Cleveland 22 ...... 2847 7308 2350 271 1 Braxton Rd., Cleveland 22 ,...,.. Greenfield Trail, Chesterland ........... Beachwood Blvd., Cleveland 21 Inverness Rd., Cleveland 22 ........................... D-110-11 ......................- -.--.- - -..-.--.-----.----- D-112132 Mt. Vernon Blvd., East Cle 20912 Franklin Rd., Maple Heights 37 2685 2685 vela nd 12 ...... Claythorne Rd., Cleveland 22 ....................... Claythorne Rd., Cleveland 22 ....... 10905 Mount Carmel 9196, Cl. 4f75-26 194th St., Fluhing, N. Y- .................... . 2687 Claythorne Rd., Cleveland 22 ..... 2249 2480 2684 2675 Calverton Rd., Cleveland 22 ..... Eaton Rd., Cleveland 18 ......... Belvoir Blvd., Cleveland 22 ....... Rocklyn Rd., Cleveland 22 ................. 20304 Shakerwood Rd., Cleveland 22 17733 Lomond Blvd., Cleveland 22 ....... 19831 Locheire Rd., Euclid 19 ............. 369 Bell St., Chagrin Falls!64 DqCosta, Oceanside, N. Y. ................. . Edgerton Rd., Cleveland 18 ......... 21945 McCauley Rd., Cleveland 22 2388 2600 4275 2683 Lee Rd., Cleveland 18 ................ Hickory Lane, Cleveland 28 ......... Claythorne Rd., Cleveland 22 .......... 16976 Van Aken Blvd., Cleveland 20 1140 W. Miner Rd., Cleveland 24 ..,....,.. 3671 Lytle Rd., Cleveland 22 ............ .- 2870 Corydcn Rd., Cleveland 'I8 ........................ Martin Rd., RD 1, Mentor, Ohio .....................,...... 2890 Van Aken Blvd., Cleveland 20 ......................... 5407 Sunnyslope Blvd., Maple Heights 37, 515209 ...... 3434 E, Brainard Rd., Cleveland 24 ........................ 6085 Ridgebury Rd., Mayfield Village 24 ...... 19711 Cherrywood Lane, Cleveland 28 ..... 2689 Claythorne Rd., Cleveland 22 ............. 2689 Claythorne Rd., Cleveland 22 ................. 2972 S. Moreland Blvd., Cleveland 20, 91520 ..... 3692 Traynham Rd., Cleveland 22 .................... D-108 X 13621 Ardoon Rd., Cleveland 20 2959 TEL. NO. ....247-6894 ....261-0129 ....795-5679 2-0275 .......IV 1-5539 ....561-3012 ....721-1925 ....932-5370 .,..531-2188 .....,EV 2-0054 2-9444 7-6679 .......ER 1-2493 ....751-3155 .......SK 1-3129 ......PO 1-8570 .........795-4966 .........229-4527 371-3663 1-3206 ,HO 9-1055 ....991-8175 .PA 9-4398 .......EV 1-6738 .,..464-0141 .........932-3464 MO 3-8560 ..-321-2329 ....321-2329 ....795-8349 ..YE 2-3359 ....464-0174 ,.....FA 1-1999 ....321-0836 9-1597 ...,...SK 1-1650 .......SK 1-7465 .......IV 1-8898 .CH 7-8920 .......YE 2-3974 .........464-0089 ......FA 1-3479 .......SK 1-4078 .,.......371-2793 .........991-6159 ........HI 2-2667 ........WY 1-4503 ............,321-2122 .1-256-3032 ......,SK 1-5102 MO 3-5194 .,.......831-9899 ........HI 2-2742 ........,751-6120 .......YE 2-7771 .......YE 2-7771 .............752-1521 .WY 1-3536 .,FA 1-0755 ..FA 1-3627 Hampshire Rd., Cleveland 18 ........ 2920 Hampshire Rd., 18 X86 Bolton Ave., W. Plains, N. J. .... .... . 16725 Shaker Blvd. IOffice-RA 1-65381 -17- ..YE 2-3822 .,SK 2-1025 "W ' 1 99- RVN. v, 'N SENIORS 41512 CID QQ EY Fruit-loop, what d'ye get for an answer to that calculus problem?" This was a typi- cal question asked of Chuck, who transferred from Kenston High School his junior year, and has ever since haunted the teach-it-yourself math classes of Mr. Napp. Chuck, who plans to go into Industrial Engineering at Carnegie Tech., has been a top scholar at U.S., having his name consistently on the honor roll. Although not active in many extra-curri- cular clubs, Chuck specialized with such talents as the most authentic fake cough, and the only student ever to play nine-down with Mrs. Whitehead. Chuck's good sense of humor was appreciated by his fellow students and the faculty, as it provided a more relax- ed atmosphere in the classroom-one might even say pandemonium. Chuck is very interested in tennis, as he made the team last year and planned on start- ing this year. Although Chuck was not seen at many Shaker parties, he was continuously making trips out to Chagrin Falls in his new six-cylinder Mustang Cwith a three-speed fanj, where he visited a "friend." Or was it the "friends" sister? At any rate, Chuck should have a very successful life ahead of him, as he has both the intelligence and the will to succeed. CHARLES EDWARD ANDERSON News Staff 3,4 Mabian Staff 4 Second Honors 5, 4 Tutor Corps Tennis 3, 4 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 ff? li Year Entered 1964 qt: garmin N w rs ar. mv FN r z Q ST ,4 9 QT u TYff RITE A PDRTMLE WB ll" in f-"' l 1 un- ' f X. 9 n -IONY' -me .funn-H vMNN'5"'LLT' v o can A 1 'f I '- , 54 ' mme Mamma... 663 X 'I L f . - X T -+ 1 i "' 1 ff' '1 1' I ' DOUGLAS MCDONALD ARNOLD Mabian Staff 4 Tutor Corps 4 junior-Senior Prom Committee 3, 4 Players 2, 3, 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Projection Club Football 1 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2, 4 3,4 Year Entered 1962 5 - QE! Al , A X . i A A2 ' l ww W I V if l 1' ,lx l l lllniarf tml is Ni iillfl ,-?i QSf . . --.-.., .- TU -:i-if Q " UcK," "Dude," of Doug came to U.s. in the ninth grade from Forest Hills. He became well-known quickly and was soon seen on the social scene, if one existed in our ninth grade year. He was a member of the "Ravioli eleven" his freshman year but then retired to become a class star. His major athletic achievements have been as a swimmer, though he has also been a member of the varsity track team for several years. His swift feet very likely got their training during the notorious summers in Harbor Springs, Michigan. Socially he has been seen with several H.B. and Laurel girls. He still has several girls from Shaw in the back of his mind, even he is not sure how far back. He spent his last summer working and motorcycling with Brainard. His academics have had their ups and clowns, and though he has never made honors, his optimistic attitude keeps everyone on his toes. He apparently holds the record for the most college applications in the class. Doug's good sense of humor and optimistic outlook should make him successful at any of his nine first choices. -21.- JAY PEARCE "CHIP" AuWERTER Mabian Staff 3, 4 News Staff 3, 4 AFS Committee 4 Players Production 3, 4 Sound Club 3, 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1 Soccer 1, 2 Class Soccer Captain 4 Year Entered 1960 :': - C YN RRUE5 E I RTX S 'NIE S MODEM PM 2 maze s 'j 'f'9ffP-gnusece Pow: - J .' S'-lwevxn-ie 0 f BODY Bmtne Jn I X J wx Q1 Xi .v 'L .L f m HIP added his little self and big mouth to the class of '66 in the seventh grade and has been an active, working, walking, and especially talking member of the community ever since. Realizing that he was a natural for the Sound Club, Chip added his talents to that august organization as soon as he could. Although he spent one season on the Varsity soccer squad and is a mainstay as the eighth man on the tennis team, Chip restricted his athletic talents almost exclusively to the class leagues and excelled last fall as a determined soccer captain who instilled a never-give-up attitude throughout his team. Chip used his extensive knowledge of the inner workings of all sports to become the best sports reporter on the News staff Cincluding Mlakarj. Chip also added his vocal abilities to the Players when he managed to carry the load in "Whodunit?" Jay is a well- known figure on the social scene, having sported his unique dancing style at every U.S. dance for the past six years. Being one of the class' computers, Chip will surely be a successful engineer after college, wherever he may go. LTHOUGH Bill did not enter U.S. until the tenth grade, he has been a great contributor to our class. Bill will probably best be remembered for his unusual sense of humor which came through mostly in French, Chemistry and English. To him goes the credit for such witty statements as, "I was Only pulling your leg, sir!", "You win the Nobel Prize," and, "Scroop walked in." We are not sure why Bill took up diving and pole vaulting, but certainly he has done very well with his limited experience. Bill will probably never forget the won- derful summers he has spent in a little town in Wisconsin in between short sessions of work at a camp. Unfortunately we still find poor Bill searching for the one girl who can enjoy the finer things in life, such as the concert, etc. Along with his other hobbies of pole vaulting and diving, Bill is a very avid skier. Perhaps this is why he wishes to follow his brothers' footsteps at Dartmouth. If he does not go there, he will certainly have a good time at Buch- nell, where he will hold the pole vault record. -23- WILLIAM ALFRED BAKER Second Honors 3 French Prize Speaking Contest 3 French Play 3 Glee Club 2, 3 Vice President, Secretary 4 Octet 4 Pep Band 4 Senior Room Committee 4 Driving Committee Chairman 4 junior-Senior Prom Committee 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Track 2, 3, 4 Swimming 4 Year Entered 1963 l"' """ """"' Z """ '- -"' ----P ll J, V,--jj"fL---'J -il: - fieeieeiw llf-' 55' fa :za DRB 4'5- AN, our answer to.Beethoven, is one of the quieter members of the class. Two of Dan's attributes are his ability to draw and play the piano. He put his drawing ability to use by cartooning for the Mabiun and Newi, and put the keyboard to use by joining the Glee Club, putting up some compe- tition for Mr. Hruby. In the Athletic Department, Dan tried wrestling and running, but piano playing seems to be more suited for him. Although never seen at a U.S. affair with a female, Dan did not seem to mind his act in the variety show last year. Even though he may have been overly influenced by Mr. Ebbott, Dan is sure to be a success anywhere as long as there is a piano-close by. 124.- DANIEL ROWLAND BARBER French . Speaking Contest 4 Winner 3 Mabian Staff 2, 3, 4 New: Staff 4 Players 2, 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Octet 4 Wrestling l, 2 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Year Entered 1961 1. un Ewa-Llllll. ui ' 'il ,I., i er I I j S.a.,,reEA Ag vii!!!-gun-:Laurin-5,-I A. me 554 1 zz: --,O , "4-. u WF' "-'M ' 2 - -s AE wi , , ' 6 ' I ? XY WARREN W. BEMAN, JR. Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 News Photographer 3, 4 Mabian Staff 3, 4 Record Il Business Manager 3, 4 Boosters' Club 3 Camera Club 3, 4 Pace Tutoring Program 3, 4 Pep Band-4 Soccer 1, 5 Class Water Polo Captain 4 Year Entered 1960 A f ff l .1 .lv t , I -my l -is frlXil'l -- if' 2, QA UID SIEFFIYRE G O RHZ oN! U NOWMANH is a hard worker who always managed to stay in the top part of the class. His linguistic ability was especially strong in Span- ish, where he has shown the great ability to grub for a ninety-seven when he has received a ninety-six. A regular member of the class field program, "Snow" became the gallant captain of the hard-fought game of water polo. Not one who always thinks before he speaks, Warren has been known to let out what he really thinks of a certain situation to the amaze- ment of everybody. One of the first to sign up on the PACE program, Warren taught the underprivi- leged during his summer vacation. A beneficial member of the Camera Club, we were able to see his "perfect" work in the school newpaper. Because Warren is a hard worker and friendly, he will prob- ably do well in whatever college he attends. ....2j... BRUCE STEPHEN BEYER New: Staff 4 Mabitm Staff 4 National Merit Finalist 4 Glee Club 5, 4 Octet 4 Tutor Corps 5, 4 AFS Committee 4 Year Entered 1964 Wdvsf: fl 4 xml x ' 1. RUCE came to us from the Shaker schools where he received the first ten years of his education. Having sung in the A Cappella choir at Shaker, he was one of the few Preppers accepted by Mr. Htuby without a vocal test, and has since become a promi- nent member of the Glee Club and Octet. Although Varsity sports seemed to escape his grasp, it was evident that he enjoyed the classic U.S. intramural program from the horse, rings, and trampoline to the cinder track. There is no doubt as to the extent of his intelligence, for he was a National Merit Scholar and gained early admission to Tufts Univer- sity, although his taste in cars is questionable. It seems that he had his choice of any car and picked a Galaxie 500 in place of a "little GTO." His excuse is vague, however, he keeps referring to the standard bucket seats in the GTO that he disliked. Was it the leather upholstery, Bruce? A punctual, trustworthy, and sound-minded boy, Bruce is sure to prosper in his future years. t A -26- R ILLER," "Blip," or just "Blau" has been around U.S. since his Lower School days. He was one of the original "elite" of the seventh grade, and is still hanging on. His athletic ability and good posture made him very popular as he was one of our three-lettermen his freshman year. "Flat- foot-Fugi" of frosh football retired for his sophomore year, but continued his wrestling success, and lettered three years on the Varsity team. He has always been a skilled. tennis player and lettered his junior year. Between seasons he kept in shape by constant karate work and is evidently the champion of the class since Zalud retired. His social life has been extensive and his eighth and ninth grade parties will always be remembered. After losing out to Meacham, he started dating an old friend of Briggs when Zalud needed a ride somewhere. Their relationship contin- ued for over a year until the friend went back with Briggs, and then Blau became a roving bachelor. For years he has claimed he is a "warlock," or male witch, and his wizardry is seen everywhere. He has many activities including being a very adept cheer- leader, President of the Projection Club, and a well- known cameraman. Chris has great potential, athletic as well as academic, and should be a success wherever he goes. ..27-. CHRISTOPHER GEORGE BLAUVELT Second Honors 1 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 President 4' Camera Club 2, 3, 4 Vice-President 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 News Photographer 3, 4 Mabian Staff 3, 4 Photography Editor 4 Players 2, 3 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Football 1, 3, 4 Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 Year Entered 1958 w,,1111:q::-'-" guru? VIII " l Gr-D 3 C789 Q EARDS,"-our own Jimmy Clark, can be seen daily winding out of the parking lot with the tires of his powerful L78 h.p.P MGB smoking. Probably the only non-Camera Club photographer in the school, Blaze could be seen walking down the halls with his fifty seven varieties of lenses. Although he never seemed to study more than the bell sched- ules and seating charts, Blaze managed to pull out- standing grades in both history and math. Kent, although he had an intellectual C?D look about him made his mark in sports, too. As a matter of fact, he was the best exhibition-race runner that Ken Meyer ever had. With his qualities of subtle repar- tees and willingness to help others, Kent should do well both in and after college. KENT BEARDSLEE BLAZY junior Council on World Affairs 5 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Booster's Club 2, 3 Soccer 1 Year Entered 1961 KENNETH MURRAY BRACY New! Staff 2, 3 Players 2, 3, 4 Players' Production Staff 2, 3, 4 Sound Club 2, 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer 4 Dorm Prefect 1 junior-Senior Prom Committee 4 School reporter for Plain Dealer and Prem' 4 Swimming 1, 2 Athletic Council 4 Baseball Manager 1, 3, 4 Year Entered 1960 f fllfif P R l , W ,K 'W 8 V xxNXX 1 an MU ?w0XXX,X NX, 'xr , Il Qxmxixxpkk . 01 I Al, I I Ng 1 wytpik ,Q I, , 3 in? ll if Mill, Mali-l lug ll ll N21 lil il .xgxtw llwll lffilfgiii 1 ll Q' li ng! m A XS W -i xx k ff Q tv 9' 46 AP, one of the founders of the dormitory, has lived within its halls for an unbelievable six years, although he lives closer to the school than half of our class. Ken is often seen on weekends bombing around in his flower-bearing Corvair, looking dis- tinguished with his pipe in his mouth. Cap has never been seen with the same girl at any two U.S. affairs. One of the highlights of Ken's career at U.S. was his junior year on the senior floor of the dorm where he entertained everyone with his philosophy and his poetry. Cap pioneered the field of field-dodging by managing to manage two seasons of the year and suffering through water polo in the winter. He has had parts in nearly all U.S. productions in the last three years and he helped direct them himself. His help in building the present sound system gained him the position of Secretary of the Sound Club. Cap will surely be successful in life if he strives as hard as he did at U.S. -.291 LAWRENCE ALAN BRAINARD AFS Committee 4 AFS Variety Show 4 Boosters' Club 3 Athletic Council 4 Football 3, 4 Wrestling 3, 4 Captain 4 Tennis 3, 4 Year Entered 1964 If' ski: ,iii 'He 1. :l",.h-fi' up .fl "iii 'Lil wififf' 'L255' 'ST ffl b '-- 'ldikiii . in , -- mu fum Mfg " '-:f f-" "--' - 'W' "'iiZaiSi'ffl: .. ' e m A ' c ' ---..-.- ---- - V ' J' 3!Kelslnazr:-v:m,--41.-w-.-4-s-i-- f'7"""f S an eleventh grade refugee to U.S. from Indian- apolis, Larry met with immediate success here. His out-going personality won for him many friends from the moment of his arrival. He impressed Mr. Horner with his fine linebacking abilities. He was elected co-captain of the grapplers, his teammates feeling that this would be the only way to get him to keep the training rules. After a year of taking out other Preppers' girls, Lar has decided that he should be "able" to get one of his own. Lar joined the ranks of the motorcycle brigade with Arnold and Taylor, but fortunately he has not been able to ride his much. This is the result of telling the police that he had put more cars in the junkyard than Parnelli jones. On the weekends Larry's infamous basement doubles as the senior class leisure room, but Lar is always "glad to have ya." Using the rnost tactful measures, Lar continues to amaze us with his excel- lent grades on U.S. History tests. People often mis- take Lar for a cub-reporter when he questionsrhem with, "Hey, what's the story?" Obviously, with Lar's genuine friendship and warm personality, he can't help but be a success in later life. OM, alias "Chopper," "Bear," "Head," etc., came to U.S. in the seventh grade from the dust- bowls of Oklahoma. In the eighth grade, Tom was quick to make friends, especially in Mr. Harvey's mechanical drawing class, where he was known as the living mole." After playing freshman football, Tom decided he was Varsity material, but after the St. Edwards game in his sophomore year, he came to the conclusion that maybe he ought to wait an- other year to settle his nerves a little. Tom's wres- tlmg career came to a head after being up-lifted by Mel Carter. Tom has become the only water-polo captain to have his very own warm-up ball. Coming from a backward state where the buffalo still roam, Tom had to adjust to the Cleveland environment. First he realized that he had to put his raccoon hat and buffalo gun away, and secondly, he had to face facts and realize that "Christmas just doesn't come twice a year." Tom was so naive that he didn't know that when he gets three strikes he's out. Tom loves to drive his brother's car so he can break something on it, or drag G.T.O.'s down Mayfield with four people in the front seat. Tom is sure to be successful at Duke and should make many more friends in the years to come. THOMAS PARCHMAN BRIGGS Middle School Prefects 1 Vice-President Freshman Class 1 Student Council 2, 3, 4 President 4 President Junior Class 3 President Senior Class 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Plain Dealer Dream Team Award 4 Plain Dealer All-Independent Center 4 Wrestling 1 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 First Honors 1 Second Honors 2, 3, 4 National Merit Letter of Commendatio First Prize School Science Fair 1 Cum Laude Society 4 News Staff 3 Mabian Biography Editor 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Class Water Polo Captain 4 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee junior-Senior Prom Committee 3, 4 Senior Room Committee Chairman 4 AFS Variety Show 4 Year Entered 1960 new von Puvum , .. .H ,. Srllmffe " INSTMHUNTP X ,--91 ' '-"' .7 " ,I Y 1' dl-11.5 I' ',.r . .x " ' 'WL ,'Z'522ff9,'ii2gtg':lr F ., at' ,X . V X A, f I ,. '-f?i..g..Q..,...,.,,. . V 4 .innnHf5:l1vlIi:::!55JllMl"'' ":f:?,555'.. ' . .1 fa. Z 'Q 'Wff' is ' if a' 2 1 - 1' , ,. " cafggii 'A E n4 1,2 PON entering our halls in his sophomore year, jeff took no time becoming a rank and file University School boy. Good-humored and quite amiable, Jeff will leave behind him many pleasant memories upon graduating. For instance, there were moments of high exultation, as in Glee Club C"But B--, er . . . Mr. Hruby, those mistakes were purely accidental!"J, morhents of bitterness and frustra- tions, as in French with Messrs. Hoets, de Vere, and Gordon, and last but not least, moments of absolute despair, as in Modern History, with C. Glenford Sanders. The latter did strange things to Jeff-he still wakes up screaming from nightmares of Bavaria, Wirttembtirg, Baden, and Hesse-Darmstadt. Even though he did govern himself accordingly, he couldn't escape without a bruised psyche. Jeff's as- pirations are for the University of Bosnia-Herzgo- vina, and would consider it a blot on his escutcheon if he had to relegate himself to a lower seat of learn- ing. jeff will impress people and become successful in anything he does, if he continues to keep body and soul together. -32- JEFFREY LYNN BURKHART Glee Club 4 Year Entered 1963 aw lGlNflL oE x Orig XX X iw fill? , , l".'iQ-. v t -' . ' ' I 3 ' ffl ,l " K lf. -Q Pi. 'g a . ' .I ,f I ' ' . , S p .e'. 5 fi .Tfij f '51 4 ' 3 if . -.ti ' ,- Z 'I :ff if i . 91 ,ff I' , p 1- ,I ' I 'A I ,',:f- , 1 3 .m f -- , , - , , .f . , .1 V' i Ii in-ilk? . X. ,I Q' ' A 1 , W . df' s 1' 1 4' ,VI 'xr ,nb .V wif, i, . 1 . 'C I ' 'rt - -, . i -, J" ,Y':'C' , nik 3521, . . may ill :l ,N te. '- - , 3 MEREDITH BRIGHT COLKET, III Mabian Board, Photographer, 4 Glee Club 4 Camera Club 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer 4 Second Honors 3 Newr Photographer 4 Tutor Corps 5 Class Football Captain 4 Year Entered 1 963 I I rl ll W I tnmt nf ws' w illllf ll ,la I l l... I . lull! y l y 'All Il Nl l ' - -11- EREDITH came to U.S. in the tenth grade while Curry was a senior. Almost immediate- ly, "Meddy" was following his brother's footsteps by excelling in science and math courses. He is an ardent photographer and one of the busiest members, other than Gene, in the whole club. He is always seen toting a camera, clicking pictures as he goes along. Meredith was one of the class football captains. It seems all seniors out for class football were captains. Although Colkets "Coldcuts" couldn't cut up Sparks' team, they pulled through with second for the sea- son. Although a tennis enthusiast, Meredith does not play varsity. Meredith will go far in the world if Courtney does not give him a complex. -53- CURTISS COUGHLIN Record Il, Circulation Manager 4 Glee Club 5, 4 Octet 4 Players 2, 5, 4 Secretary-Treasurer 4 Players Production 5, 4 AFS Committee 4 AFS Steering Committee 4 AFS Variety Show 1, 2, 5, 4 News Staff 4 Pace Tutoring 2 Lake Erie Religious Conference 5 Class Soccer Captain 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Swimming 1, 2, 5, 4 Track 5 Year Entered 1959 ff f-F71 .tt up when he was very young and he has steadily progressed for the last year and a half. A well-known socialite, Curt has been seen flirting through the halls of H.B., Laurel, Shaker, and elsewhere. Since the arrival of Alex, Curt's knowledge of Spanish has consistently increased, Cbut Mr. Sanders doesn't understand all of Curt's,new vocabularyl. Because he was often seen driving a beat-up Ford it was rumored that he raced stockers at Cloverleaf. In actuality, he quit racing when he gained the record for Fairmount Circle. Curt is one of the more sincere members of the class and this sincerity is sure to gain him friendship and success in the future, whenever he decides to give up the guitar. IRITUALSH began swimming and singing NE of the finer members of the select Gates Mills group, Steve has been a great contribu- tor to our class. Without him and the courtesy of his .parents to leave town, many well-remembered parties would not have occurred. Steve has long had a.passion for Volkswagens. It was very painful for him to trade in his vintage red convertible for the present blue bomb. Having followed in his brother's footsteps, Steve has set a fine example as a natural athlete. His football career, which culminated in a varsity letter this year, reaches way back to freshman football when Steve would bring in one of Little Caesar's fine plays and then ask what he was sup- posed to do. Usually he got away with it, but once Steve forgot to tell the team that the play he brought ln was to run right instead of left. Poor Steve! Al- though Steve's great athletic career lies dormant during the winter, it has blossomed forth the last few years under Kenny in a fine track season. In h1S'Sl.'L1ClieS Steve has shown the same fine devotion as in his athletics. Steve would like to be an architect. However, he is not sure exactly which college he feels would best fulfill his interests. He says he leans towards Colorado where we all feel that pound for pound he will be holding his own with the best. STEPHEN JAMES CRALL Football 1, 4 Track 3 Swimming 1 Basketball 1 Baseball 1 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Year Entered 1959 ....i.....1...-1. 'lt' ' 1 9 7 " Q..Q V -l ft i ' B m or-S it . B' G' i' YKBAH, imma-Y .AT GRALLH EL--"Benny"-Curry, is a very friendly and hard working individual. Sel is a familiar face in the Senior Room and is an avid player of the card game "nine-down." He usually won at this game until he was kicked out by his fellow students on account of cheating. Sel, sometimes called "the ball," because of a slight resemblance, usually comes up with a joke and one of his Sergeant Garcia laughs at the most unpredictable momentsg usually during an exam or at some disheartening occurrence. Although most of his jokes are hard to laugh at, just his presence is sufficient to put one in a jovial mood. Sel has been known to acquire rare novelty items such as Scotch flavored toothpicks. Even with his full routine of playing in the fabulous, unknown band called the Sticks and Stones and also being a part-time manager for the tremendous Penetrators, Sel still finds time to go out on dates with his numerous girl friends. lt is certain Sel will go far in the years to follow if he keeps his good humor and his friendly personality. -36- SELDON HUTCHINSON CURRY Player's Production 3, 4 Players 3, 4 Tutor Corps 3, 4 Coordinator of the U.S. Chapter of the Tutor Corps 4 French Players 3 AFS Student Committee 4 Pace Tutoring 2 junior-Senior Prom Committee 3, 4 Water Polo Captain 4 Football 1 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 LZ Year Entered 1 961 5:5359 '. Q U x N Mi' 0r"5' N " C 3,111 Q 5 A' , C N I ' 0 :Q ' Q P E I X 6 -:Dem ALEJANDRO ESCOLAR FRANCO Junior Council on World Affairs 4 AFS Committee 4 Sound Club 4 AFS Variety Show 4 Camera Club 4 Year Entered 1965 60 OUT HGHW ToNl6HT CUKT,I wma To ERI-IAPS "Alex" has adjusted too well to U.S. customs. On his arrival he impressed everybody with his dedication to 'studies and activities. How- ever, as American females melted his reserve, he became a rebel philosopher whose actions reflected his thoughts. Usually law-abiding, he plans to smug- gle the American system of dating into Spain. "Don Juan" or "Casanova" has been packing trunks to import his large beer mug and the droves of Laurel and H.B. girls who worship his Spanish eyes and haircut. He is an ace in Dean Napp's calculus and even after fiesta weekends manages to do well in other courses. Though his future is well planned Cro major in economics at the University of Madridl at the present, he and his brother have yet to be any- where on time. NOEL ANTHONY ERSKINE EVANS Diving 5 Gym Team 3, 4 Best Gymnast 3, Captain of Gym Team 4 Track 3, 4 Soccer 4 Class Basketball' Captain 4 AFS Variety Show 3, 4 Players 3, 4 President 4 French Play 3 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest, 3rd Place 3 junior Council on World Affairs 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Treasurer 4 Student Council Treasurer 4 junior-Senior Prom Committee 4 French Speaking Contest 3 Second Honors 4 Year Entered 1964 3-,?..-,Q A ilk: I Wil-, Iflkof., "ng "aria-4 fdlliqor 114 'Z 1 fWav , ' ll 9 2701104 I "1 fllzlgx 51 l I W M OEL," or more commonly Tony, came to U.S. in his junior year from somewhere in the Wilds of his beloved Canada. His outgoing person- ality and his unique sense of humor caught on fast with his amazing dialogues in the variety show. His acting career flourished with "Alas, Babylon," and he made the acquaintance of a well-known Laurel actress. He was seldom seen on the social scene dur- ing his junior year but his gymnastic performances and Eddy Moore pledging gave him world-wide fame. He returned from an earth-shattering summer with Pacini, Scottco, and Ritter, ready to embark on a new 'year as Treasurer of the Student Council. His continual negligence of the Senior Coke Machine, C his only jobb, brought him unpopularity among the seniors as cries of "impeach Evans" poured forth daily from the Senior Room. He continued dating his old actress friend when she became a Go-Go girl for the Penetrators, but took time out to try to win the Homecoming Queen Contest for a certain H.B. girl. She lost and so did he. Though he claims he never really grubbed, he occasionally made honors and can speak three languages. At the University of Toronto or wherever he goes, Tony's great personality and sense of humor will always give him the greatest of success. Q! ITTLE Reg," "Mighty Mouse." Regan is one of the great "West Siders" who travelled east to give U.S. some "class" He is known for his Spectacular driving of a MG midget and his posses- S1011 of another English product. Although Regan insists he is not a grub, he has managed to be the V1Ce-president of Student Council, the wrestling co- Captain, the vice-president of the Projection Club, and a member of Eddy Moore. During the football season Regan continually amazed 6', 200 pound Sllards opposite him with his ferocity and filled out the mighty "West Side Line." Classmates will always remember his famous quotes "it's all for the knowl- edge, boys" and "I make a motion, and second it, that we adjourn this meeting." Regan is a top stu- dent, though, and one of the hardest workers in the class. He will certainly do well wherever he goes and should always enjoy great popularity. REGAN JOSEPH FAY Projection Club 2, 3, 4 Vice-President 4 Student Council 3, 4 Vice-President 4 News 3, 4 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee 1, 2 United Appeal Committee 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 junior-Senior Prom Committee 3, 4 Homecoming Dance Committee 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Second Honors 2, 3, 4 AFS Variety Show 4 Athletic Council 4 Senior Room Committee 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 1, 4 Baseball 1 Tennis 2, 3, 4 Year Entered 1960 GIVE UR DICK? 720 1 x AIGE came to U.S. as a sophomore, and contrary to popular belief, U.S. food had no ill effects on him, for he is a veteran of the Collinwood Turkey Disaster. "Bear" hunting is one of Paige's interests, second only to his school work which he has finally mastered. Paige has become adapted to the polar conditions at U.S. after having been conditioned to three years of "Smitty" It is for this reason that Paige will make an excellent naval officer patrolling the Bering Strait on snow patrol. Paige has suffered through three years of class field and if he can stay away from the spring board, parallel bars, and Lizzy he may live through it. He surprised everyone his junior year by being one of the school's most exciting dancers. His senior year he seemed to have difficulty remembering that U.S. doesn't take a semester break, but Schneller finally explained it all to him. Remem- ber, Paige, it only takes 20 minutes to get downtown but it takes 20 years to appreciate Dylan. -40... PAIGE MICHAEL GASKBR Year Entered 1963 fs 2.4 3-5 I WALTER POPE GINN Class Soccer Captain 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Tennis 1, 2, 3 Soccer 1 Mabian Board, Assistant Editor 4 Newr Staff 3, 4 Players 3, 4 Players Production 3 Booster's Club 2, 5 Glee Club 4 Octet 4 A.F.S. Steering Committee 4 Senior Prom Committee 4 Year Entered 1958 inmgn -4 if " " " ,em gl, ,J ,.i- .... . .vligj ,A ,p ri a n ml ,L Qxv.'ww?,lS3 flmmibi ' anmmeedzasuba? af 'fgarifflaryfzf 41 . f, gg ia. ylkk . 3.-4:57 ,t . , U ALLY," "Bottle Junior," "Iron Man," "Stu- pid," "Walter," has been the class mascot for as many years as he has been at U.S. As a member of the Freshman and Varsity swim teams he gained recognition as being the pace-setter by setting a shin- ing example of industry, modesty, and integrity. When not swimming he spends his time acing chem- istry, playing tennis and soccer, and being the night watchman at Malvern. Speaking of dates, Walt has been consistent for two years and he isn't full yet. Walt is in the Octet, but can't carry a tune, and is on the Mabiam Board, but cloesn't edit biographies. He should do well in later life if he decides to become a lawyer, and all of us at U.S. hope that he succeeds in his wish to go back to the Black Forest in Germany. -41... ALPH came to U.S. in the sixth grade from Fairfax Elementary to instigate the amateur wrestling craze along with J.C. In the eighth, Ralph often found himself waking up Mr. Tsalabounis for various reasons. Mr. DiBiasio will never forget the shower that Ralph gave him and his classroom. Ralph was U.S.'s answer to Lou Groza until he was hindered by his famous "bleeding toe." After Clyde's summer basketball team, Ralph decided he was going to conclude his eminent wrestling career and try to play basketball at U.S. where he was found to be the last of the two-handed jump shooters. The senior class will always remember hearing about the talks of Martha's Vineyard, while Ralph will never stop hearing about his sixteenth birthday party. After Ralph's pledging period, he decided that he was go- ing to give Dion some competition. Visitors at St. Lukes Hospital after Ralph's operation could never quite figure out what the red smudges on his night shirt were. In the spring and summer time Ralph and a certain H.B. girl often find themselves taking long excursions to the Cleveland Zoo to see all the penguins for some odd reason. Ralph's excellent suc- cess in athletics and academics at U.S. will provide a sound basis for his future life at Trinity where he is bound to be successful while at the same time making many new close friends. OB is a Shakerite who as a senior became one ,of Horner's infamous impenetrable "Penetra- tors.' The nickname he acquired Cwho can ever for- get the immortal Killerj as a sophomore pitcher has Stayed with him ever since. How he got this name CBob reportedly decked the captain three straight fh1'0WSS sounds ridiculous, doesn't itj is still not known. As a batter Bob's flailing arms and silent bat have left a certain fireballer standing in amaze- fflellf. Bob's academicendeavors have been less than Inspired Che and Mills won the junior U.S. History Bull Award for doing everything butl, but he has succeeded in his own way. Sporting Cassius Clay's arms and Mary Poppins' temper, Bob is quick to make friends, and his enemies are non-existent. To whatever college he attends C he even lost track of the names and number himselfb, Bob will lend his innocent air and emerge as either a quiet preacher or a crusading prizefighter. ROBERT LEWIS GOKAY Baseball 2, 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2 PACE Program 3 Year Entered 1963 fs 3 A ' -ai 'B' J 3 ! Y LAKE, BG, or just plain "Guest" migrated to U.S. last year from Chagrin Falls. While his stay at U.S. has not been long, Blake has made quite a name for himself. He was a bruising half-back for jack's eleven, and the only player who could manage to get hurt while leaving the locker room. In the winter Blake was a hot shot guard on a fine class B-ball team. During the spring Blake switched his talents to the Cinder path to become a sprinter with cloudy lungs. One can always hear Blake gasping for air in the spring. Blake claims he is not tied down and that he takes gas from no one, but one can rarely say that they have seen 'him with anyone but a cer- tain Laurel senior. Blake is the only guy at U.S. with a 'Vet' that resembles a green Pontiac. He sometimes exagerates the facts, but with his friendly personality and easy going way Blake will go far wherever he goes. ..44.. GORDON BLAKE GUEST, JR. Football 5, 4 Track 3, 4 Boosters' Club 3 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 Prom Committee 3 Year Entered 1964 MY. H ' l 9.25 Se?'i'embtY "lZl!l.I'ieli'l'ul' NW Amir l i-., '1'.igQar.7'i.-4 HEL? ' - ,,.-" ouns ti 1 -l 33' r . l N FLQMQQ ATE MQNTH JAMES GRAHAM HALDERMAN Glee Club 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Prom Committee 2 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 Football 3, 4 Basketball 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Year Entered 1963 ll! ff ALDI" came to U.S. in the tenth grade after an amazing background at Shaker. For a while he was known only to Gokay for his biology information and Mr. Meyer for his use of the English language, but when the basketball season came things changed. Since he was a good basketball player, and possibly since he was the only sophomore with a driver's license, he became immediately popular. Some "friend" fixed him up with a certain H.B. blonde, with whom he spent the long cold winter, spring, and summer. His baseball abilities became apparent when he was a sidearm "fire-ballet," in the spring. Many authorities still say he has no bones though he somehow injured them in the fall, keep- ing him out of most varsity football action. After a famous beginning in Ellicottville, New York, he became one of the Penetrators, but quit for a while to get away from his friend "miracle Mike." He continued as a roving bachelor for a year, then took an interest in a friend's sister. After a rigorous sum- mer of conditioning in the May Co. parking lot he became a nimble fingered end on the varsity eleven. jim has always been a great lover of sleep, and he gives North great competition for the "hard-worker" of the class. He is a well-known safe driver, but has left the top up on his white convertible ever since Murray Hill. jim has always underestimated himself, but if he ever realizes his own potential and makes use of it he will have great success. A 145.- PETER STRNAD HARDING Mabian Board, Art Editor 4 U.S. News Staff 3, 4 Business Manager 4 Players Staff 3, 4 Business Manager 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Class Soccer Captain 1 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain 1 All-American Swimming Team 2, 3, 4 All-Scholastic Swim Team 2, 3, 4 Prep School Breaststroke Champion 4 Gym Team 3, 4 Year Entered 1958 mg- 9 lla ,L M ff ,W WW 9 JW- f l af" .f ' I -.1 :tellin . il A ,. . 4 Y, -Tfx xix j:.',d:!!34tiE,f .l t i ll 'L an 1 4 t 2:t1',,. -fi,-fl v-uruon--w Why RIDILULD L15 ETE is known to members of the U.S. community in several different capacities. To Mr. Riel he is known as the head cheerleader who can earn far more cheers while playing than he can beg while cheerleading. To Mr. Napp he is known as the driver of the noisiest car in the U.S. lot. To Mr. Molten he is known as a good soccer captain and as a great All-American breaststroker who has broken his own school record so many times in the past five years that everyone has lost count. To Mr. Sanders he is known as "El Mimado de la Clase." To Mr. Hornet and RPM he is known as the first member of the class to be accepted at college. To the social lions of the class, Pete was known as a free agent whose favorite drink was 3.2 milk until a swimmer from Kent State caught him. From then on the drink was the same, but hephas been strictly a Forest ranger. To his classmates he is known as all of these things and as many more. But he will probably be remem- bered as one of the most completely honest and unaffected members of our class, who does what he pleases no matter what the crowd dictates-and with a dog like Jet, who's going to argue with him? Pete will undoubtedly have a successful life, just to show his mother he can do it. -46- QMEWHAT of an enigma to most seniors, Marty is probably the most conscientious and hard working member of the class. As a student, he is best remembered for his verbatim Modern notes and his ever pertinent information from a virtually inex- haustable supply C"'Blop, Blop,' as quoted from Page 315 of the Encyclopedia Britannica"J. Marty has not over-extended his activities, but when he takes on a job, as he did for the Newr, his work is thorough and conscientiousg' he is rumored to have been the only senior reporter who ever finished a Sf0fY- As a sophomore, he breezed through the J-C:W.A. entrance exam and has become one of the societys most valuable members. Equally valuable I0 the Players, Marty is a celebrated thespian who 1128 excelled in numerous dramas, most notably Tealaouse of the Auguxt Moon. All in all, Marty's Conscientiousness and seriousness of purpose should Put him high in whatever profession he chooses. BEN MARTIN HAUSERMAN, Football Manager 1 j.C.W.A. 2, 3, 4 Players 2, 3, 4 Players' Production 3, 4 U.S. Newr Staff 4 Track Manager 4 A.F.S. Committee 4 Athletic Council 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Tutor Corps 4 Year Entered 1962 fl ' i l ' ' lf mmzrzrrmri ,V-"Lf" 4, , X fx7!'l'Yio1 'l 4, fa: 'R 'QL ' FVVI K v j-" QS Q.. J " ""i':.ugw..' - zz. WIMMING, billiards, Mabirm work, the Rolling Stones,dating, tape recording, and Mr. Napp are only a few of the necessities that make life interesting for Dave. Because of Dave's long attend- ence at U.S., he can remember people Fred and Steve can't. Contrary to popular belief, Dave hasn't been swimming all of his life. Two years ago he took an extended vacation from swimming because of the trouble he got strapped into while scuba cliv- ing in the Aegean Sea. In his off season, he rides a ten-speed bicycle up to Susie's house. His four floor boarding house has been the scene of many an in- vigorating party. He and, Sally can be found at the acey-duecy table, bashing knuckles at the knock- hockey table, or not at all. When Dave has nothing better to do, he goes to his Dad's Mercedes Benz and searches for buttons. In all facets of his life, Dave has everything in the palm of his hand because of daily preparation. Dave will often go out of his way to please people Qeven to Bostonj. He has been a success at U.S. for fourteen years and he will continue to be a success at Yale or Rollins if he doesn't get caught between Bonnie, Ann, Sally, Mary, Susie, or Kate first. ..48... DAVID BROOKS HOPKINS Mrzbian Staff 1, 2, 3 Editor-in-Chief 4 New: Staff 3, 4 Student Council Secretary 4 Swimming 1, 2, 5, 4 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest, Third Place 5 Players 5 Players' Production 5 Boosters' Club 2, 5 Assistant Baseball Manager 2 Junior-Senior Prom Commitee 4 Honors 3, 4 Cum Laude Society 4 Track 4 Year Entered 1952 ff. . .. Q aj fe g..c,:tr1b' ' ta CFO BRUCE J. HOROWITZ Dormitory Prefect 3, 4 President 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Octet 4 Wrestling Manager 4 Athletic Council 4 ICWA 4 Record Il Staff 4 U.S. New! 4 Honors 2 NMSQT Letter of Commendation 4 Year Entered 1963 OGRE! More X lilly ' 5 K B.HhRog5h I ,s 995 X , EIL DIOS tt UCE," the little ogre dwelling in a small abode on the dark, desolate floor of the dorm, came to U.S. as a sophomore after a few wild years in junior high. Despite ffuitless attempts to get his name off the honors list, Bruce was notorious for his 99's and l00's in modern history. He held a key position, heading the dorm "perfects" his senior year. A regular on the 10:03 train to Galion, he spent many a Friday night waiting in the deserted train station. "Baruce's" active participation in the Sunday night frivolities in the dorm his junior year brought about his reputation as a true dormite. The dorm will surely miss the sight of Bruce trudging to his morning shower in his "Ogre-Togaf' With his persevering drive and his amiable personality Bruce will surely become an influential man. -49- GEORGE PHIPPS HRUBY Glee Club 3, 4 Tennis Manager 4 Athletic Council 4 Mabian Staff 4 Tutor Corps 4 Camera Club 2, 3, 4 Student Chapel Committee 4 A,F.S. Committee 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Sound Club 4 Year Entered 1952, 1960 mu.. wucu tmv I GET MY cum FALcoN?... J - ell' 5: -r ., .A A . l a ' 'P' ,N I A N .:' ,uf 'I"" "'-ji 2 -Q ...5I'f"""lifuc+ 7"- Of' Wi' .L rlll-H G n I I 989 OMING to U.S. in the seventh grade, George is the second member of a never-ending Hruby dynasty at U.S. By some means or another he made the Glee Club his junior year, and tried to lend his help to a group who needed it. A consistent class athlete, George decided to relinquish his career as a class track man to become a hard-working tennis manager. His most famous quote was in Mr. Sum- ner's eye-witness to history course, "Who, come on guys, tell me who?" As an avid photographer, George helped the Glee Club to an unsuccessful Home coming Queen campaign, but he was not responsible for those "obscene" posters. His slash fights with "BIG JIM" in English 4RDSR Cwhatever those let- ters meanj, will always be remembered. Wherever he goes George's quiet nature and hard work as a photographer will pull him through. -50.. IG lim, the biggest member of the class, was th lafgely responsible for the booth containing the sound and lighting equipment. As president of ine 201111411 Club, he gave one of the best speeches af C aPel on the club. Jim is remembered for his .tebgame performance of "Shout," when he ob- V10USlY sang better than the provincial band that F'aSbh1red. He. gave up the chance to be a big class :EI all captain to play with the Varsity gridders where he had a little more success than he'd had form he played class. He also had a go at wrestling WOOS Yeaf, but because of his daily journey to the exce S With Antell, he never did wrestle a match, WiuPflIhe phosphorous type. Wherever jim goes, he bo haWaYS be big in the eyes of his fellow man, t as a Success and as a big man. -51.- JAMES ISAAC KENDRICK, JR. Football 4 Wrestling 3 Sound Club 5, 4 President 4 Track 3, 4 Players' Production Staff 5, 4 Water Polo Captain 4 Year Entered 1963 f::7".ZTE?F ,.., 15,4 Mila ff .-N 512 1574 ARRY-the Calc Man. "Please, sir, how do you take the derivative of . . Larry Kent is U.S.'s answer to those philistines who charge that the U.S. student is a playboy, not really interested in the intellect at all. He is seldom seen unarmed Cwithout a slide-rule or a handbookj. Larry does have an- other interest, however. "Let's get serious, Yedidf' His own plan for the renovation of the school, mak- ing the gym and dining-room over into indoor tennis courts, and appropriating the Varsity football field for a string of seven outdoor all-weather courts, has been met with stony silence by the faculty. As for social mores, Larry's overriding and perhaps only concern is with sin-he objects to it. But he's learn- ing. Larry's sincere and deep interest in math will take him far in life, if he doesn't end up in the Davis Cup Finals. ..52.. LAWRENCE TAMBLING KENT Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Octet 4 J.C.W.A. 4 Second Honors 1, 2 Year Entered 1956 'C U f" f.l L . Q X JOHN VanNEST LAW Boosters' Club 2, 3 Soccer 3, 4 Track 3, 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 Year Entered 1963 x 'I I . . - - :ff -. i , N Xl if lillilf f ea-- ... ' ' 4 fe aifflfgf -'1,'i'i xg KRT I' Y U sm 5 " Z' C, . ,TRY ik vw? 3."i'1. ,4 Lg, if ' rs .- - 3rtiiL5,i2'gf-QyW,. fi, 'x.,:s':Q1 gtg! il,1Xgf,11 . 'amz fiiyfqi 1 i."12+m'Mf Q. 'Q-li alfa A l X x if-' War fxialf Effl ACK is probably the most easy-going guy in the class. His debonaire style and outgoing person- ality have won him girls from Cleveland to Pitts- burgh and from Northampton to Key West. jack's party-giving has been tough competition for New York's famed Pearl Mesta. In fact he spends so much time on Sunday cleaning up from the Saturday night party that " . . . I don't have any time for studying," but we all know that he never has any time for studying anyway. Hailing from the "sticks," Jack deemed it necessary to obtain a flashy Mustang GT in order to make it into school before lunch. jack's preppy style is not actually a U.S. asset, but rather it is a result of his infamous summers at Tabor. His athletic ability was manifested by his fine junior year in soccer. Through hard work jack managed to even make the team his senior year and is rumored to have once kicked the ball quite near the goal. His alertness is best demonstrated by his habitual remark, "Hey4wait a minute-what did he say?" Jack's big ambition is to enter Boston University, after all, explains Jack, "it's the closest I'll ever get to Harvard." With Jack's friendly manner and un- assuming personality he will indeed be a success at Boston University or wherever he can get in. JAMES ROBERT LEITH Second Honors 3, 4 National Merit Scholarship Letter of Com- mendation 4 Camera Club 3, 4 j.C.XW.A. 4 A.F.S. Committee 4 Chapel Committee 4 Tutor Corps 4 Boosters' Club 3 Year Entered 1963 f.Xx, X XX1 Xl YAV1 f All ua , , ilu! l' " g-fl.: l Fei-2 ' 'Ml' .1 Null N K-il, .-.. A .. "Q - . 4 ' " ' : N , 9 X4-Af' IM is one of the best known guys in the class. Of his many feats, most renowned are the repu- tation he gained as a power player in the polo tank and his infamous Kern's maul. "Mad Dog's" hair- raising style of playing water polo gained the respect of his teammates and dead opponents. The members of the ill-fated French II PK section will always remember the famous day 'when jim's trickery with the light switch had Mr. Kerns believing in evil spirits. During his last two years, people kept won- dering whose good scores kept the French tests from being scaled, and jim, of all people, was found to be the culprit. Truthfully, jim is one of the hardest workers in the class, and has made numerous ap- pearances on the honors list. Behind the glasses and the strange smile we see whenever someone is slashed is a mind we are sure is keen enough to handle anything Brown may throw at him. ..j4.. ARC Lusseyran, one-half of the Paris-Madrid axis, is our staunch French anti-DeGaullist. He became rapidly acclimated to the U.S. social scene, and his small, selective Christmas parties will be. long remembered. He has developed a very Qrlginal synthesis of American and European danc- ing. .Definitely not a grub, his greatest period of activity is usually Friday afternoon, looking for S0meone to drive him Friday night. Mark's girls have been of sundry and assorted types, and if he has not yet found a special one, he certainly has developed an opinion of the American girl land the Brazilianj. Marc is a very level-headed boy C except for the one night he developed a passing affinity for girl-scout cookiesb, and with his good humor and tolerance, will end up a great humanitarian someday. -55- MARK PETER LUSSEYRAN j.C.W.A. 4 A.F.S. Committee 4 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 Year Entered 1965 ,ll lu' if lie Ulf: Qi di, Ig.. QC, Rf rv' R Q. 1 C. .An "-., Hilti, Ti-l nfl ':'1 -'ful items as .en-0-gtg fflffllk 'W ' J , , fl -Xxd Q 1 ,, N- . , X lf big icn 1 'l"T Y I 1-I I' r' r Y OHN is a former Columbus Academy man who transferred to U.S. after his sophomore year and found a more rigorous curriculum confronting him. It became evident, however, that he could easily adjust to the more difficult subject, for he was often seen in the library grinding away his morning classes, that is to say three study halls, on the senior lounge. Although he became a true Prepper, on weekends he was frequently discerned as a maroon flash travelling down the interstates to the "big city" where he remained faithful to his Academy compatriots and certain CSG girls. Often requested by Mr. Napp to get a hair cut, john otherwise had a good discipli- nary record and usually controlled his temper except when working for the Newr-he is said to have the only silent typewriter bell in existence. Loosely termed "a boy who can write," he displayed his literary talents in the humanities where he was strongest. John's natural ability to communicate with people, his sincere and diligent attitude toward work, and his keen sense of humor will surely make his future years complete, -561 JOHN ANDREW MacDONALD U.S. News Staff 5, 4 Tutor Corps 3, 4 Players Production Staff 3 Tennis 4 Mabian Staff 4 Year Entered 1964 fl X 3,1 -"f"'rsP7 N J' f ,r A1 i ZZHKJ' 'WW is2f4"2'k J ,N 5 MW C0115-'M nl E55 if! fb J.HMll1,I' JJ f xl uma... j wwf? JJ llf 1 . Q pb j Y yy X- ts. , X x fi 'a A DN'-N ' 4 f .ff 1 M' V k. J ',,..f. .,..,. . . ,V . If 'niarg ,1 'i ff 1 ,W it faq WM! 31. qzjm.. Vg Mutt? ,Q,,MnW"'l JEFFREY MARK MCCRONE Dorm Prefect 2, 3, 4 Football 1 Basketball 1, 2, 5 Track 3, 4 A.F.S. Student Committee 4 A.F.S. Americans Abroad 4 U.S. News Staff 4 Year Entered 1962 W it . 2 ' - Ps Hr - T.1 Hll X n f P I Q "iff sf, , W., VN if . f .QPR HEY c.inLS HIS "Greasy Hood" from Warren was one of the few students to be offered the school's heart and soul, and refuse them. Even so, he has a deep down wish to be one of the "guys" Last sum- mer, when jeff found himself without a job, he per- suaded A.F.S. into shipping him to Denmark, and after horsing around the first day, he took to heart the "A.F.S. Code of Safety and Ethical Behavior." The first words he learned to say were "Huor er Toilettet?" Back at school, Jeffy received notice by being the only man ever to be cut twice from the same basketball team in the same week. In track he had the ability to hit the high jump bar on the way up and on the way down with his arms, legs, body, mouth, and nose, and still leave it up. Living in the dorm's best decorated room, jeff became co-presi- dent of the Dorn Happy Club.. If jeff has good enough eyes after he gets out of college, he will become either a naval officer or maybe even an eagle. -57- PETER CAMPBELL MEACHAM Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Basketball 1, 2 Captain'1 Baseball 1, 2, 5, 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 A.F.S. Variety Show 3, 4 Student Council 3, 4 French Play 3 Junior Prom Committee 3 Senior Prom Committee 4 Mabian Staff 4 U.S. News Staff 2, 3, 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 Senior Room Committee 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 All-Around Athletic Contest Clstb 1 Middle School Prefect 1 Dream Team Honorable Mention 4 Press Star Honorable Mention 4 Year Entered 1957 J' -2 '22,-f-,Iii 5:- Vi: gizzi 6. cz- QQ7 ... ..... , ... ... -S ,.-L l 11- --. ... ,. 1 -- CBD ........... 1-Wttr U EACHES" came to U.S. from the lower school and was one of the original elite of the sev- enth grade. His athletic ability became immediately apparent as he became a "puffing" halfback, and in the spring he retired from the mound to become a power-hitting catcher. In the spring of his freshman year he stole his good friend Blauvelt's girl, and he is still dating her. Though this H.B. blond C one of the estimated ten girls he has datedb, is a familiar face around U.S., she has made several unexpected visits to Landon Rd. which had chaotic results. Pete has always been a great speaker, and he spreads hot air wherever he goes. His wall shattering treatise on "free wi1l" still holds the record though it was rather dry. His talents as a Varsity linebacker were never really esteemed, and he led a seemingly inex- perienced team to a very successful season. He went to summer school and learned to play a guitar, though not much else, and his junior year he became the only non-singing Penetrator. In his senior year he continued his Student Council success, only as "a member at large." His vast vocabulary and profound reasoning also added to the Eddy Moore Society of which he was secretary. Wherever he goes, Williams, Trinity, or even Princeton, Pete's great affability and potential should bring him great success. -53- OMING to U.S. as a junior from Independence, Gene is one of the quieter, less-known members of the class. A well-known dormite however, he was affectionately named "Huge" by his boarding com- patriots. His greatest love has always been photog- graphy, andahis hard work as a junior enabled him t0 beat out "Blau" for the presidency of the Camera Club. As president he set the example for his ama- teur members by photographing cells in the biology lab and a slide rule for Mr. Smith and the math department. One of the "brutes" of the class football field, Gene became a captain his senior year. Wher- ever he goes his quiet, unassuming' nature will cer- tainly keep him out of trouble because no one will know him well enough to accuse him of anything. EUGENE JAMES MICHALENKO Camera Club 5, 4 President 4 Boosters' Club 3 Class Football Captain 4 Year Entered 1964 X . ,.,,, at-'L TV, A l- .1--A Ili , , - in A l ip., ,.-Q fs ' llll N ..47'-- .Y- - W. , - .- if J - 3- ff ENTIHWH is one of the quietest members of the class, but beneath the surface he is a constantly active personality, sort of like the muddy Mississippi. Whit works quietly, plays chess quietly, dates quietly, eludes the police quietly, and he suc- ceeds in most of these, quietly. It is often difficult to know what Whit is thinking of, but Mr. Sanders knows. He had the hottest station wagon in the class but Steve still isn't sure. The Whit-Williams com- bination, seen together more often than not, writes to California, but the fruits of their efforts are strictly bush league. Whit is an authority of con- temporary music, as he has ,the best recording studio in the class. Mr. Sanders helped Whit in this en- deavor. Whit's subtle humor is sure to make him a success as long as he stays away from Spanish-speak- ing countries. His most ardent desire is to Work with the construction company that wins the contract to level U.S. WHITNEY WARNER MILLS Sound Club 4 Projection Club 4 Players' Production 4 U.S. New: Staff 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Soccer 4 Class Baseball Captain 1 Boosters' Club 2, 5 Mabian Staff 4 junior Prom Committee 3 Year Entered 1958 ao ww, KQWW GIS? an 4 an G, as s WW ,om Gm, QSZWCIW 0353233 CSB? ROBERT BACON MLAKAR Football 2, 3, 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3, 3, 4 Captain 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 3, 4 Athletic Council 3, 4 Gym Team 3, 3, 4 All-Round Athletic Contest Clstl 3 Honorable Mention Cleveland Plain Dealer Dream Team 3, 4 Honorable Mention Cleveland Prey: Press- Star 4 Cleveland Plain Dealer Football Dream Team 3, 4 Cleveland Preis Football Press-Star 4 Cleveland Prem All-Scholastic Football Team-Quarterback 4 All-Independent League Football Quarter- back CPlain Dealerj 3, 4 Prem All-Independent League Quarterback 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 3, 4 Vice-President 3 Mabian Staff 3, 3, 4 U.S. New! Staff 3, 3, 4 Sports Editor 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3, 3 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee 2 Projection Club 4 Record II Staff CArt Departmentj 3 Senior Room Committee 4 junior Prom Committee 3 A.F.S. Variety Show 3, 4 Senior Prom Committee 4 Homecoming Dance Committee 4 Year Entered 1 962 'W't'T'S' vig , s er 2 ,ff j we silty l -A HLETHC TEFL 4 , 1 j , j NMKAR 'X ,ff il- Ambmzd. M if Wlllljllllllillllill ll W All ff f Q nf ffl W C l"S.fS ' ' OB chose his own biography this year since this is the second year one has been written for him. He has so much gold on the back of his U.S. jacket that he has tried to pawn it, and he .gets in shape for football by being chased by a Bear. Bob, the self-proclaimed most graceful athlete in our class or any other, finally found out he had more letters than Garfield. The way he spends hours combing his hair, one might think he was Samson. He just missed being everyones favorite coach's captain for two years in a row. He has always been Mr. McCrea's favorite, in or out of class. He has constantly im- pressed college admission people with his tough talk, but he doesn't want to decide where he is going until he hears from the jets. So much has been said about this "joe Letterman" that we had best leave well enough alone, Wherever he goes his great abili- ty and competitive spirit will make him successful. -.611 HUNTER MORRISON III A.F.S. Committee 1, 2, 3, 4 A.F.S. Variety Show Master of Ceremonies 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 j.c:w.A. 2, 3, 4 Secretary 4 junior Prom Committee 3 Mabian Staff 4 U.S. News Staff 2, 3, 4 Editor-in-Chief 4 National Merit Scholarship Letter of Com- mendation 4 Players 2, 3, 4 Players' Production 3, 4 Second Honors 4 Senior Prom Committee 4 Swimming 1, 2 Track 1 Tutor Corps 3, 4 Year Entered 1956 . ,N -,V we mu ILA!! IT .ov ' l -"' -,Q i?'l5'.5f522l'1'?55 -4 . .i Gliklfff owl: IMG! ,, ., mum lr.. I if '.' ' ' .V lt, ' 2 ' ,M -'. ...' 'f 'ffl ,. .-+-sq., :wait it ,,. UNTER Morrison III, "Huntah" to the masses, has been a tribute to U.S. boyhood since the third grade. The son and grandson of Yale alumni, Hunter received application papers to Yale in 1948. Soon realizing the need to actively participate in U.S. activities, he feverishly began writing for the News and was one of the only sophomores in the j.C.W.A. Hunter participated in frosh swimming and soccer, but disdainful of such petty burgeois activities and realizing that it would impinge of his genius in more intellectual endeavors Ci.e., Mr. Ebbott's A.P. English and Aesthetics? he abruptly terminated his athletic career. Later realizing that Yale was looking for the well-rounded man, Hunter tried out for Varsity Soccer as a senior. Unsuccessful at this, he, never- theless proceeded to make his debut on the Honors list. He still maintains, however, that putting his nose to the grindstone offended his aristocratic de- meanor. Hunter's real success came along last April when he was named Editor-in-Chief of the News. In his acceptance speech last year, he promised his fel- low editors C"my boys" as he called themj that he would put out U.S.'s first truly "mature" newspaper. Everything was going along smoothly until his extra- curricular activities were briefly interrupted through a run-in with j.E.N. Hunter's hopes are to carry on the Morrison tradition at Yale. And who knows, what then? .-62.- AVE, affectionately tagged "Gronk" by the D swimmers, felt slightly left out at the begin- ning of the year, since he found out that he was the other new member of the class who did not sport a foreign accent. However, he was immediately ac- cepted as our exchange student from Rochester, which, if Dave is any indication, is just as strange and foreign a land as France or Spain. And Roches- ter's loss was definitely U.S.' gain. Dave quickly be- came known for his scholastic prowess, as he jumped into the most difficult courses the school had to Offer-mechanical drawing and Dick's comparative government. Despite the great time and energy re- quired for these two subjects, Dave did do an out- standing job in Mr. Ebbott's AP English CNaturalism 609D and is our class' greatest Cand onlyb German scholar. Athletically, Dave helped the class All Star soccer team break Mr. Molten's heart by beating his J.V. squad, and later tried to heal the wound by adding his butterfly and freestyle talents to the Swimming team. One of the most friendly and easy 80mg guys on the U.S. scene, Dave will be a sure Success at college, wherever he goes, if he doesn't destroy the place with an earth shattering GRONK before he graduates. ' -63- DAVID CHARLTON MULLINS Players' Production Staff 4 U.S. News Staff 4 j.C.W.A. 4 Swimming 4 Year Entered 1965 X St C59 Gm ,' ff ' , ,ilk - 3-:::. ,5, ,W ,1p-v-,-?'qv's.- OM came to us from the Lower School, with numerous achievements behind him. His aca- demic ability was immediately acclaimed as he stepped on to the honors list only to drop off once or twice while at U.S. Along with his good friends T. Meyer and J. Crawford, he had a great time on the Middle School spring trip. He is a summer resi- dent of Michigan's Burt Lake where he has met numerous girls from Columbus. Most of his social scene therefore has been in Columbus. In his junior year he began to team up with Polster 8: Co. He is the notorious driver of, without a doubt, the fastest station wagon around. His athletic triumphs were limited, but perseverance and determination made him a member of the varsity football squad his senior year. Though he didn't play much, he lasted the entire season, something few seniors would at- tempt. His other sports included water-polo, the "brutal" sport, and class tennis. Tom will be most remembered as the most intelligent member of our class, but not necessarily the hardest working. If he completely puts his potential to use he will be suc- cessful at Harvard or anywhere, especially as a public speaker. THOMAS ALAN NORTH First Honors 2, 3 Second Honors 1, 2, 5, 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 4 Swimming 1 Tennis 1 Senior Room Committee 4 junior Prom Committee 3 Senior Prom Committee 4 Freshman-Sophomore Prom Committee 2 National Merit Scholarship Finalist 4 Year Entered 1957 ' 5 : W lfieli ' Pg l l . f on nnsuea ' B 1- T .: ,eggs -,,.,-- ' WILLIAM FREDERICK OCHS Boosters' Club 3 Soccer 3, 4 Basketball 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 E. A. Rollinson Award 4 Year Entered 1959, 1964 i if-f-,,.. ,1..-- -,..,.- ...-- LIE? , , -,..., 4?-li-J, gif- U ILLlE" or "Marsh" was a late retread to U.S. returning in his junior year. He is a self-proclaimed authority on everything from sports to girls and even scholarly information. Bill once tried to start the Dean's society with Cobb, but their attempt was snipped in the bud. Bill is the only man alive who can successfully execute a one man weave in two sports. His numerous stories of this club in Canada help him to get along well with any perfect strangers. Bill was Dan's, Bob's, Pete's, Bob M's, Ra1ph's, Cobb's, then Haldi's best briend. He was the frustrated scorer of fifteen goals his senior year Cone short of his brother's recordb, but as it was rumored, played mainly a defensive game. In the winter he was a back-up man for the varsity five, and kept all the starters on their toes. His house was the scene of many evening study sessions which re- sulted in great scholastic achievements for Will and his friends. Bill could not make it with Barry and the Actions, but he finally made it with Bambi and the Reactions, and never seemed to have trouble "keeping up with the Jones'." Willie should get along fine wherever and whenever he goes to college. ..6j... STANLEY DAN PACE Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 .ICWA 4 Newt 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 5 Tennis 1 Year Entered 1960 601833 MIIB 1 . 31 c D ,lllljj , 1 l 'fir' 2 5 gjx U l j t APPER," "Donny," or just Dan came to U.S. in the 7th grade as a native of More- land Hills, but soon moved up in the world, to Shaker Heights. Probably the oldest member of our class until we picked up a few dropouts, Dan had an ap- parent jump on everyone. He has been continually successful as a hard charging soccer player and he helped lead our latest. varsity to an Interstate title. His aligity as a basketball player did not reach its potential until his sophomore year, when he began to develop amazing "layups," while always concen- trating on his dunk. The "Flying Bunny' of the bas- ketball courts is also quite a driver, and it is rumored that he is second only to the Cobb in total points. Dan made the rounds with the H.B. crowd, but after a long summer at Tabor where he is now a registered "B-ball" coach, he decided to settle down with a cer- tain Shaw girl. With his increase in social life, Dan found he was in constant need of silver, so he spent part of his summer and many weekend hours work- ing at Fisher Foods. Academically Dan was always an under-achiever until his senior year when he met the challenge and suddenly jumped into the top half of the class. His senior year he was the notorious writer of "Poll Vault" as well as one of the new members of the J.C.W.A. and Eddy Moore. If Dan keeps us the drive and hard work he has shown this year he is sure of great success. N 9th grade Zack followed Boppin' Bob Shlachter C655 to US, and heralded a veritable exodus from that "Jet Set" at Beachwood. Zack has neglected the offerings of the private schools, and is usually seen in the company of one of his several Shaker, Heights, or. Beachwood beauties. Notwithstanding these destractions, Zack has been able to maintain 3 high scholastic average, garnering his QP's in such gut" courses as j.E.N.'s calculus course and AP English. The most time-consuming activity of US' Qwn Franz Kafka has been being one of Morrison's b0ys" on the Newt. The culmination of his career as Editorial Editor was the veritable surrender of the Headmaster in Chapel to one of Zack's more pungent editorial campaigns. Zack spent last fall carrying on the grandiose Howland tradition as he led the soccer Team to victory as manager. Zack hopes to spend the Hffxt four years in Cambridge, and we are sure that his success will continue there. He must first, how- ever, survive the rigors of two weeks in the Bahamas. ZACHARY TOBIAS PARIS Swimming 1 News Staff 3, 4 Editorial Editor 4 Soccer Manager 4 JCWA 5, 4 Vice-President 4 Cum Laude 4 Second Honors 2, 3 First Honors 1, 4 Franklin and Marshall Award 3 Athletic Council 4 Boosters' Club 3 College Alumni Year Entered 1962 swf r uw: noir ,aw W' L+?-'Self ' 'S'xv"'!f2 . Y' fo w i,,...1!',gf ,Q, ,, . " " ....,. .L ' 2' 'Twig NE of the more controversial members of our class, Bob has had a very interesting career ever since he entered "Prepper Tech" in the seventh grade. Although the true Bob can never be put in writing, he has left his impression on the community as far out as Gates Mills. Most of us will remember Bob as a leader surrounded by always one, if not two or more, of the Shaker Elite. Bob has had a devastat- ing athletic career, as many of the opposing boys would tell you or their fields show you. Bob's aca- demic career has been highlighted by Mt. Rickard's English, Mr. Sander's two grind courses, and of course, Dat1ce's fine U.S. history and sparsely at- tended comparative courses. Bob has many interest- ing friends on the outside such as his prime bene- factor, "T.S.", who has provided him with one sum- mer job and two fine spring vacations. Bob's college choice is still hanging in the balance, however, he is not too worried, having applied to seven colleges. Surely Bob will do well wherever he goes, and as the true leader he is, he should leave a great depression wherever he may be. ' -6g.. ROBERT WILLIAM POLSTER Second Honors 1, 2, 3 J.c.w.A. 4 Glee Club 2, 5, 4 Mabian Board 4 Soccer 2, 3, 4 Captain 1 Baseball 1, 2, 3 Wrestling 2 junior Prize Speaking Contest Winner Prom Committee 4 Year Entered 1960 frame f""'KoO XX 'SQ V x 'x ff xx ' ki T 2 C g-4.,,.... . , OMPHRQTIYI C.. QD ., - GEORGE HAMPTON RICHARDS Football 2, 5, 4 Wrestling 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Press-Star Honorable Mention 5, 4 Dan Conway Most Valuable Football Player Award 4 A.F.S. Variety Show 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 5 Athletic Council 4 Year Entered 1963 vi' Ci fx? .kv I IGRATING from the hills of Bainbridge, George somehow managed to shake off his farm boy air to become a real "Prepper". A great "lover-man" with the women C or so he tells usb he looked as far as H.B. and Rocky River and finally found one in his own back yard. Distinguishing him- self among the H.B. girls, George also took time out to distinguish himself in football, wrestling, and base- ball. Given many nicknames at U.S. during the past three years, "Cobb" still seems to ring out loudest in the halls. Turning to the social scene, George has be- come the class' party-goer, but at these gala affairs he always remains his strong taciturn self. A car fan of sorts, who can't tell a crank from a cam, George has recently had to lower himself from a "409" to a Volkswagon. Inspire of his baseball captaincy, his main claim to fame was his sparkling performance as a prolific plate kicker for 1.1-I.'s eleven. Besides athletics, George has developed an extraordinarily fine sense of organization. With his easy-going na- ture and fine sense of organization, there is no doubt that he will be a success. -69- JEFFREY DONALD RITTER U.S. New.: Staff 3, 4 Senior Room Committee 4 j.C.W.A. 4 Players 2, 3, 4 Players' Production Staff 5, 4 Wrestling 3 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest, Place 3 Tutor Corps 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 A.F.S. Steering Committee 4 Year Entered 1963 i l N ll 3--. - ---. f v qlnf' mfg? . - M First Q IT" - sounds like grit, doesn't it - is the brother of the illustrious twins of several years ago, and, although he is still trying to live up to Cor downl their reputations, he claims to be ten time the man that either was. Most Preppers still can't believe some of the names of Jeff's friends and have the feeling that at least some of them are finks. C He had a lot of people to introduce to Ed Deegan, and finally got his chance at the ripe old age of fourteen.D Jeff is a great lover of the Bobby Fuller- ton Four recording of "I Fought the Law," though he feels its point of view should be changed. He joined Scottco last summer at coolie wages just so that he could get a hold of Pacini's jeep while Dave was away at college. It was lucky that he did because otherwise he would never have won the J. E. Napp Safe Driving Award for his head on collision with himself on East Boulevard. jeff takes sole credit as the originator of the notorious 9-down games, the greatest pastime in the Senior Room and helped that institution out with his bargain-basement couch, though Briggs still wonders if he paid for it.'Only Zalud knows. With his personality and zest for life, Jeff ought to be a successful school teacher or dirt farmer, if only he can keep himself away from Wine, Women, Cards, Dice, Pool, Horses. ...70.-. ALE has always been a, fairly quiet boy, but this characteristic has made him easy to get along with and consequently well-liked. Although Pale was one of the few students who entered the Senior Daze" before school started, he was accepted On early decision at Northwestern University, where he thinks that he will enter engineering. Dale has succeeded in most fields when he has applied him- self, although he could never spin his class ring on the lunch tables as well as the other guys. However, he filled this gap in his life by making coconut Santa Clauses every Monday night at Junior Achieve- ment. When asked where he got the coconuts, Dale replied, "AAUAAH!" and was then put on the Dean's work squad list. However, Dale has for the most part maintained a good record at U.S., and his ability to face up to and solve a problem is one of his more admirable qualities. Dale is not a "quitter", and he illustrated this fact with his hard work at football. With a combination of intelligence and poise, Dale should secure a bright future for himself. ....71- DALE ALAN ROEDGER Glee Club 5, 4 Football 1, 4 Track 3, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Year Entered 1962 "Q J sffzvzi'-li... J lfilliiiyii i. ' fi 5 1' f --5Q is 1 51 1: y' "Qt, lyiifg li l .yt ,. M5u'itv-.V ,L ,L .. i ff gi lu 2 li! fy. .Y ,C MQW I 2. lill'lll REG, a dormitory fixture for the past 40 years! . C would you believe 6?D, is one of the few people who can boast that he has survived Bopple's, Ryall's, and Guenther's cuisines. Greg's room has been converted into a conservatory dedicated to the resounding complaints of "Cry-Baby-Bob" Dylan. Rumor has it that Greg was a dorm perfect as an eighth-grader - but no one knowsg we haven't been around that long. During the summer before his Senior year, Greg discovered that there really are girls in the world. A fact that few people know is that Greg lives in room 8 Cin the dormb. As any me- chanic in Alliance will tell you, Greg has a way with his car. They knowg they drive it more than he does. Greg's sincerity an dearnestness will surely make many friends for him in the future. ...72.. FRANKLIN GREGORY SCHNELLER Boosters' Club 1, 2, 5 Dorm Prefect 1 Year Entered 1960 ...ID STRKTA BOF' N ' ff IYLAN FAN CLUB... f , - wha" - "rs af' y ' doggia -33 ,,,, "A" "bf If' 3 'ff' .i -'f ' 171 'Wu . O lglliw. WW lsllll' 'lf fl! ig ' QI I QV'-X1 -DU' L DAVID EARL SCI-IREINER Mabian Staff 3, 4 Ad Sales Manager 4 Edward Moore Society 4 J.C.W.A. 4 Players' Production 4 New: Reporter 3 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 A.F.S. Committee 3 Prom Committee 3, 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 4 Basketball 1 Baseball 1, 3 Year Entered 1960 ya! if EBM ri lim .pq ,, sa- lilly a .yr 1 nasa l M can l ll lllflllll - . www-- . '.uWH'F-Tm A 'lf C is iw-M... f, V Q-Leaf-e t . .f gr v we tt AVE" - Dave is another commutor from those beautiful suburbs in the West. He is known for his air-conditioned convertible and his Polish jokes. Dave managed to go from class foot- ball to Varsity football in his senior year and sparked the defense. He will be remembered for his mastery of French C and Englishj idioms, his love and friend- ship with Froggy, and his famous quote in Compari- tive Government, "Let's wrap it up." Dave's appear- ances at several beach parties with beautiful Rocky River girls made East-Siders wonder what his "shelt- ered" social life was really like. He finally managed to get into Eddy Moore with his Polack plead. Dave has had a great baseball career at U.S., and he will always be remembered for his strong arm, powerful hitting and colorful base running. Besides being an aggressive ad manager, Dave has consistently earned high grades and will undoubtedly achieve success in life, even if it is in the sewer business. CHARLES FREDERICK SEELBACH Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 1, 4 All-Scholastic Swim Team 2, 5, 4 All-American Swim Team 2, 3, 4 All-Prep School Swim Team 2, 3, 4 Prep School Butterfly Champion 3, 4 High Point Award 2, 5, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Most Valuable Player Award 3 Football 1, 5, 4 Press-Star Honorable Mention 4 Plain Dealer Dream Team Honorable Mention 4 Athletic Council 4 All-Around Athletic Contest C3rdD 1 Gym Team 1 Boosters' Club 2, 3 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 Senior Room Committee 4 Edward Moore Society 3, 4 Homecoming Dance Committee 4 junior Prom Committee 3 Middle School Prefect 1 Year Entered 1960 eovmumv 'ru www. wan, TARZAN Lives on Tue. ues? Sane. HUCK, or "Tuffy" is the best athlete in our class, 18 or under. His talents are spread be- tween football, swimming, and baseball, but enough could never be said about his swimming. His junior year he honored U.S. by becoming the No. 1 butter- flyer in the nation, while he also holds nearly every swimming record in the school, except Harding's. His senior year he was challenged by a Lancer, but it is believed that Chuck will win in the end. He claims that he is one of the toughest football players in U.S. history, but the Bear and the Cobb hesitate to believe it. No one has ever understood Chuck's lack of interest in girls except his father, and the entire world was surprised when he became an oc- casional "bopper" his senior year. He claims he is the undisputed 9-down champion, and his excite- ment over his victories has resulted in an often- repaired senior room. Though he throws a baseball quite well, the "Seelbach Special" had to be scratched when his end-over-end pass to Halderman was thirty yards short. One of the quietier undercover men of comparative government, Chuck is very conscious of his studies, though very blase. With his great compe- titive spirt and ability, Chuck will surely be success- ful at Dartmouth and elsewhere, even if he does play cards in class. -74- ' UZ", "Bin the Grub", Of just Bm, will always be remembered around U.S. He came to the school in the seventh grade as one of the original five West-siders. His football and swimming ability as well as his ability to compile the "Q.P.'s" soon became apparent as he had a glorious year as a mem- ber of the freshman "west-side line". In tenth grade he began to increase his desire for "the knowledge", but he reached his peak in 11th grade A.P. English. His constant complaints of "I'm blowing everything this grading period" were met by laughter from his friends Bill and Zack and some west-side illiterate with whom he commuted. His longtime friendship with Polster reached its peak when Polster's cam- paign successfully killed Bill's chances for re-election to the Student Council. Though not too popular, his ideas and work on the Council were greatly appre- ciated by those who worked with him. He is un- doubtedly the best skier in the class and his tales of the apartment in Aspen left everyone feeling sorry for him. Little is known of his social life except from his and Reg's notorious beach parties where he was never seen. He is still going with an old friend Of the family who is presently at Duke. He's always liked older women but when this one left for college SO did Muz' grades Senior slump started in Septem- ber, but it didn't keep Muz from another season on the "west-side" line. He started working again when he became worried about Yale, though we all know he's been enrolled for years. Though he says he may not make it, Bill's determination and hard work will achieve great success for him at Yale and in later life. XWILLIAM ROBERT Second Honors 2, 3, 4 Student Council 3 Prom Committee 1, 2, 3, 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3 Baseball 1 Nlabian Staff 4 Business Manager 4 Cobb Latin Prize Winner 2 Tennis 2, 5, 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 A.F.S. Committee 2, 3, 4 Science and Space Awar Science Fair 1 Cum Laude Society 4 Projection Club 3, 4 Treasurer 4 Sherman Prize Speaking Place 3 NMSQT Semi-Finalist 4 All-Round Athletic Cont A.F.S. Variety Show 4 SEELBACH d in Northeastern Contest, Second est Second Place 1 Year Entered 1960 nu Sustqcu . tA.T:.: EE.-"M . it 6 i -- -V . 6 ' 'olxtifi VSA GED FX if t 4 1 6 , 2-, Q Nga? ve' OB, a six-year student at U.S. is best known for his math ability. The only boy to "luck out" with an 800 Math SAT in his junior year, Bob had to retake the SAT's because of a low verbal and settled for a 780. After playing Varsity soccer in his sophomore year, Bob decided to raise himself to "class" level and ended up a captain in his senior year. Thinking his grub list was too small, Bob be- came a stage-manager for Mr. Kerns and an avid Sound Club member to help out Kendrick. Often seen with a certain Sue C"just ask Curry about her"D , Bob also dates girls from New York and elsewhere. If he survives j.E.N.'s Calc course, Bob will be a success at any college as long as he takes math. 1761 1.5-,Q , "" '.,.l f ROBERT LUCIAN SHEDDEN Soccer 1, 2 Class Water Polo Captain 1 Class Soccer Captain 4 Projection Club 5, 4 Sound Club 4 Boosters' Club 2, 5 Mabian Staff 4 Players' Production Staff 5, 4 Players 3 Record II Assistant Business Manager 4 Honors 2, 3 Year Entered 1960 qooms, mx. wmntex... "Nl I ' ' ., all -:-:lrf-"'. I PRINCETON... ' 'ww ww ' g,g:::,.'a ...W DAVID EDWIN SHERBONDY Glee Club 4 Octet 4 Lake Erie Religious Conference 4 Year Entered 1953, 1965 Fa ffjfifmc wif-H S N ,ef-535 Qs, .-lil, 0' :ft tint i fm NE of the new faces in the senior class, Dave is not new to U.S. After finishing the seventh grade here he decided to try the public schools in Cleveland Heights, but a strange compulsion Cname- ly his fatherb brought him back to U.S. for his senior year. Dave gave up a sure position as presi- dent of the Men's Chorus at Heights, where he fre- quently directed barefoot, to come here, but the Heights influence is seen in his choice of women. He had made his presence felt in the halls of U.S. despite his diminutive size Cthe "mighty mite" has returned for moreD.'One of the better singers in the Glee Club and one of the best qualified people in the senior class to acquire extra points Cespecially in 12-8 Englishj, Dave is convinced, because of his senior speech and his Southern upbringing, that he will make a fine minister doubling as the Grand Dragon of the KKK. We are sure that Dave will do well in college and we hope that his talents will be appreciated wherever he goes. -77- DONALD AMES SNYDER Football 4 Pep Band Captain 4 Lake Erie Religious Conference 4 Glee Club 4 Edward Moore Society 4 Homecoming Dance Committee 4 Year Entered 1965 , 1" . . . A ,Ip Ohldq, 0 if I Q - f fll 1 ,fl .. ' 40 yff 'N Gap ON CStumpJ was a late but notable addition to the senior class. Rumor has it that he was another Horner recruit, although he insists he came to U.S. in search of a closer student-teacher relation- ship. With his friendly, good-natured manner, Don was quick to make many friends. Don was certainly a smash on the social scene, amazing everyone with his harem of girls from all' over the country. After playing the field for the first half of the year, Don now divides his time between a certain H.B. miss and others, like Pete. Don will always be remember- ed for his Eddy Moore pledging and'his rendition of "Louie Louie" on the tuba. Aside from wine, womenC?l and song, Don has also proved himself to be a hard working student, spending many free periods working overtime in the English class. If Don keeps up his good-natured, serious outlook, he is bound to be a success in medicine, business, or just dancing the "Smitty" in some wierd a-go-go joint. AVE was a late-comer to. the U.S. scene as he and his bodyguard Cwho will remain name- lessj enrolled in llth grade to give his "side" a representation approaching seven. Dave is certainly the most vivid studier Cprofessionals like Fay ex- ceptedj in- the class and has been known to spend Friday and even Saturday nights at the books to the tune of "I never go out." Many of Mrs. Martin's tranquil library periods Che doesn't know of the senior room yetb have been upset by Dave's sophis- ticated jokes and subtle, controlled laugh. Out of the highlights of his athletic career are: class tennis fall '65, wrestling winter '65-'66 C he just loves to workb, and finally track, spring '65 Cit's lucky that when he threw the discus the wind wasn't against himj. Dave also lays claim to the fact that all Cleveland Heights guys lift weights, but we know that isn't all true. His fear of not making the ivy league CColumbia's in, too, you knowb will probably cause him to be bald C perish the thought of Shuz withoui hairb at 30. If Dave survive's baldness, Babe's all night parties, and himself, he should make an excellent lawyer. DAVID ALAN SOSNOWSKY Second Honors 4 NMSQT Letter of Commendation 4 Newr 5, 4 Advertising Manager 4 Track 3, 4 Wrestling 4 Prom Committee -4 Projection Club 5, 4 Year Entered 1964 2 X S fi 2'Nf-'xf Q :-12"-Q 55 ll-'S ,sas ,iq Lui: 'i-."'2-'S-.:":'5".'i"S',-E55-. 5 -ig' t'S-afifgeewhlir 1 eZ2Sf s?r-fEEf7g'gi ,f 'if' " -A'-Zalgqg ,IL A S.S. 'bosumungy C Q-we soo note can sveuntj OM is one of the original West Side members of this year's senior class. Packing both brain and brawn into a small frame, Tim did his part in upholding the high standards of the West Side. "The cretin," a name he was tagged with in Mr. Di Biasio's science class, showed his toughness by win- ning three letters as a grappler for Mr. McCrea. Tom reached the height of his wrestling career in his sophomore year, but his true athletic ability came to light with his action on the football gridiron. A three-year class football man, Tom led his team this year to an undisputed crown and has had the high distinction of leading the class all-stars at his quarter- back position for two years in a row. When asked about his great class football career, Tom attributed his success to two things. First, his experience from playing in Mummy League ball in Cleveland and second, his summer jobs. Two years ago Tom built himself up for the oncoming season by washing dishes. Last summer Tom worked as a peanut vendor at the stadium. By beating off the tough hoods that were after his peanuts, Tom was able to build him- self into shape for the upcoming football season. Seriously, Tom is one of the hardest working mem- bers of the class, and he truly has proven that good things do come in small packages. -g0... THOMAS JEFFERSON SPARKS Newt Circulation Manager 4 New: Reporter 2, 5, 4 Wrestling 1, 2, 5, 4 Tutor Corps 3, 4 Baseball 1 Class Football Captain 4 Boosters' Club 3 Year Entered 1960 'HQ nl,',.l'Q' .1 fy! .IQ :il f u ' BIOLOGY I-HU SPCCIMCNJIR YI REST LER C032 .v 34" fqr aiuelfajm? Hill" z 3? f 01 Q -Q "4" 1' If F ' 4 ,,,, 1 Q A 6.4' Bigger 7 tvvalvagg . "reap ' 2: frm.-. ' ' ,w. .W 'r,,,,,,,. . , il-,lf ,.,, A. -Mlm - . ly f' --X... ,. '-cIX',f'- :5 I-'m:'J,:. WALTER HANNEN SUTLIFF III Football Manager 4 Basketball 3 Edward Moore Society 5, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 U.S. Newt Co-Circulation Manager 4 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 Athletic Council 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 Players' Production 4 Senior Room Committee 4 Mabiam Staff 3 United Appeal Student Representative 4 Year Entered 1963 alt ay-xixllvi C z 'ye will X V Wa ,,,, , ,, pw 'i X . 4 i,i, , ell?" If .y . 1 gzy. ' 1... V g 1 ,'. xml., fi K ., , S many people have done, Wally ventured in to U.S. from the country. His pea-green VW can usually be seen zig-zagging down Shaker Blvd. in the early morning traffic. Wally's biggest high school frustration has been his girls. He has so many that he doesn't know which one to take out, so he doesn't take out any of them. His athletic career has been distinguished. He has proved to be one of the small- est class basketball standouts, along with being one of the hardest-working football managers. His great- est love has always been milk, and he is always seen with one of Deansf products. Wally's easy-going manner, Che couldn't afford to be any differentj, quite a ways in the future. is ml tx I 5,4 fi 4 Q . ' i s f l' Aa it , 1-,:.. -. -STU 4' L 2 . , y.'f:,v i 1 li X 'Fig , his quick wit, and his intelligence should carry him .' 'l,. 1 ' 5 ' :Lal 'Lili A - fe ill - '-Mg. l glut. '15P .. 81 - ROBERT COURTN EY TAYLOR Football Baseball Track 3 1 1 Sound Club 5 Projection Club 3, 4 Secretary 4 Soccer 4 Class Basketball Captain 4 School Band 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 Basketball 1 X R X I Year Entered 1959 KQQL AN i W5 PENETQAT 1 THE QUICI' :MMIII G93 I i X Q OCD , NX S X OB, "Beau" and sometimes "Ringo", the amaz- ing drummer of the fantastic Penetrators and of the not-quite-so-fantastic Prepper Band, is often heard beating his way through the halls of U.S. Bob is one of the few Gates Millers who truly has any class. Bob's class is best shown in his choice of clothes Cespecially tiesl and cars. Bob reached his peak in athletics as a halfback on the freshan foot- ball team and after two more years on the gridiron he decided to become a soccer star. An avid car and cycle enthusiast, he can often be seen doing "wheel- ies" on his dream while dragging Brainard and Arnold or bombing around in one of his many late- model cars. His family owned seven cars at one time, so Bob's driveway is often mistaken for Del Spitzer's used car lot. With all kidding aside, Bob is one of the hardest working boys in our, class. He works hard and takes great pride in both his schoolwork and his athletics. Bob's warm personality, genuine sense of humor, personal pride and drive will make him a sure success during his college years and all his life, in whatever' profession he decides on. -32- ILL has established himself as something of an enigma in the Senior Class. Although Vese has Spent three fruitful years here as U.S., he has not quite broken his ties with Heights High. In fact, rumor has him frolocking on the weekends with an elite group from the other side of the tracks. The closest Bill has come to paying tribute to the girl's school was being the life of the party at a Laurel dance. Realizing that these activities would get him nowhere fast, Bill mended his ways and has been noticed with some now well-known figures from Heights. Bill is one of the outstanding scholars of the class, showing true intellectual depth in AP math, comparative govt., and the ambivalence of Henry james. Bill himself is uniquely ambivalent. Distinguishing himself on the b-ball court and base- ball field as a junior, Bill decided that his basketball talents would not be appreciated at New Haven. Rather, he felt that being a scintillating JCWA prexy would be more enhancing. He has led the JCWA to such heights as moral victory in the Homecoming Queen contest and representation of that paragon of power, Togo, in the Mock UN. Throughout all his activities, Bill has portrayed his slashing cynicism through a kind word and a pat on the back for every- body Ca few masters excepteclb. We are sure that Bill's impressive performance in college interviews will insure him a spot in any school. His unique humor should bring him success. . -33- WILLIAM JAMES VESELY, JR Mabiam Board 4 Newr Staff 4 First Honors 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3 Cum Laude Society 4 NMSQT Semi-Finalist 4 .I.C.W.A. 3, 4 President 4 Year Entered 1963 wEaNLe...ezzrs,,,Mv 'I llfi: ,ft , VOLTACqEl5 DELREASINGU lit. s it 4. szzr,,1wANc,!Pfnung5 3 lr v A NEW SEI.-oFQ,BvnP.f... I. H 4 L SPARK Fuses IS... '-: ' nov:sA8u:... 5, 5, , h ,via- 'f m ii " V! 'H ' 4 f " " sf. . " if ' ii! 4 'I ' , - .1 aa. -Pip ,R ARLEY, a longtime member of the U.S. com- munity, has established himself as one of the senior class's true Harvard men. His combination of white socks, mocassins, flying red hair, and an Eng- lish ability beyond that of half of the teachers make him a natural for the Cambridge atmosphere. How- ever, the admissions committee is still not quite con- vinced, so he may have to settle for Yale. Harley's literary endeavors have lent support to the news- paper, this publication and the Record II. The only boy in the class with all 700 boards, he has been unable to solve jN's super Calc course and numerous other "easy" courses. The other Harley, the one driv- ing that hot Ford with the roll-up windows and re- movable doors and frequenting such establishments as Club 221, La Cave, and The Cask, is detached from that well-known student front. His dates are said to have included a truly "international lineup". If Harley survives his and Zack's excursion to Jamaica and other assorted islands, and his bad leg does not have its annual collapse, he will succeed at college and probably end up replacing Mr. Rickard. ..g4.. HARLEY A. WILLIAMS j.C.W.A. 3, 4 A.F.S. Committee 4 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest 5 Record II Editor 5, 4 Mnbian Literary Editor 4 U.S. Newr Associate Editor 5, 4 Track 1 Football 1 Basketball 1 Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4 Cum Laude Society 4 NMSQT Semi-Finalist 4 Brown Book Award 3 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Year Entered 1953 .- ,--I .o - .,,. - , .-----:L mfs:--5 Q ou --2--" ' woo UU 'glffststitil - -A all uuunlnu runs' 'k'EL?Ll':i1'.? Q -, aw . . wlttmmf... mo ,gggggzr Acu KING!! A ' .. S5837 :'iEEi: , ,- .- - -- K- If 5 A ohu fgemgzi Y: N. . I ...... zzz: I ,--""' 0 U-'fps Ab:,.p - vgf ...- STEPHEN FREDERICK WILLIAMS Soccer l, 2 ,3, 4 Glee Club 4 Players Production Staff 4 Student Chapel Committee 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 J.c.w.A. 4 Prom Committee 3 A.F.S. Student Committee 5, 4 Swimming I Tennis I Mabian Staff 4 Year Entered 1960 h ,, STL. o. ,,,.,... ...f .,,, ,s'.,...-, M0 I ' 'j.y1-.vgQf-'-,..T',' .".1.-0'!'wuzyf-r- ,L . .. - .. . .0-- -I - gm.--.-urns? ,..l, ,,. f-"rv-.. v- ' ,.,,' .r--"""f 1 . . ', H 5 ., DAGIQI.-s.Q-..-,, Mr' " . f ' - ' 'ips-ML-f-1:45-?,'1.4m.' r. . , 'W -. 6 ' N, .: ,G-"Nf'f:1:f-'v"a.-n--.N , --v. Pj'-I W '-"l1ww:f,f,q.,zf',g1'g7g6'e1mQ""" V .. , :Ng ... .. ., W... .. 6 ,llflfll , . 4- -4 o,-nmn , . .-' .171 uuf.-1 . ,.. " ,""',5.,g,,, ...N-,f .:.'i'v'.'- V LPI, ,MG-. - 'ici 'am .T 'W' ..-s g ,, . 4 11 ' l.'.!'f I . 'A 'i - ' ..... " ' - -'Q5if"l'- ig . . he UU --'U , -W-If L- ' 9 ' ,-Ji!! . " 'UI ,L 4.:-4":-'-'lf 9'Z".,g.Q, 'M' . Q ' r 'ft' t-A--W. .1 - Inf' QQ -- 4 XX L. TEVE was one of the few members of the Varsity soccer team to seem to be happy with the Pros- pect of getting out of field because of injuries. Seldom seen on the dating scene until his senior year, but nevertheless always talking about his ex- periences, he finally settled for a namesake. Steve hardly ever lets life get him down, and his good sense of humor and friendliness have enlivened many an otherwise dull Senior Room discussion. Stevet, as one of his more mature women calls him, applied for a Canadian exchange program, and,. to his own surprise, was selected to migrate north for a few days. Steve claims that he met "one helluva girl" up there, but she lives in Canada and nobody has ever seen her. Steve is a terror on the golf course, with his unique style of shooting and scoring. After many long hours of practice singing along with the Beach Boys, Four Seasons, etc., Steve finally became talented enough to lend his talents to the Glee Club. He then went on to shock people further by getting an "A" for his efforts. If Steve maintains his good sense of humor and friendly attitude, he should make many good friends at college and after. ...g5.. JAMES RALPH WILLSON Class Baseball Captain 1 Swimming Manager 4 Mabimz Assistant Editor 4 Players 2, 3, 4 Players Production Staff 4 A.F.S. Student Committee 4 X NMSQT Letter of Commendation 4 ,Q Athletic Council 4 Prom Committee 2, 4 Boosters' Club 2, 3 Year Entered 1957 meme f C tid? sd "' .i,' 5' ti "e"'f l n ,:..., ,,., ---.. . il ACK in 1957 U.S. finally broke the international barrier with the entrance of a pudgy little Jap named jim Willson. That was nine years ago, but jim still runs through the halls yelling "banzai" and he is still a little pudgy. He claims he is a karate expert and says he has a black belt to prove it, but everybody has a black belt. Through the efforts of his classmates jim has left behind some of the barbaric ways of life that he claims were essential to him. The first important change was moving from the only remaining log cabin in the county to a little more civilized abode in Beachwood. In addition to his acting career, Jim has come a long way to becoming swimming man- ager and assistant editor of this book, two positions which show that he is trying to become civilized. On the other hand, .lim is the only person who loves to jump in the mud during the soccer season. If jim keeps working at it he will probably re- main civilized, unless he really goes to Bucknell, -86- UGH-GO-HUGH started out the year by being a dedicated member of the soccer team, and in the spring captained one of the Prepper's better track teams in recent years. Hugh is one of the friendliest members of our class, and ever since he entered U.S. as a sophomore he has been shocking people by his intelligence. After some careful plan- ning, Hugh has won himself this year's award for the most college interviews in one year. This is a rather good award to achieve because it sets up a type of shotgun arrangement in which one can hardly miss. Often times Hugh is seen going to and from school but no one really knows where he lives. Rumor has it that he lives out in the sticks some- where but Hugh claims this to be untrue. He even goes so far as to say that if he puts real effort into it, he can make it to school on less than a tank of gas. We feel that if Hugh continues to display his friend- liness and dedicated hard work he will be a success wherever he goes. HUGH CHARLES WUNDERLY Basketball 2 Track 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Soccer 3, 4 Year Entered 1963 Q . eu, Aq , V, -.L ,wr 'N 'g - 1:1214 M, ,, - ' Swagg, F .. --5, ,i n-f,,:i" Q - I fl ' f'f""f-Htl . lk! -f ' ' v,d-it . A eg H s " S Q. C o V-'K K -fr . ' " '.45,,.A'w--.Q . 0 175 x N-ix, z '5' N 1 ' Z2 Ar if 1 5 ,- KE is one of the numerous Beechwood renegades to appear in the hallowed halls of U.S. His ar- rival in eleventh grade brought 'Yedid humour' to the attention of faculty and friends. Ike is one of the top students and 'participators' Chis grub list is good for only two years? in his class, making him a natural for the 'ivys'. A hard worker and a tremen- dously able person, he should have no problems mak- ing a mark at New Haven. Ike's flamboyant speech and solid support of jewish women C"What's bet- ter"D, climaxing in the homecoming queen contest, make him famous as a true gallant. His many de- scriptive resumes, "What a . . . ", "You oughta see . . . " provide some of the best material for class discussions. Ike's athletic escapades have been little known nor long remembered and it is said he final- ly realized Mr. Molten, not Al, ran the show last week. If Ike doesn't find his life in a schooled pro- fession, he's always got the big Dodge, Morlins Inc., and plenty of 'big deals' for all his 'patrons'. -gg- ISAAC YEDID News Staff 3, 4 Managing Editor 4 j.C.W.A. 4 A.F.S. Steering Committee 4 NMSQT Letter of Commendation 4 Sherman Prize Speaking Contest 3 Second Honors 3, 4 Cum Laude Society Class Basketball Captain 4 Boosters' Club 3 Year Entered 1964 4 X1 uf' t ,,aa, , p c f 'i ,IL " P . Qu -'all N ll -5.-L I- A STUART ALAN ZAL Class President 1 Middle School Prefects 1 Student Council 2 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 1 Baseball 1, 2, 3 Wrestling 1 Gym Team 1 UD North Eastern Ohio Science Fair, Finalist 1 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Players 2, 3, 4 New: Staff 3, 4 Mfzbiau Staff 3 Mabian Board 4 Ad Sales Manager 4 A.F.S. Variety Show 4 Projection Club 4 Senior Room Committee 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 Prom Committee 2, 3, 4 Boosters' Club 1, 2, 3 French Play 3 Year Entered 1953 STWNFNT-Sbtodlg IV! ,f A1 M K.. ,..cTzaT:.rF.'IR. ..... , Away g.......p.,,, gy 'f":' ' L"'..2f "Ml" ff? f.':.T,.'ff,'1L 2f2'..,."....z.,,.-.,..,.,f.,.a, . .5 PAID lllKl'I. fl f ""'l' nj! .A .. - ln ,X-ry, Xirm ,rf vi ag. . iw. ll xi' " V414 , it-fg 11 .4 V f Q- - M ml ff ORD Invader," "Charlie the Tuna," and various other aliases, Stu is one of our two thirteen year men, as he entered U.S. in kindergarten. Since his arrival he has become best known for his cars, vacations, and organization of the tunafish play, which will go down in history with the "flying wedge." After various college counseling conferences he decided to continue his football career his senior year after great training as a freshman halfback and captain. He was well-known for his adept note-taking in Modern. He became first acquainted with Guest through the "Big Cats," and he was a two-year let- terman on the team. His social life has been exten- sive, and he has taken out an aggregate total of 5 girls in his life. He is one of the select three often mentioned in meetings in Room 5. It has been rumored that Stu reached his athletic peak in 9th grade, but he showed much dexterity in Michigan each summer. Stu has spent many hours worrying about this paragraph, but since he is in no position to censor it he should not have. As shown by his work as Co-Ad Manager of this publication, Stu could sell anything. His junior year he became the golden voiced "Lord Invader" with the Penetrators after extensive training in the Glee Club. His great sense of humor and personality should help achieve him great success wherever he goes, especially if he can drive there. I QW? ' - .QW ,, . ' 'CNN f , r 14 1 , ,, f . f I it L Y A - r clv Q , ' - fyf.,, , X . 4 1,ef-.'f, , ' 5,3"j"g jf 1 -ff w ap -ga 11, tri' A I -l.'.':v"'.O.sga" . f 7 'Z Iv fd 4 1, W ' ' 'X 2 I, 1 N' ki az X L I 1 4 gf S: I ,V 1 , V if 141 .7 'wwf Q 7' .' '1 fl' ff ' , X " ll ,Zi fu- ,L ' ,f fy 3 I if A".-2,1 N K Y- AJ I 1 I . 4 f "T L ' in , A wr f. 4- QM nf? 'f ffl ni,'V:5::,1ea-,,, I . lH::I':l-1 ' J' 'gg - ,1?,'j:'f 1 Y , M 4 'fam 44 f ,o , fnl""'v-3. . ,au 'I ,liiiigpiv .f..7, ,,,,.,. K 3, , .HA I '-ww. .. f IA ' - me .. -J -P -'90- We've Heard Them Say ARNOLD: "Do you breathe when you're asleep?" BAKER: "Congratulations, you win the Nobel Prize!" BLAUVELT: "Blip, blip, blip ,blip, blip, blip, blip, blip . . BRAINARD: "What's the story?" ' BRIGGS: "Mr. Napp, what could possibly be wrong with those pictures?" CRALL:. "Sir, how many pages did you say for number 3?" ESCOLAR1 "There are certain advantages to the American dating system." EVANS: "Don't go near the At1Werter." FAY: "BB gun? What BB gun, officer?" GASKAR: Say, Greg, where is she now?" GLENDENNING: "And the sap is running." GOKAY: "Whoa, Nellie!" GUEST: "Heck, guys, what's wrong with the Kon Tiki Room?" HARDING: "I'm sure to go under a minute this week." HOPKINS: "Don't look at them now-you'll ruin the Malaitan." HAUSERMAN: "Buffalo isn't worth a plug Nichol. CThat's a pun, boys.J' HRUBY: "Who?" KENDRICK: "Twist and Shout!" LAW: "l am not!" MEACHAM: "Well, er, uh, . . MULLINS: "GRONK!" RICHARDS: "Sukiyaki is the greatest!" SCI-IREINER: "Froggy's done it again!" SHERBONDY: "l wonder if they'd let me come back for another year?" TAYLOR: "Pete, I'm coming over right away to work on my tach." VESELY: "Vote for Hodous!" WILLSON: "Careful, my hands are deadly weapons." H. WILLIAMS "Sir, the existential element here completely transcends the Favorite Places C. SEELBACH: First. AuWERTER Anyplace where somebody will listen. BARBER: Carnegie Hall. COLKET: in the darkroom COUGHLIN: at his voice lessons C we wishj CURRY: watching himself on Zorro GINN Malvern KENT: the tennis court MacDONALD: on the senior couch HOROWITZ: in the Happy Club McCRONE: with Horowitz MICHALENKO: in the shadows MORRISON: in the Newr Room with "his boys." OCI-IS: with the ball PARIS: Harvard POLSTER: behind bars RITTER: anyplace, as long as there's a good game there W. SEELBACH: the front row SHEDDEN: the sound booth SNYDER: room 28 SOSNOWSKY: the library WUNDERLY: the track YEDID: Beachwood ZALUD: the tuna factory HALDERMAN: Gene Carroll's Studio What Would Happen If ANDERSON lettered in tennis? BEMAN failed a Spanish test? BEYER left his car unlocked? BLAZY were on time? BRACY ever had to go to field? BIIRKART were well known? Mr. Lee knew LEITH'S first name? LUSSEYRAN owned the Folies-Bergere? MILLS ever got caught? MLAKAR ever turned in his cartoons? NORTH flunked calc? PACE got mauled in Poll Vault? ROEDGER made All-American at Northwestern? , SCHNELLER hated Bob Dylan? SPARKS wrestled heavyweight at college? anyone could believe SUTI.IFF'S stories? S. WILLIAMS were seen without Mills? BIGGEST BRAIN Paris V.A,,v . . ....... . Arnold .. .,...... .. . .. BEST ATHLETE C. Seelbach .,................,... Mlakar . ,7,.A... ... v.., ., .., .... BEST 9-DOWN PLAYER Curry ,EBE ., .,,v...,..........,v....,.. .. C. Seelbach .. .Ev....B.,,,.....B, Ritter EBB.....4BB,.E Zalud 77...E .... . . TALKS MOST AuWerter Sosnowsky ..,...V.,,...,....,v.,. H. Williams .,B,.........,7...,....,......, TALKS MOST, SAYS LEAST Ginn .,.,......,..,..,,,.................... . AuWerter .,...... . ..,......,B..,........ FAVORITE MASTER Mr. Rickard .. ...,.......... .. Mr. Sanders ,..............,...... Mr. Ebbott CSnyderD .......... FAVORITE EXPRESSION "What a maul! " ................. Pride! ,, ......,. ....,.......,,... . "You're off the masthead!" art. . "I'm the greatest!" ......... BEST ACTOR Bracy ,. .....,., Evans .e,,...,.,,......,...................,.., . Zalud . .,....,......... . ...................,,..... . BEST WATER POLO PLAYER Curry .r..... . .....r.. . ............,.............. .. Briggs .B....A.............,...,........ Mad Dog ,r...... Kendrick ..,. Class Poll 10. FUNNIEST ........70 1 C. Seelbach Curry .,.r, .4., , ,, Mlakar .L.,,r,,.,,.,...,,,rw,,,, ,,,,, W - .70 .. .... . 1 11. TRIES TO BE FUNNIEST Ginn .. . ..,.,....,l.,. .....,.,68 1 Kendrick 1 12. DOES MOST FOR U.s. Mr. Wines .t,.,.... , .....,,... ..,, . ...44 .15 Mlakar A--H---12 15. Mosr LIKELY TO SUCCEED I W. Seelbach .V....,...........,.....,..,..... ,7... . ...,B.. 36 .35 Mlakar ..,.,.,..,...,.......,......,,............r....,., 14. THINGS U.S. CANT DO WITHOUT 35 0,55 Mr. Horner 1 Swimmers Mr. Harvey ,... .... . . Mr. McKinley .... .....,..,.....e. ..,. ....,..,.v... Mlakar 2 15. THINGS U.S. CAN DO WITHOUT White Sox .,..................,,.............. .... .... 53 The third quarter .....,....... .. .17 16. WHAT U.S. NEEDS MOST 1 New senior room New stage .,.................... ..... ...... New pool .......... ...... ........30 ...,....2O ......,.20 17. BEST LOOKING 1 Me ................. . ........ ..... . -92- Evans . .,,,.,,,,,,,. .-.v A AuWerter .. .,.. , ................ Swimmers ..,.....,..........,,,.,....... ,,.... Mr. Meyer ............................... .. .. Penetrators .. .... .................................. . . All-Round Athletic Contest ..,....... ...... Mlakar ................... .. IVIR. HRUBY x 1 In his seventeen years at U.S., Mr. Frank Hruby has added a great deal of life to the school which it could not do without. From his command and development of the Glee Club, to his now famous start of the "Hruby" locomotive, Mr. Hruby has shown a closeness to the student body which has been achieved by no other teacher. Mr. Hruby has, with some miraculous system which takes up a great part of his time, produced over the years amazingly good Glee Clubs and Oc- tets. Mr. Hruby also started one of the most interesting courses with the in- troduction of asthetics. This year he has taken on the added burden of becoming a member of the Educa- tional Research Council. Only through his great dedication for his work, and for U.S. has Mr. Hruby been able to succeed in all the work he has done. CASSS 95- JUNIOR CLASS A I x Y Top Row KL-Rl: Tom Davidson, Ron Dallas, Jerry Curgan, Mark DeLancey, Paul Colburn. Second Row: Bill Davis, Jack Dickard, Bill Coquillctte, John Benes, Mike Collins, Don Cameron Firrl Row: John Davies, Steve Andrews, Dave Crocker, Bob Abbey, Jim Coolidge, , P' fi' Top Row KL-Rl: Dewey Forward, Joe Fewsmith, Joe Giunta, John Fant, I-Iarv Horowitz. Second Row: jim Hejl, Matt Formato, John Griswold, Therus Kolff, Steve jones, Mike Gutin. Fin! Row: jay Kunin, Jon Ingersoll, Mark Hasset, Pete Gordon, Mark Herbruck. , 1 U E . 5? l ' "' Sf?q:,fi?iiKi' . 1 H ' . Li. x,f51.'g1f A If l+'f7311f:Lm7f1w?' 7 , y 'nv Top Row: CL-RD Rory Mcrkins, Bill Nnvc, Chris Dipplc, Chris Nartcn. Second Row: Ralph Maloney, Dick Meyer, Scott Law, John Rccldckcr, Tom Neville. Third Rom' Art Pammcntcr, Doug Neff, Dave Murray, john Mzmring. Top Row KL-Rl: Tom Thoburn, Dave Walter, Hank Snider, jeff Wcnlizxin, Marslmll Wcnotiwairti. Second Row: Bob Schweitzer, Curt Smith, Perry Vockrodt, Kurt Szakacs, Scott Waxltcmim. Fin! Rom: Bob Vcsley, Barry Schlactcr, Pete Schcitl, Mike Towne-r, Scott Shcltlou. ..97... 1, . fy ls bln' v W5 s x Y r illhli 'Vi lilo is 1 'is f il 3 - i vw, si if gi LV, 1' iii li iii ' ell" S i 2,51 . NE' S M., , ll? ,,,t. .1 LJ.f..,.Il, i f , .lima SOPHOIVIORE CLASS 1- Top Row KL-RJ: Kel Kish, Abe Davidson, Ed Fouse, Niel Calrothers, Tom Duffy, Bruce Calfee, Second Row: John I-lolmberg, Fred Crossman, Tom Dissette, Chris Chapman, Wairren Avis, Pete Duffy. Firrz Row: Dennis Coughlin, Chip Fiess, Steve Furrer, Russell Brown, Geoff Anderson, Mark DiBiaso. Top Row KL-RJ: Bill Miller, Jan Platz, john Manuel, Rick Nowak, John Meacham, Ed Morrison. Second Row: Henry Meyer, Bruce Mavec, Jim Paisly, Bill Mills, Jay Moore, Bill Marshall, George Peabody. Fin! Row: jim Petrequin, Fred Meyer, Dave Persky, Charles Martien, Glenn McMahon, jim Neville. Top Row KL-Rl: Mike Folkman, Bruce Cameron, Bob Anderson, Tim Hughes, jeff jones, jock Howland. Second Row: Charles Dickson, John Colket, Bill Hielman, Curt Keener, Jim Gottschalk, Bill Kotsch. Fir!! ROW! Burt Lane, Darrell Hiatt, Dave Geiger, Josh Kncrly, jeff Harwin, Lee Gardner. Top Row KL-Rl: Paul Ptacek, Dave Redclrop, Bill Schlesinger, Dick Sruhr, jim Vaughn, Pat Storey. Second Row: Bob Seem, Lou Trotter, Bob Seelbach, Dave Spirrler, Greg Smallwoocl, Bob Schlafly. Fin! Row: Charles Shockey, George Sedlack, Richard Schwartz, Gary Shapiro, Wes Willis, John Tomick. FRESHNIEN Top Row IL-Rl: Gary Brown, Bob Berger, Pete Davies, Frank Ake, Stu Clmlfin. Sammi Rn1z'S jeff Clark, Steve Bruns, Mike Barry, -lohn Coventry, Lyle Dampeer. Fin! Rmzf: Bill Cleveland, Bud Brainarnl, Mike Bruch, Bill Broadbent, Rick Anrell, Warle Battles. M 2 . 3 . l 5 3 I Firxl Rmzf: Rob McCreary, Deryl Nzlzor, Todd Morgenthaler, Curl Hughes, Mike Malchionlo, Pete Newell. Sammi Row: Tom Muller, Chuck Osmond, George Lowelen, George Mitchell, Ken Lnureno, jeff Knox. Third Rauf: Tom Mz1cCzu1ley, Rich Mzirslmll, Randy McFall, Dave Hruhy, Dave Morgan, Jeremy Levin. -100- , i i J i fi Mx. ,gr p. 'Q' First Row: Ken Grass, Baxter Fullerton, Warner Henderson, Rudgely Evers, Ernest Dempsey, Marc Hanna. Second Row: Mark Demeulenaere, Bob, Hartley, Bill Grant, john Duddy, Ken Gilbert. Third Row: Mike Formato, joel Hauserman, Bruce Hamilton, Bruce Fabens, Steve Hallett. Fin! Row: Al Winkler, Courtney Robinson, Randy Tiskin, Bill Webb, George Spencer. Second Row: Bob Tucker, Sam Scovil, Rod Thompson, Sam Savage, Bob Peyser. Third Row: William Treister, Duncan Ray, Gordon Russell, john Stoner, Sam Yt-did. --101- EIGHTH GRADE First Row: Rich Schneller, Pete Manuel, Phil Rountree, Bill Trautman, Bob Martien, Steve Miller. Second Row: Ken Rapoport, Tom Thoburn, Lute Quintrell, Bob Spring, Rantly Smolik, Larry Pace, Tom Tormey, Blair Whitltlen. Third Row: Chris Wenham, Jeff Strand, Larry Trotter, Ken Rector, Don Opatning, jim Staples. 'S' ag ,' T Firrl Row: Dick Bryan, Jim East, Greg Burkhart, Bill Chilcote, Dick Furnas, john Garner. Second Row: Randy Hersey, Dave Doerge, Jim Lacltl, john Hollister, john Guyot, Brian Johnson Mark Hoornsrra. Third Row: Tony LaRiche, Dan Lantlair, Gary Davis, john Farmer, Charles Daane, Ian Carmichael - 102-- SEVENTH GRADE 1 . .. f W W? 2? girl ,Nt-1' rf. JQQ tg! fl' Yr' First Row: Dave Dampecr, Ben Bryan, Tony Dickinson, Dale Adler, Clark Cunningham. Second Row: Ted Case, Wayne Avis, Bill Cleveland, Bill Dye, Bob Beverstock. Third Row: Harry Figgic, Bill Carothcrs, Barry DiBiasio, Matt Chapman, Chris East. ' 'si . rl, .v 'I il 'lil ,E V i s ,,, W9 Firft Row: Bob Ingersoll, John Grissingcr, Mike Horn, john Grabncr, Martin King. Second Row: Del Harper, Rich Garretson, Bd Lewin, Bill I-lellmuth, Kevin Kidcloo. Third Row: Bob McChesney, Charles Jones, Perry Howland, Clint Jackson, Lee Kravitz. -103- SEVENTH GRADE E' Firrt Row: Dave Newell, Bill Oberndorf, Lcc Sawyer, Hoyt Murray Larry Trustcr Second Row: Ken Morgan, Stcvc Parker, Tom Zook, john Wllll9lln Rxch Porter Third Row: john Scorr, jon Paris, Mark Smith, Richard Stout In 4 xx- R-R-R-Rolph Strikes Again -104- ri SIXTH GRADE F U'-O Back Row: Chuck White, Al Trefts, Casey Jones. Scott Johnson, john Paddock, Lee Cerncy, Lyndon Morgan, George Howson. Mr. Nelson Middle Row: Jim Gascoigne, Andy Hanna, Bob Stuhr, Dave Luke, Alex Scovil, Gary Lukas. Front Row: Lawrence Axelrod, Bob Wagner, Jim Naylor, Dave Kapnick, Richard Swndey. Lau Row: Tom Chilcote, Gar Greene, Wick Polite, Frank Floyd, Marc Byrnes, Mike Hubler, Jaye Luxemberg, Mr. Richard Peyser. Middle Row: Tim Wenham, Glen Smith, Chip McCrcary, Dave Hills, Bill Bcrnct, Bill Barker. Firrt Row: Marc Stefanski, Ralph Rogers. -105- 5-3 ls FIFTH GRADE Back Row: Brad Kapniclc, Tom McNeil, Peter Calkins, Robert Von Mitch, Chris Meyer, Tom Hollister, Henry Parkman, Tom Johnston, Mr. Barnes Middle Row: Doug Morgan, Geoff White, jay Wrolstad, Jim Mills, Scott Sarber, Arch Smith, John Naylor. Front Row: Duncan Greenlee, Robin Falkenstein, Doug Furth, Glen Cowan. Bariqk Row: Mrs. Brice, Ed France, George Bissett, Charles Shoup, Walter Chapman, Greg Howson om Close. Middle Row: Dan Cronin, Randy Krawitz, Bill Davidson, Chip Shenk, Keith Goodman. Front Row: Tim Wardwell, Chris Abood, Ted Wines, Charles Maloney. Abram: Tom Kaufman, Stan Young. -106- FOURTH GRADE Last Row Standing: Mrs. Stillman, Bill Hanifin, Dick Pace, Jonathan Gale, Mark Grogan, Dwight Weatherhcacl, Craig Tayerle, Bill Bissett, Bob Goosmann. Middle Row, Kneeling: john Baker, Matt Nicholl, Tim Jones, Scott Smith, Tom Lee, Michael Lax, Bruce Stewart, jeff Barkwill. First Row. Seated: Mark Hruby, Bill Cull, Charles Mahlman, Greg Dahling, David Bissett. Absent: Ed Motch. THIRD GRADE :X ff, , Mrs. Falkenstein Top Row: Karl johnson, Steve Cull, Dale Harper, Robbie Hess, james Fischer, Doug Campbell, Si Osborne, Roy Shur. Middle Row: jamie Craig, jeff Helwig, David Arday, james Dissette, James Mantel, Tom Furth. Front Row: Doug Grissinger, James Baldwin, Peter Hills, Brian Ratner, Wick Ebbott. -107- .-. SECOND GRADE Mrs. Lee Back Row: john Chair, james Furth, Gregg Hoffman, William Maloney, James Fulton, Michael Motch, Bruce Barkwill. Middle Row: Carl Tippit, john Schindler, Randolph Wines, Carl Stokes, Eli Becker, Peter Bowerfind. From Row: Craig Smith, Geoffrey Damon, Bruce Meyer, Michael Weatherhead. FIRST GRADE Mrs. Schafly Back Row CL to RJ: Geof Cull, Sandy Davis, Scott Kapnick, Scott Lewis, Scott McDonald, David Wright, Michael Chesler. Middle Row: Chris Stager, David Ebbott, David johns, Tom Ford, Greg Damon. Front Row: James Schaffer, Ronnie Kravitz, Chuckie Owens, James Hallett. -108-- LOWER SCHOOL GLEE CLUB The Lower School Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Marjorie Anne Ciarlillo, again assisted the Upper School Glee Club in the February concert. Their appearance greatly livened up the evening with several numbers from The Sound of Music. Also, PRE-PRIIVIARY the junior Glee Club sang three two-part Cfmom and "With a Voice of Singing" with the older Glee Club. The Lower School Glee Club was a delightful part of the annual concert and everyone will look forward to seeing them next year. :Y M.', 1 E.'..:f.".' ' , ,U I - 1 ' .45 , ! , From L In R: Paul C:lfIL'I'. Brendon O'Donncll, Wlebb Lancaster, James Antler- son, Mark Crucc, Tommy Davanuugli, Bob Maloney, Todd Case, Mrs. Schciil, Chris Burke, Kevin Ho, Jack Stewart, Tony Shane. The Lower School ot Work ond Ploy ,,,g,,,:g,.o 1 jim lf- "ff S -H452 1, 1' 4. 759+ -an Q -- ...Q I A. K - 13 ' 1 - '. ' .4 I " I unagniu -' Book Fair A Future All-Scholastic . 5--Ti 1-+'i't?ff,Q Y af' 'vm , , ,:e.V-.t ....,...::.t.- - f.,,,,,,,. " Now that's aesthetic ! " .lx The Lower Scl'1ool's greatest Abstract Expressionism tourist ottroction, Ho's Tower Prepper Form t System ,g-o .1 ACTIVITIES "This book would pla The Mabian Board Hard At Standing lL-RJ: Bob Polstcr, Harley Williams, Bill Seelbach, Chris Blauvelt, Bill Vcsely. Seated IL-Rl: Med Collcet, Jim Willson, Dave Hopkins, Walt Ginn, joe Zolch, Sn: Zalucl, Dave Schreiner. Not in Picture: Pere Harding, Tom Briggs. Work We wantecl to shoot Ipool, but the table was fu l. -1 'V, X 'el -,fflegaaffbk last in a yearbook contest. At times we really wanted to kill each other. MABIAN BOARD AND STAFF Sealed IL-Rj: joe Giunta, John MacDonald, Bruce Beyer, George Hruby, Pete Gordon, Tom Thoburn. Standing: Steve Williams, Dan Barber, Warren Beman, Chuck Anderson, Pete Meacham, Doug Arnold, Pete Harding, Whitney Mills, Jeff Wenham. XW hen I think that I waited for seven years to be Editor-In-Chief of the Mfzbim, I wonder why. Prob- ably because I wanted to be able to edit my own senior biography. At any rate, I had never realized how much more difficult it was to supervise a year- book than merely to carry out orders coming from somebody else. This year's Mabian started out the same way all school yearbooks start out--looking for money. By December we were still following that age-old sched- ule and were begging for money. But the ad depart- ment, headed by Bill Seelbach, Dave Schreiner, and Stu Zalud managed to give the book a sound finan- cial basis, and was the only group to get their work done in time to take a real spring vacation. Not that these boys were the only ones to leave during spring vacation, but they were the only ones to finish their work before they left. The real bulk of the work was done during spring vacation. Pete Gordon locked himself in his dark- room and proceeded to grind out almost every pic- ture in the sports section. The reason for the large sports section in this year's Mabian is that I am really a frustrated sports editor and would rather do sports layout than any other. Another reason for my sudden affinity for the sports sectionwas Sports Editor Bill Vesely's part in the southern migration. The cartoons finally started to flow in after a minor shakeup in the art department. Before Art Editor Pete Harding left for the National A.A.U. Championships in Florida, the art department was running well. Because of the stringent censorship of Faculty Advisor Mr. Wines, approximately 200 cartoons had to be drawn for a class of 71, but we on the board were glad to have his constructive criticism. But, as I said before, the bulk of the work was done during spring vacation, as Assistant Editors jim Willson and Walt Ginn, sometimes joined by Med Colket, Dan Barber or Tom Thoburn, daily migrated to our headquarters in the Hopkins' attic. Now the real sweating began, as we had to start calling and recalling staff members for delinquent articles, pho- tographs, and cartoons. I would like to paint a true picture of three boys slaving away for twenty hours a day over the hot presses, and after a few paltry hours of sleep, rising again to begin anew on the layout and paste-ups-working day and night for two solid weeks to bring you this extravaganza. I'd like to, but you wouldn't believe it. Would you believe . . . ? But with luck and the grace of God, this book will reach you before the end of this school year, and you will receive your Supplements before July 4th, And I am sure that all of the blood, sweat and tears that have gone into the making of this book have given me an educational experience that I will never forget-no matter how hard I try. Dave Hopkins Editor-in-Chief --1l5-- . , if. .1 -is V .V '..,, mi ' 'Vw f -5 Up., ' xtf rm i 4 IIVPB Seafed: Pete Meacham, Dave Hopkins, Tom Briggs, Regan Fay, Tony Evans. Standing: Scott Rodgers, Paul Colburn, Jack Dickard, Tom Davidson, Ed Morri- son, john Tomick, Charley Shockey. STUDENT COUNCIL Under the leadership of President Tom Briggs and Vice-President Regan Fay, this year's Student Council strove to be a working hand of the student body and to improve their leadership of the school's activities. This year's Council was the first in many years that was able to concentrate on carrying out its duties, not being forced to spend its time working out a Constitution to submit for student approval. The Council improved the proctoring of study halls and of milk and crackers, for which they had often been criticized, and also joined forces with the Ed- ward Moore Society in running the United Appeal drive. Though this year's Homecoming Queen Con- test hadiits chaotic moments, the Council kept it moving and helped make it one of the most enthu- siastic ever. One of the most important provisions in the Con- stitution passed last May is that all Council meetings be open to the student body. Though only a few students took advantage of this provision, the Coun- cil did provide answers to many school needs. The lack of a functioning A. F. S. Chapter became ob- vious when the Council had to supervise the ticket sales and operation of the A. F. S. Variety Show. After debate over the proposal presented by Mr. McKinley, the Council sanctioned a temporary char- ter for the school's first A. F. S. Chapter, now under the direction of Mr. Lefcourt. Later in the year, when seniors began to plead for more time for Friday lunch privileges, the Coun- cil took on the job of finding a solution suitable to both seniors and faculty. The result of their work was a "sign-out, sign-in" system which simplified the problem and gave seniors the needed time to use their privileges. This year's Council has proven itself a useful organization through these and other services, such as proctoring the entrance examinations and over- seeing the student organizations. They are currently striving to bring back a student discipline committee and have been presented with many petitions for new school activities. It is hoped that future Councils will follow up on these and on other activities in order to improve "this effective link between student body and faculty." 116- "Write four hundred words on the hands of the Tower clock, if you can't think of any- thing, look in some old papers." "Who's got the first three periods free? The printer just called . . . we didn't send them any pictures." "What do you mean, 'I don't have it writ- ten'?" "You're off the mast head!" To the accompaniment of such noise, the oldest school newspaper in Ohio entered into its seventieth year of publication. Besides mov- ing the News room up one story, and com- mandeering the Players costume room for the typists, the editors showed originality and ability to disregard the experience of past years by publishing a six page extravaganza. This momentous and ambitious project was made possible through concerted efforts of Dave Sosnowsky, who, in his capacity of Ad Mana- ger, delivered more than a half page of ads for every issue. After a period of dormancy, Poll Vault, the Newr' vaguely satiric outlet for double meanings, returned in a reincarnation so complete and so esoteric as to include all seniors in an incomprehensible and unanswer- able crossword puzzle. With the constructive advice of Mr. Rickard, faculty advisor, the conscientious efforts of the editors, and the hard work of the entire staff, the News had a very good year. NEWS STAFF NEWS EDITORS at Seated: Bob Mlaker, Hunter Morrison, Zack Paris, Ike Yedid. Sttmding: Mr. Rickard. Kneeling KL-Rl: Dave Hopkins, Harley Williams, John Benes, Pete Harding, Tom Davison. Second Row IL-Rl: Walter Ginn, Tom Sparks, Bruce Horowitz, Wally Sutliff, Jeff Ritter, jeff Baker, Bruce Beyer, Mary Hauserman, Pete Gordon, John Ingersoll. Third Row: Curt Coughlin, Chip Auwerter, Whitney Mills, jim Paisley, john Redeker, Tom Neville, Chuck Anderson, David Walter. Fourth Row: Stu Zalud, Pete Meacham, Warren Beman, Stan Pace, Chris Blauvelt, Bill Vesely, jc-ff McCrone. Bob Mlakar. -117- EDWARD MOORE SOCIETY Seated IL-Rl: Pete Meacham, Bob Mlakar, Ralph Glendinning, Tony Evans. Standing: Hank Snyder, Don Snyder, Mark Herbruck, joe Giunta, Chuck Seelbach, Pete Harding, Regan Fay, Tom Briggs, Wally Sutliff, Bob Schweitzer, Stan Pace, Dave Schreiner, jack Dickard. v This year's Edward Moore Society, under the leadership of faculty-advisor Mr. Schwab, President Ralph Glen- denning, Vice-President Bob Mlakar, and Secretary-Treasurer Pete Mea- cham, continued in its time honored tradition of "creating, maintaining and extending high standards of Chris- tian character." The society helped to support the A. F. S. Chapter with two car washes, supplied seven needy fam- ilies with a merry Christmas with their Christmas Drive, and donated a generous amount of money to a tutor- ing corps in the greater Cleveland area. However, the Eddy Moore Society undoubtedly will be better remember- ed by the student body for its pledg- ing period fthe purpose of which nobody has been able to discover? and for the Homecoming Dance and Homecoming Queen contest which they sponsored. There is a moral there somewhere. rrmwr ,I :af , Ld, Fifi! Row IL-RJ: Bob Vesely, Barry Schlacter, Dave Reddrop. Sealed IL-RJ: Mark Lusseyran, Harley Williams, Bill Vesely, Zack Paris, Hunter Morrison, Alex Iiscolar. Slanding: Paul Colburn, john Manuel, Scott Rogers, jim Leith, Stan Pace, Dave Scheiner, Tony Evans, Steve Wil- liams, Dave Sosnowsky, Ike Yedid, Bruce Horowitz, Ken Blazy, Hugh Humbert, Ed Morrison, Chris Dipple, jeff Ritter. JUNIOR COUNCIL ON WORLD AFFAIRS The JCWA is an organization concerned with United States and World Affairs. This organization provides the student a chance tp express and discuss with others his views on foreign affairs. The club got a late start this year, but got organized very quickly. This year's club, headed by Bill Vesely- President, Zack Paris-Vice President, Hunter Mor- risson-Secretary, and J. C. Benes-Treasurer was one of the larger ones in recent years. At the meetings, the discussions ranged from Ian Smith and Rhodesia to preparation for the Mock U.N. The Mock U.N., as usual, is the main endeavor of the club for the year. This year's topics, Control of Nuclear Weapons and Human Rights were reported on by members of the club during the meetings in preparation for the Mock U.N. Although this year's countries are Togo and Czechoslovakia, the delega- tion attending has made some interesting plans. As in past years, these plans will remain secret until the U. S. delegation explodes on the floor and stages its customary walk-out. One meeting was used for a speech on Spain by this year's AFS student Alex Escolar. Alex showed and tried to create some of the spirit of Spain, a country about which few of us have sufficient knowledge. The JCWA acquired a new advisor this year with the departure of Mr. Pieter Hoets. He is Charles Gordon, a language teacher. Mr. Gordon was present at a meeting and helped to bind the spirit of the club. The .ICWA has managed to survive World Crises for the past several years and this year's group survived admirably. -119- Firrt Roux- Tom Duffy, Stu Zalud, jim Paisley, Tom Kolff, Doug Neff, Curt Keener, Torn Thoburn, Mike Follcman, Dave Sherbondy, Richard Schwartz, Scott Dalton, Wesley Willis, john Benes, Pete Gordon, Ralph Maloney, Bill Coquilette, jay Peabody. Second Row: Curt Coughlin, john Colket, Curt Smith, Pete Sheid, Dave Walter, Bill Nave, Bob Polster, Jim Halder- man, Don Snyder, Steve Williams, Whitney Mills, Jan Platz, john Meacham, Bill Baker, Walter Ginn. Third Row: Bruce Horowitz, Tom Briggs, Rory Merckens, Meredith Colket, George Hruby, Jeff Burl-rhardt, Bob Schaefly, Kurt Szakacs, Larry Kent. At Piano: Daniel Barber. GLEE CLUB AND OCTET The Glee Club this year, after many weeks of straining Work under the leadership of Mr. Hruby, came through with flying colors. Variety seemed to be the keynote of the year as the Glee Club per- formed pieces from the peaceful "Vale of Luoni" to the lively "Land- lord, Fill the Flowing Bowl." The Glee Club had the opportunity to show its talent at many occasions. The first opportunity came in December with two performances with Laurel School Glee Club in which the groups sang various Christmas Carols. Then, the Glee Club went on stage by themselves Friday night, February 18. The evening turned out to,be a great success as every member of the Glee Club seemed to be singing their best. That next Thursday sixteen members of the Glee Club went out to the Hawken Arts Festival to sing under the direction of Robert Shaw of the Cleveland Orchestra. The final performance came on April 15 in the annual U.S.-H.B. Glee Club Concert at Hathaway Brown School. Here, again, the two singing clubs gave a great per- formance of a very diversified program. A great deal of the Glee Club's success was due to the co-opera- tion and hard work of most of the members. Also, the Octet after many frustrations came through to prove their true ability when it was most needed. Standing: Curt Coughlin, Dan Barber, Bruce Horowitz, Dave Sherbondy, Larry Kent, Bruce Beyer, Walter Ginn, Bill Baker. AI Piano: Mr. Hruby. THE AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE This year's American Field Service Chapter, under the demanding and challenging Mr. Lefcourt, has pro- duced a new dimension at U.S.-cul- tural interest. The club's activities in- cluded lectures, tours, money raising events, and social emergencies. Mr. Lefcourt reorganized the club to reduce credit-grubbing and increase efficiency. He formed a steering com- mittee which was to set up various colorful social and cultural events to improve. Alejandro Escolar's Cthis year's A. F. S. student from Spainb impression of the United States. How- ever Alex proved to be self-sufficient, and enjoyed all aspects of American life without aid, making the newly- formed steering committee useless. The Variety Show, featuring the james Bond Goldfinger theme, packed the chapel. The acts included U.S.' now famous band, the Penetrators, with their "go-go" girls. Contributions at the 76th Gym Exhibition capped the club's money raising programs. The chapter faces next year finan- cially sound and well organized. Seated: Alex Escolar, jeff McCrone. Standing: john Redeker, Ike Yedid, Mark Delancey, Hunter Morrison, Curt Coughlin, jeff Ritter, Bill Coquilette, Mark Lusseyrun, Mr. Lefcourt. . . . . The Penetrafors I think thof's what if says. PLAYERS Firrt Row Sealed KL-Rl: Matt Formato, Jim Willson, john Benes, Ken Bracy, Bob Schlafly, Curt Coughlin. Second Row .S't4r1ding: Pete Duffy, Walter Ginn, Hunter Morrison. jeff Ritter, Bill Coquillette, Neil Carothers, Tony Evans, Barry Schlacter, Doug Arnold, Stu Zalud. PRODUCTION STAFF KL-Rl: Pete Scheid, Bruce Fabens, George Hruby, Bill Nave, Joe Fewsmith, Tom Davison, Marty Hauserman, Bill Coquillette, Dennis Coughlin, Curt Coughlin, Rick Marshall, jim Kendrick, Bob Shedden, Jeff Ritter, John Tucker, Pete Harding, Dan Pace, Chris Dippel, Jim Willson, Whit Mills, Buddy Brainard, Rory Merckens, Dave Walter. This year distinguished itself as the year of the two best plays in the history of the Players. The Tenbome of the Angus! Moon presented on Novem- ber 7, was a light play starring Bob Schafly, Curt Coughlin, Fran Meyer, and john Benes. For the first time a play at U.S. was put on for two nights, and even though the attendance was not outstanding, those who were there enjoyed themselves immensely. On May 6, the Players put on Time of Your Life. This was a "slice of life" play which had its own original humor as well as its serious moments. The leads were captured, after intensive competition, by jeff Ritter, Jim Willson, Curt Coughlin, and Kate AuWerter. Due to a vigorous publicity campaign staged by Mr. Wines, the crowd was enormous, and received the play well. This play was deemed by many as the best play ever put on by the Players in their many years at U.S. If Time of Your Life was a success for the Players, it was even more of one for the Production Staff. The Staff, headed by Bob Shedden designed and built the set, false stage and all, and took care of running the play with only a slight assist from Mr. Kerns. The Staff put in many long hours after school and before rehearsals to produce the play and should be congratulated for their fine effort. We wish to thank Mr. Kerns, who will be leaving after this year, for all his hard-work in constructing and setting up the sets, and even directing occasion- ally, and also to Mr. Wines for his directing. --123- Teahouse of the August Moon Cast Harmony "Not here, La'rer" Hey Look! Kerns is caught on the roof! -124- I said later A, qq : SOUND CLUB il Us S Exit W. 'iSl?ii5ii5iE5f5liZ5? i ililifllfflilliffll llfliillfil iE?fi?ilfll?!f5', ala all The Sound Club is basically a service organi- zation which operates and maintains all sound equipment that is used at U. S. We work in close contact with the projection club, and sometimes our operations are joint ventures. Last year we completed a new system for the school which includes two microphone imputs, a stereo turntable and a stereo Viking tape deck. The members of the sound club are train- ed in the operation of the equipment. The Sound Club also maintains a portable sound system which is used for athletic events such as football, track, swimming, and this year basket- ball. The Sound Club is always trying to improve the equipment we have and this year bought, built, and donated to the school a new 80 watt power amplifier for the chapel sound system. CAMERA CLUB S e a t e d .' Chris Blauvelt, Gene Michalanko, Mere- dith Colket. Standing: Warren Beman, john Colket, Fred Meyer, Jim Leith, Dave Anderson, Alex Escolar, Pete Gordon, G e o r g e Hruby, T om Thoburn, Tom Davison, jim Gris- wold, Mr. Harvey. un: . Mr. Wines, Bob Shedden, Bruce Mavec, Whitney Mills, Chip AuWerter, George Hruby, Chris Nar- ten, Alex Escolar, Dave Szakacs, Pete Gordon, jim Paisley, Pete Scheid, Chris Dippel, Jay Kunin, Dave Walton, Ken Bracy, Rory Merckens, jeff Wenham, Dave Walters, Jim Cool- idge. As far as the Camera Club was concerned, this was a year of many firsts. Accurate electric timing made its debut and a radio was perman- ently installed. Although they obtained new equipment and put on numerous slide shows in chapel, this year must be marked as the year of the clean darkroom, thanks to Pete Gordan who flooded it and gave it its first cleaning in about six years. This year more diversity was seen among the members, with one or two taking pictures for school publications Cbut not for the Ma- bianb, which left each of the other members free to pursue his own personal projects. PROJECTION CLUB 3, ,A .5 Sealed IL-Rl: Bob Taylor, Chris Blauvelt, Regan Fay, ,Bill Seelbach. Standing: Bill Davis, joe Giunta, Fred Meyer, Bob Mlakar, Doug Arnold, Stu Zalud, Whitney Mills, Tom Thoburn, Dave Sosnowsky, Art Pamenter. The U. S. Projection Club is in charge of all motion pictures and slides shown at school, both in the chapel and in the classrooms. The club holds meetings regularly through the year to determine what type of films are to be shown and to discuss methods concerning the improvement of the present DORIVI PREFECTS ZA L, I' projection system. This year, under the direction of President Chris Blauvelt and Faculty Advisor, Mrs. Marcin, the club did an outstanding job in selecting and showing pictures that were both entertaining and educational. The school is greatly indebted for the services of this newly rejuvenated organization. The Dorm Prefects play an important part in regulating Pickhands Hall life. They are responsible for many Dorm activities, the best known of which is the Autumn Dorm Dance. The Dorm's governing board works with Mr. S. R. Bobenmeyer in a fashion similar to that of the Student Council with Mr. McKinley. The Dormites are very careful in selecting their prefects each year. Their selection is care- fully restricted, however, to those boys nomin- the resident staff. This year the Head Dorm Prefects were Bruce Horowitz and jeff McCrone, who were also instrumental in or- ganizing the Dorm Happy Club Cwhatever that ish. ' Mr. Bobemeyer, Tom Tormey, Bruce Horowitz, jeff McCrone, Mike Towner, Wes Willis. RECORD Il The Record II is University Schools outlet for creative expression outside of class. It awards recog- nition to the beleaguered poet, essayist, writer, or artist of the philistine community. Although the Record II was somewhat disorgan- ized this year, with a regrettable lack of communica- tion between the editorial staff and the printer, the art department, and the publicity department, the magazine still struggled out on time and was well received. This year's magazine was perhaps the best balanced issued to date. Students from the fourth to The Ciceronian Society rolled through its second year of debating with undiminished enthusiasm. This year's high school topic was a resolu- tion giving the Federal governmeht the right to begin a system of com- pulsory arbitration for labor manage- ment disputes in basic industries. Var- sity debators, composed of juniors Paul Colburn, Bill Coquillette, Pete Gordon, Tom Neville, Scott Rodger, and Joe Guinta participated at Na- tional Forensic League tournaments at Beachwood, Euclid, Cathedral Latin and Parma High Schools. Affirmatives Rogers and Neville and negatives Col- burn and Coquillette compiled mixed records and won memberships in the National Forensic League, of which L U. S. is an associate member. Later they competed with John Carroll Uni- versity on the college topic of law enforcement. The Junior Varsity team of sopho- mores Bill Hileman, Bill Mills, Bill Schlesinger, Richard Schwartz and Louis Trotter participated at the Parma debate and in a non-decision debate with Gilmour Academy. They audited many of the varsity debates to learn the technique of a debator. Mr. Horner, faculty advisor, led our orators through a most successful year. Seated: Bruce Horowitz, Harley Wil- liams. Standing: Warren Beman, Curt Cough- lin. the twelfth grades were represented, and all forms of literary expression possible in the Record were found. The poetry this year was especially good. For the first time, the magazine was passed out free to the student body, and was financed by the alumni association. Mr. Kimball Baines took over this year, after the departure of Mr. jones, and with little experience to speak of, did a fine job. Editor Harley Williams retires this year, after a two-year stint. His successor has not yet been named. CICERONIAN SOCIETY Mr. Horner, Scott Rogers, Paul Colburn, Bill Coquillette, joe Giunta, Bill Mills, Lou Trotter, Bill Schlesinger, Les Schwartz. -127-- R. C. LANDIS SOCIETY There has been a strange rumor going around University School to the effect that the Cum Laude Society is the schoo1's society that best exemplifies the character and aims of University School and of its students. However, those in the know realize that this is not the case. The society that is the true personafication of the school is the R. C. Landis Society. As most U.S. students probably know, this newly revived society is named for that great immortal grubber of the class of '62, Robin Clive Landis, who set an all time school record in his senior year by amassing 26 grub credits at U.S. The aim of this society is to bestow honor each year upon the top ten per cent of the class-the top ten per cent grubs, that is. This year's group is indeed an outstanding one,as can be seen by the society's official photograph, seen elsewhere on this page. Robert Mlakar led this year's group, and, in doing so, actually out-grubbed the society's founder, R. C. himself. However, it should be said that in compiling his amazing 27 credits, Bob used this society, giving him an automatic one grub lead over the immortal one. Close behind, with 26 credits, comes Thomas Briggs. The high quality of this year's group is shown by the high calibre of the remainder of the select seven, which included that master of grubbing, the great Muzz! This year's faculty grub of the year is Mr. Noel E. Wines, who himself has amassed ll faculty grub credits, an amazing total for a man of his age. Left to Right: Robert Mlakar, William Seelbach, Charles Seelbach, Regan Fay, Thomas Briggs, Stuart Zalud, Peter Meacham. -128-- MIDDLE SCHOOL SOCIETIES The Middle School societies have become an integral part of the life at U. S. They give the Middle Schoolers a taste of the responsibility which they are to face when they reach the Upper School. In addition these societies provide valuable training so the boys can become useful members of the Upper School groups. An example of this is the large number of sophomores in the Glee Club, who were originally members of Acoustics Unlimited. Certainly the boys who worked on the Tower Timer will provide a valuable contribution to the Newr in a couple of years. One of the most underrated of the Middle School groups is the 75ers, or Middle School Players. This group has put on two productions this year to the Players one. They work hard, and because of their good training, many will get the leads when they join the Players. As can be seen, the Middle School Societies are valuable to the school in two respects, to give the boys responsibilities that they have never had, and to train them for the Upper School societies. ACOUSTICS UNLIMITED Standing KL-Rl: Bob Daane, Richard Bryan, jim Staples, john Hollister, Ken Kid- doo, Lee Sawyer, Robert Zook, William Hellmuth, Ken Rapaport, John Griss- inger, Bob Ingersoll, Bob Bryan, Richard Furnas, Matt Horn. Under the supervision of Miss Marjorie Anne Ciarlillo, the Middle School Glee Club became a real Part of the U.S. community after their flawless pet- formance in the annual February concert. Even though they were singing with both the Lower and Upper School Glee Clubs, the Middle School Glee Club came through with flying colors. This group is sure to prove a very important source- for the bigger Upper School Glee Club. The purpose of the Club is to give the middle schoolers some much needed vocal training. -l29- 75'ERS Fin! Row Sealed KL-Rl: Larry Davis, john Coventry, Mike Barry, Bill Burger, Ken Rapaport. Second Row: Bob Ingersoll, Tom McNally, john Saunders, Mark Hanna, Richard Marshall, Lyell Dampcer. Third Row: Larry Trotter, Rick Evers, Bob Tucker, john Duddy, Bruce Fabens, Bill Grant. Fourlb Row: John Grissinger, Bob McCreary. For the second year in a row, the Middle School players put on two extremely good plays. Mr. Albert Westover and Mr. Peter Kerns directed the club in -130 their work on their two productions, "Little Mary Sunshine" and "The Cat and the Canary." "Little Mary Sunshine" was the first musical to be put on by anyone at U. S. and was a great success. "The-Cat and the Canary" proved to be a unique mystery. The choice of plays prove without a doubt the versatility of the junior players. The "75'ers" should greatly help the Upper School Players with their great talent in the future. 4 N Fin! Row: Blair Whidden, Bob Tucker, Bob McCreary, Bill Gerhauser, jeremy Levin, Lyel Dampeer. Second Row: Peter Manuel, Greg Siegler, Jim Ladd, Tony La- Riche, Lute Quintrell. MIDDLE SCHOOL PREFECTS The Middle School Prefects is an organization serving the school in various phases of Responsi- bility, Loyalty, and Consideration. Under the supervision of Mr. Bobenmeyer, these boys perform their duties at and away from school. The members of this group are chosen by their TOWER TIMES In its second year of existence, the Tower Timer proved it was here to stay with many extremely good issues put together by its staff. This once-a- month, mimeographed five-page paper was put together entirely by seventh, eighth, and ninth graders under the direction of Mr. Westover. Editor-in- chief Bill Gerhauser headed up the very hard working staff. Besides serving as an excellent training ground for the News and other school publications, the Tower Timer gave Middle Schoolers, who are often overshadowed by the older boys, a chance to write about their own gen- eral news, sports, and class problems. Its features, editorials, and sport stor- ies also gave these boys a chance to publicly try out their writing skill. respective classes for ability, leadership, and high sense of responsibility. They set and uphold a fine example for their classmates to follow. As in past years, these prefects have proved them- selves capable and outstanding workers and are a credit to the school. Sealed IL-Rl: Mike Barry, Sam Scovil. Standing: John Paris, Bill Maria, Rick Porter, Ken Gilbert, Richard Marshall, john Hollister, Jim Staples, Richard Bryan, Peter Manuel, Dale Adler. --131- 8' '-A ' A , f. 3 f ,, ,,A ,, . all ATHLETICS ' ,,,,.-- ,....-..-f- ,.,--' ,...--- W BU-JF'-'FYR L. -X ,...- .,., S N 1 ,V ,Q X X Xxlg ., I XX ' .A :I I - ix 4 X -.----M -x Y XX ' . ,E y .aiiff - - Firxt Row: Chuck Seelbach, Blake Guest, Larry Brainard, Zalud, Tom Briggs, Bill Seelbach. Second Row: Wally Sutliff, manager, Steve Crall, Regan Schweitzer, Dave Schreiner, Chris Blauvelt, Bob Gokay. Third Row: Ross Smith, asst. coach, john Manring, Pat Colburn, Hank Snider, jack Horner, coach. U.S. OPP. 34 Lincoln High School 6 14 Port Clinton High School .. 0 54 Gilmour Academy eee.,e, .. G14 54 Shady Side Academy .. .. .. ..2O 12 Nichols School . ee,ee,, . eeee .56 37 Cranbrook School .......12 28 Kiski School .. r..,.ee e,eee, . 1.12 28 Western Reserve Academy .. e.,, .. .. 0 221 100 WON 7 LOST 1 Schweitzer Holds For Richards Bob Mlaker, Pete Meacham, capt.g George Richards, Stu Fay, jim Kendrick, Don Snyder, Ralph Glendinning, Bob Storey, Tom Neville, Dave Murray, jim Halderman, Paul As double sessions rolled around, the 1966 football team was faced with many obstacles to overcome before it could join the ranks of the school's fine teams of recent years. Most important, the squad was very small and had had little experience. Only Tom Briggs and the two Seelbachs had had any experience on a Varsity line. The offensive backfield of Bob Mlakar at quarterback, George Richards at fullback, and halfbacks Blake Guest and Steve Crall could turn this team into an offensive powerhouse if the inexperienced line could give them any sup- port. Captain Pete Meacham, john Manring, Larry Brainard, and Bob Schweitzer, the only seasoned defensive players on the team, faced the toughest job of all-instilling desire into a green and untried defensive unit. But the greatest contributor to the team's success was the ability of untried seniors to step in and "do a job." Regan Fay and Stu Zalud made the inside traps possible, while Ralph Glen- denning and Jim Halderman gave the off-tackle plays their potency. Dave Schreiner, Bob Gokay, jim Kendrick, Chris Blauvelt, and Don Snider gave the defensive line its nickname, "The Penetratorsf' When double sessions ended with a successful scrim- mage with Holy Name, these seniors realized that the team's success or failure depended on them. After a decisive 54-6 victory over Lincoln, U.S. started a road trip against its four toughest oppon- ents. The Port Clinton game was the toughest physi- cal battle and one of the most gratifying wins of the year. George Richards combined with the two Seel- bachs, Glendenning and Halderman to make the off-tackle plays unstopable. The Preppers scored twice in a second half drive to win the game 14-0. -135- C. Seelbcxch grabs T.D. pass Travelling to Gilmour, the team was determined to avenge the only two losses of the past two seasons. Again with a second half surge, the Preppers swamp- ed the Lancers 54-14 on a mud-soaked field, as halfbacks Crall and Guest led the scoring. The team opened defense of their Interstate Title at Shady Side. Fay, Briggs and Zalud led the team to a 34-20 victory in a hard-fought contest over the Indians. Next U.S. travelled to Nichols for what proved to be the deciding game of the Interstate season. Bob Mlakar tried to keep things going with some fan- tastic long runs, but the Preppers hit their low point of the season, being outplayed and outscored 36-12 by an explosive Nichols team. The team now had to try to regain some of its lost prestige in the remaining three games. Crushing Cranbrook 37-12 before a large Dad's Day crowd helped bolster the team's moral. Rounding out the season with a 28-12 victory over a good Kiski team and a surprise and fun-filled 28-0 win over W.R.A. in the Homecoming game proved the team's ability. Much of the credit for this year's fine record must go to the dedicated coaching efforts of Mr. Horner and Mr. Smith. Because of their efforts, the offense was built into a powerful "machine," and an inexperienced defensive team was turned into a tough, respectable unit-"The Penetratorsf' 1965-'66 football was marked by the leadership and defense of Captain Pete Meacham, the hard running of fullback George Richards, who received the D. R. Conway Most Valuable Player Award, the balanced attack of Blake Guest and Steve Crall, and the running and passing threat of All-Scholastic Bob Mlakar. It included the precision "trap" blocking Tom Briggs, Stu Zalud, and Regan Fay, and the "off-tackle" blocking of Ralph Glendenning and Bill Seelbach. Chuck Seelbach and jim Halderman round- ed out the offense of 11 seniors with their blocking and pass receiving. Defensively, Larry Brainard, Dave Schreiner, and Bob Gokay penetrated the middle, while Jim Kend- rick and Chris Blauvelt staunchly held the tackles. Captain-elect Hank Schneider and Chuck Seelbach turned in the end runs, as Don Snider and Pete Meacham backed up the front wall. john Manring, Bob Schweitzer, and Paul Colborn formed an effec- tive secondary to round out this scrappy defense. Interstate was lost, but this edition of U.S. football turned in not just a 7-1 record, but also a record of dedication and accomplishment that earned the re- spect of the entire student body in addition to those seven victories. Mlokcr is dropped Y7YY2 YZY Y Y Y 7 A Familiar sight during the season was All-Scholastic QB Bob Mlokor breo king ovxioy for long gains and touchdowns. The Penerrcfors -157- Scbweifzer Hits the Cranes' Line . ,M FRESHMEN FOOTBALL Fin! Row: jeff Clark, Mark DeMeulenare, Larry Davis, john Coventry, Sam Scovil, capt.g Mark Sullivan, Mike Formato, Ken Gilbert, Bob Pcyscr. Second Row: Mr. DiBiasio, Mike Barry, john Duddy, Steve Bruns, Bruce Hamilton, Mike Malchiodi, Bob Berger, Tom Tormcy, Mr. Siekman. Third Row: Bruce Fabens, managcrg Bob Tucker, joel Hauserman, Sam Savage, Tom Stein, Wade Battles, Bill Grant, Stuart Chalfin, Sam Yeclid. Fourlb Row: jeremy Levin, Ken Rector, George Lowden, David Docrgc, John Stoner, Rick Antell, George Mitchell. -138- I- . A,,,f f Q 1, f X ' Af W Z' 1 1 I X , I 1 1 I 9 1 ff x7 IN'T'ERSff'. CHAMWG X . L , ...ii W , f -L " --f2,f2,QD I could play this game all year" VARSITY SOCCER Hudson High School . Western Reserve Academy Hawken School ..,,,c.,...A.. Gilmour Academy Shady Side Academy .,,ce, Nichols School cc,e, .. Cranbrook School . Kiski , ., c.,,,. ,,,,,. , ,c,, .... , , Western Reserve Academy .,... WON 6 LOST 2 TIED 1 H . ,,., Q' ,vu ...S .-.O 0 -140- Winning soccer once again returned to University School this fall. After a lapse of three years without a league title, this year's soccer team emerged as co- champs of the Interstate League. A strong nucleus of eight returning lettermen ap- peared at U.S. in early September along with twenty- five other candidates. As Captain Pete Harding and Head Coach Don Molten led the squad through the gruelling double sessions, an air of optimism prevail- ed. Some of the returning talent found fast and determined young players such as Bill Davis, Matt Formatto, and Brent Seabrook giving them stiff competition for their old jobs. Mr. Molten finally settled on a balanced combination of juniors and seniors for his starting team. The strong defense, allowing only seven goals all year, clearly dominated the play, with a fast line of halfbacks comprised of juniors Ralph "Web-foot" Maloney, "Puritan" Bill Davis, and senior Bob "Knockem Down And Shake Their Hand" Polster leading the charge. Fullbacks Dan "The Bruiser" Pace and Pete "These Calis- thenics Will Help Your Swimming" Harding, con- tinually thwarted the 'enemy attack. Brent "Mash Potato" Seabrook, next year's captain, added a new daring style of play to that all important position. The offense was led by senior, veteran centerfor- ward, "Gunner" Bill Ochs, who scored 7596 of the team's goals and received the E. A. Rolinson M.V.P. award. Senior wings Steve "Firecracker" Williams and Bob "What's An Instep Kick?" Taylor, and junior Leroy N. Merckens effectively fed the one man weave attack. juniors Matt "Luigi" Formatto and Mark "I'm For Roses" DeLancey played the tiring inside positions. Sophomore Mark "My Dad Will Smash Yours" DiBiasio and juniors Tom "I'm A Member Of Next Year's Morals Squad" Davison, and jim "Have a Pepsi" Coolidge complimented the starting team as substitutes. INTERSTATE CO CHAMPS Firrt Row: Steve Williams, Bob Taylor, Pete Harding, capt.g Bob Polster, Hugh Wunderly, Bill Ochs. Second Row: Mark DiBiasio, Bill Davis, Mark Delancey, Tom Davidson, Rory Merckens, Jim Coolidge, Matt Formato. Third Row: Zack Paris, managerg Brent Seabrook, Dan Pace, Ralph Maloney, Roland DeVere, asst. coach, Don Molten, coach. The Preppers opened the season by demolishing an extremely weak and slow Hudson High squad 5-O. In spite of the high score, it was obvious that the team lacked unity. The following Friday the team started its five game road schedule by travelling to Hudson to meet the Birds. Although defeated by their arch rival 2-O the4Adida kids played one of their best games of the year, and Coaches Molten and DeVere were im- pressed. The team next travelled to Hawken for what turned out to be a' grudge match. The Preppers played their worst game of the season, while the Hawks, inspired by the natural beauty of their field, played their best game of the year. The 0-O overtime tie was perhaps the first of the season's two low points. The Gilmour game proved once again that soccer should be played in the city and not on the farm, as G.A. was lanced in the back and fell 4-0 in a game highlighted by jim Coolidge's two goals. The squad prepared for the opening of Interstate competition by settling down to a hard week of practice, determined to start playing up to their capabilities. On October 16 the team travelled to meet the Shadyside Indians. After a slow start in which the coal miners' cousins scored first, Ochs scored the first of his five goals for the day and the Moltenmen came home with a 6-1 stomping victory. With high hopes the long journey to Buffalo was made the following weekend. On a field resembling a lake more than a soccer field the Preppers out- played a timid Nichols team for three quarters, but all scoring attempts were thwarted. The Vikings played an inspired fourth quarter and scored two goals, one on a penalty kick to send the downtrodden Preppers home. The team bounced back the next weekend behind Bill Och's four goals to down Cranbrook 4-2. The defense dominated the next game, as the team shut out Kiski 3-O. Centerforward Bill Ochs again scored all the goals, as the line deftly fed the "Gunner." However, the most important event of that weekend was Reserves win over Nichols, which threw first place in the league into a triple tie, and revived the Moltenmen's spirit. All thoughts were now on the Reserve game the next weekend. The final soccer game was a rigorous, clean fought contest between two evenly matched teams. The first half was a back and forth struggle with each team having numerous scoring opportunities. Late in the second quarter Formatto headed a perfect cross from Taylor into the Green's goal for the game's only score. The contest was marked by the Preppers' out- standing defensive effort. During the third and fourth quarters constant pressure was kept on the Reserve goalie as U.S. kept control of the ball. The defense, led by fullbacks Pace and Harding and Sea- brook's amazing saves, constantly pleased the crowd, which waited in vain for Ochs to tie his brother's season scoring record. The record did not fall, but somehow nobody was sad about it, as the Preppers 1-0 victory, coupled with Nichols win over Shady- side made U.S. the league's co-champs with Nichols. The success of this year's team can be attributed to their great determination and spirit, especially Captain Harding's seniors, and to the work of Coach- es Molten and DeVere. Few men are as dedicated to the game and the general welfare of its players, and few men could have turned this team into cham- pions, as they did. Additional recognition should also be given to Zack Paris, who added an intellec- tual touch to the team while carrying out his man- agerial tasks. Winning soccer once again returned to U.S. BASHING THE BIRDS I s Ralph Charges ii: ., , YYJ3 The Gunner Passes DeLcmcey Drnves FRESHMEN SOCCER -a, 1-vo. W l--gm? . ?' , 4.5-t s - ' - 1 - , 1' .MM . , 4- 1 14. yn , . t . V 4.4, . R' . ,., e" J., An. r. 122 Fu' - V . ,,. Stupid Game! When do we start swimming ?" Top Row: Mr. Plimpton, Tim Collins, Bill Gerhauser, Lyell Dampeer, Bob Hartley, Blair Widden, Randy Smolik. Second Row: Dick Furnace, Peter Manuel, Bob Martxen, Robert Spring, Greg Siegler, Charles Osmond, Mike Bruch, George Spencer, Peter Davies. Front Row: Peter Newell, Ken Grass, Bill Cleveland, Ernest Dempsey, Rich Marshall, Caprg Bill Broadbent, jim Dickarcl, Randy McFall, john Saunders, Steve Miller. - 143 - X W xl ' N .,,A , .,,, Q, P H ED E X fi g + ' XA ,Ki ff U1 W If N y I ,, fl, W Wx N W I . X , x 0004. N w I f 'N-'..'A" W N , V X rg" '-""FFr-- ' , ' w w A u X lg 2 Q IIIIIIIIIIQ Firri Row: Bruce Mavec, Dave Reddrop, ,lock Howland, Pat Storey. Second Row: Walter Ginn, Dave Mullins, Bill Baker, Chuck Seelbach, capt.g Pete Harding, Doug Arnold, Whitney Mills, Curt Coughlin. Third Row: Roy Smith, asst. coach, jim Willson, manager, Doug Neff, Ed Morrison, jim Gottschalk, Bill Nave, Ralph Maloney, Fred Crossman, Jack Dickard, Don Molten, coach. Mining From Picture: Dave Hopkins, Ed Fouse. VARSITY SWIMMING U.S. OPP. 72 Hawken 3 ,,,, 3 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .23 Hopkins churns the 400 65 Gilmour ....,, . ......,, 30 - gt. ,, ,gag 'I11-a3i,., g 'isnt 62 Fairview ...,,,,,.,, .,,.., . 33 i " fe . ?4Pff5 T ,. 63 Cleve- Heights .,,. .... .,., 5 2 VM 5 ,"' 5 T2 itis 74 Fremont . ,,.,,,., .. ..,. ...2l , ' ff" 59 Euclid ., ,.rr,. . ....., . ,r,..o. ....., 3 6 ,,,.-mean e-5 , V , lst Grove City Relays , ,"1 ., , ,Yr-, 'eff' A fr' 1.. is if wi 59M Shaw biii- iiii --,,-- . .- f-,- 35W if Q 'O 0 ' V V i 60 Canton McKinley ..,, .,..... . 35 .,W, w . "i, I nj"v.gmgr ' XWQQT, 7 " 63 Cleve. Heights ..... ...... . .32 .f'fi1?ii?j,,,,,T'f" Y if i""'1 gst Biwling Green Relays " ,1',f,f.,g:gjl-,Em' QA M T4 , ..,,.ff- MX ,M ' 2 A ron Firestone ......... ........ 33 l' i S --i-4 -1" 1.'l ' , -,Q"'ttf:2f'iA'-1433 VF- 71 Kiski ......... .... . ...... . ...... M24 T ef':'5, lst Gilmour Relays .'l' Pa ss- R'- "ll 'e '- if 73 Western Reserve Acad. ..,.. . ...W22 - ' 30'i'li'L,,gIjif,Q'fQ5'-fI 12: L , E I S C ., . lf , 1 , lf, 1 bww? -..qv-21-lgw.. . WON 12 LOST 0 There was good reason for optimism when University School's 54th Varsity swimming team started practicing in November. Returning lettermen included the country's number one prep school butterflyer of the previous season, Chuck Seelbach, number two prep school breaststroker, Pete Harding, and a third All-American, individual medley man jack Dickard. Other returning lettermen were sprinter Doug Nerf, distance man Dave Hopkins, and butterflyer Ralph Maloney. When this group was joined by divers Bill Nave and Bill Baker, Dave "Gronk" Mullins, and a talented bunch of sophomores led by Ed Morrison, jim Gottschalk, and Ed Fouse, the combination looked unbeatable. The whole school was putting this team on the spot with their high hopes, and the swimmers were ready to meet the challenge. But everyone's confidence was due for a jolt. A few days before Thanksgiving, backstroker jim Gottschalk partially severed his Achilles tendon, and was destined to stay out of competition until the end of January, leaving the team without a seasoned backstroker. Luckily, the sophomores had more talent than anyone had suspected. Ed Morrison and Ed Fouse combined backstroking with their free- style duties, and joined Dave Reddrop and seniors Doug Arnold and XX'hit Mills to give the team many points in the 100 back and backstroke leg of the medley relay until Gottschalk's return. Sopho- mores Chip Crossman, Jock Howland, and Pat Storey helped fill the open freestyle positions during this period, and were regular starters for the whole season. Still another sophomore, Bruce Mavec, won the second breaststroking spot. Important depth was added to the team by seniors Curt Couglin and Walt Ginn. -145- Hawken was the first team to fall in the Preppers' path, 72-23. The next week the team travelled to Gilmour to meet an upset minded group of Lancers. The ony upset of the day occurred in the 100'fly, when Gilmour's Greg Olson touched out Captain Seelbach in what was to be Chuck's only loss of the year. However, the Lancers were crushed 65-30, and Chuck was destined to win in the end. But last year's state runner-up, Fairview, was next, and the Preppers were worried. Withotlt Gottschalk to force the Warriors' great All-American Ed Bettendorf into the backstroke, he could turn up anywhere. But the Warriors were dunked 62-33 in a meet in which Ed Morrision proved that he was quite a backstroker himself by beating Fairview's Brad McCoy. Other great efforts that day came Seelbach, who set two pool records, Fouse, who beat Fairview's state champion Tim Fretthold in the 400, and Harding, who broke his own school and pool records in beating Bettendorf in the 100 breast. After vacation, Cleveland Heights invaded U.S. The Preppers couldn't possibly underestimate the Tigers, last year's state champs and the last team to beat U.S. in a dual meet. The meet belonged to U.S. from the start. After a victory in the medley relay, Seelbach and Fouse combined to shut out Tiger Captain Art Brandt in the 200. Doug Neff and jack Dickard followed with first in the 50 free and 200 I.M., making the score 27-7 after four events. The Preppers won nine of eleven events in swamping the Tigers 63-32. After crushing Fremont Ross 74-21, the Preppers prepared for Euclid. The seniors on the team constantly reminded the underclassmen that Euclid had upset them in a dual meet two years before, ruining their bid for a perfect season. All-Americans Dickard, Seelbach, and Harding set pool records in their specialties, and Morrison set a new school standard in the 100 back in the 59-36 victory. Next came the Grove City Relays. The Moltenmen won only two events, the 400 I.M. relay of Mullins, Hopkins, Fouse, and Dickard, and the 200 fly relay of Neff, Hopkins, Maloney, and Seelbach, but garnered three second places, two thirds, a fourth, and a fifth to total 73 points and outdistance Mt. Lebanon for the title. jim Gottschalk returned to action with quite a splash in ,the Shaw meet, which was won by a 59M-35W count. Gottschalk swam on the winning medley relay and set a new Shaw pool and U.S. school record in the 100 back. Canton McKinley, led by their ace backstroker, I.M. man, and mouth- piece, the fearsome Al Pethtel, was next. Oblivious to this obvious threat, the Preppers methodically ripped the Bulldogs apart, 60-35. After defeating Heights again, the two week battle with Akron Firestone for state supremacy began. The first round of the battle caught Firestone napping, as they unexpectedly found themselves in a scramble for the Bowling Green Relays championship. The undefeated Rubber City boys were confident at first, winning the 200 free relay and placing second in the 200 breast relay, while U.S. could only manage a fifth and a third. Then the Firestone cheers turned to groans, as the Prepper Tech quartet of Morrison, Fouse, Gottschalk, and Dickard won the 200 back relay, while their own team was disqualified out of eight points. Further groans came from the Firestone camp as Hop- kins, Fouse, Gottschalk, and Dickard touched out the Firestone quartet to win the 400 I.M. relay. Divers Nave and Baker then came to glory, as they managed a sixth place and one point, the eventual margin of victory. Knowing that Akron was in trouble, the butterfly relay of Neff, Maloney, Hopkins, and Seelbach came through with a victory. Firestone retalliated with a first in the 400 free relay, setting the stage for a showdown in the medley. Firestone's second place there was not good enough, as Morrison, Harding, Seelbach, and Neff hit the wall first, giving U.S. a 69-68 win. Jim Gottschalk 200 IM 2:07.6 l0O Back 57.5 ....146- A AI who? After a week of listening to reports of Firestone's awesome dual meet power and quest for revenge, the Preppers entered the second round of the battle. Before a crowd of over 600 people, largest ever at a U.S. swim meet, the Preppers completely destroyed Firestone, 62-33, behind Doug Neff's twin victories in the 50 and the 100. The next two meets were somewhat anti-climatic, as the swimmers mauled Kiski, 71-24, and scored 90 points in outclassing the field in the Golmour Relays. The final meet of the season displayer the great power of the Moltenmen, as they set six new W.R.A. pool records in bashing the Birds 73-22 in the regular season finale. Records by the 200 medley relay team of Morrison, Harding, Seelbach, and Neff, Gottschalk in the 200 I.M., and Seelbach in the 100 fly led off the parade. Fouse and Hopkins both broke the existing pool record in the 400 free, as did Harding in the breaststroke, and the 400 free relay team of Crossman, Howland, Storey, and Mullins. The Preppers were UNDEFEATED! U.S. sent a squad of Seelbach, Harding, Hopkins, Dickard, Neff, Gottschalk, Morrison, and Fouse to the Eastern Interscholastic Swimming Championships at Lawrenceville, but were stopped by Hill School. U.S. outpointed Hill in the swimming events behind new meet records by the medley relay of Morrison, Harding, Seelbach, and Neff, and Harding in the 100 breast, second places by Neff, Morrison, Dickard, and Gottschalk in the 400 free relay, and Seelbach in the 100 fly, and a third by Gottschalk in the 100 back. But the Moltenmen could never quite overcome Hill's 12 points in the diving, and had to settle for second. At the winter sports banquet, Mr. Molten called this the best swimming team in the history of U.S. But they only obtained that status because they never became complaceent: never thought they had it made: never let up in a meet or in a race, whether far behind or far ahead. Coaches Molten and Smith never allowed the swimmers to become overly impressed by their own publicity, they never let the team look back at past victories, but only ahead. Even Manager jim Willson helped in this capacity with his constant hounding tactics in workouts and meets, which earned him the great respect of the team- especially the sophomores. Throughout the season, very letterman played a key part in some victory. But special recognition must be given to seniors Pete Harding and Chuck Seelbach. This year Harding completed his third straight season undefeated in the 100 breast in dual meets. He set a new pool record in every pool he swam in this season, and capped his career by capturing that elusive E.I.S.C. crown. Seelbach is undoubt- edly the finest all-round swimmer ever to compete for U.S. He holds five individual school records and Chuck Seelbach 100 Fly 53.2 50 Free 22.8 100 Free 50.4 200 Free l:53.4 400 Free 4: 15.6 p All Scholastic l 200 Medley Relay 1:4l.7 - Ed Morrison, 400 Free Relay 3:23.3 - Ed Morrison, Jack Pete Harding, Chuck Seelbach, Doug Neff Dickard, Jim Gotfschalk, Doug Neff All Scholastic is a part of the record holding medley relay. He won the Osborne Moore High Point award this year for the third straight season. , ' The team's dominance of area swimming is clearly shown by a glance of the area's top ten times in each event. The Preppers had 22 entries on this list, followed by distant second Fairview, with 14. The Preppers led the top times in the state in four events, and beat state champs Firestone and state runner-up McKinley in dual meets during the regular season. Any team that so completely dominates the area end the state, rewrites eight school records, eight U.S. pool records, 18 pool records at other schools, nine relay meet records, and three E.I.S.C. records certainly deserves to be tagged the best in the school's history. It was quite a season! Pere Harding - 100 Breast l:O2.0 All Scholastic .r w qv r M" 'tfnrifd ffl 1 ' ' tlfxqfg .-"3 va . fu... rr,--' . ai"F'2ilpr -ig423s!.Q55' 'QL JM., r xt . .. A Well Respected Man FRESHMEN SWIMMING Front Row: Todd Morgenthaler, Larry Pace, Rob McCreary, Dave Morgan, Lute Quintrell, Mike Bruch, Mike Sloan, George Lowden, john Stoner. Middle Row: Randy Smolik, George Spencer, Randy Ziskin, Dave Doerge, Jim Dickard, Tom Macauley, Jeff Strnad, Carl Hughes, Rod Thompson. Third Row: Mr. Plimpton, Tom Stein, john Duddy, Ernest Dempsey, john Saunders, Sam Scovil, Sam Savage, Lyell Dampeer, Randy McFall, Larry Trotter. ., r l. 'atv-ti ,. 'Tai' V ' g,,yt,:x 05-,A ,. A , bg fy X - ' "M Q f-.N fi . E g g W A XJ in Us ' J MQ' . .QQ ' bf fm i ' , 175. lm f-7 ""' fx ,J Ogg? J -Uh 5 S ms ,. 4' Poce Leaps VARSITY BASKETBALL U.S. OPP. 52 Bedford ., ,, 91 65 Lincoln ., .. ., 77 51 Orange . , . .- ----50 33 Canton Timken . . 31 70 Willoughby South , ,..7-1 47 J. F. Kennedy . 7 V , , ,. .80 58 Gilmour . . . f 60 Lutheran East . . 1.46 51 52 Lutheran West , ., .63 54 St. Edwards H95 48 Shaw , 44 Cranbrook A . , .. 56 ' 62 West. Reserve Academy .. , . 50 Shady Side .. , . , , WON 3 LOST 13 50 75 Nichols , . . . 64 86 47 The 1965-1966 basketball team under its new coach, Mr. Ken Klug, had a strong desire to win but the teams which it played were not easy opponents. Although this year's team did not do so well on the whole, winning three out of fifteen, it came close to winning many more of its games. Thus ended the season with a dismal record, far from pre-season expectations. Predictions envisioned this team as one which would re-inflate U.S. basketball, but this never came about. Besides the lack of height, the main factor which hurt U.S. was injury. Senior forward jim Halderman sat out five games with a bad shoul- der. Guards Bob Mlakar and Bob Schweitzer both missed games with foot infections. Guard Bill Davis missed two months of basketball with a bad thigh, and juniors Hank Snider and Scott Law were braced and taped for every move they made. The Prepper's late start in the season sent them into the Bedford game with an inexperienced line- up. Led by captain Bob Mlakar, a three-year letter- man, the U.S. cagers made a disheartening debut by losing 91 to 52. At Lincoln the Preppers started fast but lost 77 to 65 even though the game display- ed the scrap which the Preppers seemed to have and which they used the next night at Orange High. The cagers showed their spirit and skill by defeating Orange by one point in the last second of overtime, 51 to 50. The schedule after vacation proved to be even tougher, with a game two nights a week. The first Friday after vacation U.S. traveled down to Canton for a game with Canton Timken, which they lost 81 to 33. 150- Sitting: Dan Pace, Ralph Glendinning, Bob Mlakar, capt.g Jim Halderman. Standing: Ken Klug, coach, Bob Schweitzer, Hank Snider, Warren Siekman, asst. coachg John Ingersoll, manager. Hcalclermcm drives in The season, though, did have some bright spots, with the Shaw game as the highlight. The Cardinals almost succumbed to the U.S. stall, but took home a close 50 to 48 victory. The Gilmour game was the closest in quite some time, and saw the Preppers enjoy their biggest lead of the season before losing, afain by two points, 60 to 58. The Preppers stayed cose to F. Kennedy before experiencing their habitual third quarter letdown. Other tight losses were to Wlilloughby South, 74 to 70, and to Lutheran West's Longhorns 63-52. Coupled with all of these close losses is the loss of one year mentor Mr. Klug. He definitely is not returning to U.S. next year and reports say he might give a try at baseball with the Senators. After the Shaw game the Interstate League Games were played. The Preppers' record in Interstate was a disappointing one win and three losses. For the first League game the Preppers journeyed up to Detroit to battle with Cranbrook but the Preppers were beaten by the Cranes by a score of 75 to 44. The U.S. cagers then took on Nichols at homey but even with the backing of the rooters, they ended up losing a close game 64 to 56. The next week they were edged out of a game once more, but this time it was by Westerti Reserve Academy down in Hudson by a score of 86 to 62. The U.S. Preppers closed out their season March 3 on a happy note as they squeaked by Shady Side Academy 50 to 47. U.S. showed its spirit as Coach Klug started the squad's five seniors in their last appearance. At the end of the half the U.S. cagers had a two-point lead, which they kept almost the rest of the game. The victory over Shady Side gave U.S. a fourth- place finish in the Interstate League standings. Backing up captain Bob Mlakar were seniors Ralph Glendinning and -jim Haldetman, both two- year lettermeng junior Bob Schweitzer, also a two- year lettermang and senior Dan Pace and junior Hank Snider, both one-year lettermen. Schweifzer Shoots The spirit in the air at the home games was greater this year because of the increased size of the crowds. The spirit in the crowds was brought out by the skill of the cheerleaders and the great music of the band. One of the factors which helped to in- crease the size of the crowds was the promise of an informal dance afterwards sponsored by the Sopho- more class. The basketball team this year had high hopes and equally high spirits and it had the help of the te- serves and the junior Varsity team. It tried hard but did not seem to overcome the stronger opponents. At the Winter Sports Banquet, held at the Mayfield Country Club, Bob Mlakar was presented with the Edmund Logan Most Valuable Player Award for basketball. The seat of the basketball captain will remain empty until the new captain is elected next year. jon Ingersoll will return again as manager. Fans now should look forward to next year. Letter- men Bob Schweitzer and Hank Snider return. Bill Davis, Scott Law, and Brent Seabrook all gained considerable experience and will help. john Griswold will add the height, and Paul Colburn can do the job out front. Add this year's well-balanced Junior glzpisity and things should be brighter for U.S. basket- a . -152- FRESHMEN BASKETBALL Top Row: Blair Whiclclen, John Coventry, Bob Hartley, Bill Broadbent, Mr. Greco, Baxter Fullerton, jim East Mike Malchiodi, Mike Barry, Bill Gerhauser. Middle Row: Sam Yedid, Ken Gilbert, Bill Webb, Steve Bruns, Mike Formato, Jeff Knox, Mark DeMulenare Bruce Hamilton. Bollom Row: john Hollister, Charles Daane, Bill Trzmutman, Albert Winkler, john Rountree, Don Black, Ken Rector -153- l 1 'rj ' Q JM-M V-fm -I ' ,'- Q 1 N I lei i ' 'L-,lun 3 'ir ,Q U ': ---Q I NT... U 'N Cf! 3 5 s. 1 -. W , 4' K xl' " 1, 4' fihs "Q"----,ml A V Q L M' "--. I r N-ELL... .... .-,,.,.',....i.I..zh-'Q'-.,.,-,..,,-'sq'-inV Q--'A-Q-np' K L mv-N - , - am---h . .. l V ' ....-2 """'-"...-., g , .uh 2 Q QQ Q -V, Inns- A 0 is l ,,:, ,J Q ir X 'I ' 4 ,1.,W, E M 1--f-., T 'R 1-1+-M l M-' A, .. ww 5: 2 ...1 -ri "ff w i 'a'J21 '-Mu! W W"'4""m i l Wslllguuvv ,-' .. is 1' fi , wv"Q9U..!fwf"'anll UBL W Ya- ff . .. - 1 ln - - ' 4, I5YWj51'm61V,il!:: 'Lf' f W ig? l i 11 'N 'H W ' ' 1 My 41 ' 'Q . nw F aes Q' Mum. 'Wi Q ? V oum Mow " ' 'l'Hv. u if- O51 1 ' 7 , ' , ,,f l uf"u A. NX: --2--. 6 f+ f Qqq wy , wi' W' if '1 J . tu f 1' " if A -1J "5 5 ,, M33 .""' ' -1-1-n JT ' te " 1177. A ff " ' Q ., 71j2'3L 1 Q A- -7- fly-'E' 1 V -'W '-'k-:-.gi1. 4+-f.... . ' 'lf xp' M Q T J' - llllillfUIll.q w ? 'A w w .W + ..-.. - .,,, ' ' 1 'fffff. L.L ' 'W 'vas VARSITY WRESTLING U.S. OPP. 12 Shaw . .. . .AA .. .. . ..27 Garfield Hts. . , 31 Inde endence ,. 22 6 14 p 55 Gilmour ,, 8 Mayfield 1,711,,,11, . 34 11 South .. , . . 29 24 Painesville Harvey . . 17 35 Lincoln . .. . . .. .. 8 28 Cranbrook . 20 Kiski . .. .. .. .,.,.,.1-4 17 18 17 West. Res. Academy . . Shady Side Acad. . .. 18 WON 5 LOST 7 Even with seven- returning lettermen, Mr. Mc- Ctea's varsity grapplers found this-season a particu- larly rough one. The wrestling team finished with a 5-7 record and lost the Interstate crown, after having won it the previous two seasons. The unim- pressive record, however, does not indicate some of the individual talent and superior efforts put forth by the entire squad. The five starting seniors showed the most outstanding records for the year. Tom Sparks did the best job in the lightweights, co-cap- tain Regan Fay, the workhorse of the team, played a big part in the middleweights, and Chris Blauvelt. co-captain Larry Brainard, and George Richards showed superiority in the upper weights. Co-captain Brainard and George Richards turned in undefeated 12-O records. 155- Chris Blauvelt. McCrea, coach. The Prepper's 39th wrestling season opened with three straight losses. In the season opener against Shaw, U.S. was surprised with a 27-12 defeat. The following week the U.S. grapplers lost 31 to 6 to Garfield Heights. For the last meet before Christmas vacation the Preppers traveled to Independence only to be downed 29-14. The wrestlers came back after Christmas vacation with la real desire to win, as they downed Gilmour 55-6. Even with their renewed desire, the U.S. grap- plers found the Mayfield wrestling team a particular- ly rough match, as U.S. lost 54-8. The following week proved no better as the Preppers were downed 29-11 by South High. The tide began to turn when the U.S. matmen traveled to Painesville Harvey to rake their second match of the season 24-17. In the last match before Interstate competition, U.S. down- ed Lincoln 55-8. Little Reg shows him how On Floor: Dave Crocker, Burt Lanc On Bench: Tom Sparks, Larry Brain ard, co-capt., Regan Fay, co capr Starzdizztn' Gary Plimpton, assr. coach Bruce Horowitz, manager, Mark I-ltr bruck, George Richards, Pete Duffy Mike Towner, Chip Feiss, Rithtrd Another Five Points For George In the Interstate opener, the Preppers traveled to Cranbrook and crushed the Cranes 28-11. In the next match, the Preppers team met the Kiski Cougars on their home mat. This match was the highlight of the season, since the Cougars had already defeated Western Reserve Academy and Shadyside. McCrea's matmen upset the Kiski grapplers 20-14. This was unquestionably the greatest effort that the Preppers had made during the season. Unfortunately, the U.S. winning momentum did not carry the grapplers on to an Interstate championship. In their last two matches, the Preppers were beaten by Western Re- serve Academy and Shadyside Academy with identi- cal scores of 18-17. The final match found co-cap- rains Fay and Brainard, and George Richards unde- feated in Interstate competition. After their last match of the season, four of the U.S. grapplers, Tom Sparks, Regan Fay, Larry Brain- ard, and George Richards, along with coach McCrea flew to Lehigh University to participate in the Lehigh Prep School Tournament. Tom Sparks ran into some bad luck, drawing the same bracket as the eventual champion of his weight class, who was honored as the Most Valuable Wrestler. Regan Fay won three matches, two by pins, in the preliminary rounds. Larry Brainard beat two very rugged oppon- ents on the first day of the tournament to advance to the semi-finals. George Richards finished wres- tling on the first day at 1:30 a.m. after he pinned two opponents. Fay and Richards won their matches in the semi- finals, but Brainard lost a disputed 2-l bout in over- time to the subsequent champion of his weight class. Larry had a reversal at the end of the match, but the scorer said that the referee did not give points before the horn sounded. Both Regan Fay, representative of the "rags to riches" story of the tournament, and George Richards went to the finals. Although both Regan and George lost in their final bouts, the four grapplers compiled enough points to finish in the ninth place in the tournament. The U.S. grapplers placed way ahead of both Kiski and Shadyside who placed seventeenth and nineteenth respectively. This year's team, without great natural wrestlers such as jeff jackson and Bruce Harris to lead them ran into trouble at the start of the season and, except in the Kiski meet, never realized their full potential. Larry Brainard and George Richards, both making the All-Independent team, were unquestionably the team leaders, as Richards broke the season scoring record with a total of 50 points and Brainard was named by the Reserve wrestling coach as the best Interstate League wrestler of recent years. The loss of these boys, along with that of seniors Fay, Sparks, and Blauvelt will greatly weaken next year's team, although six lettermen, Burt Lane 11035, Dave Crocker C112D, Chip Feiss 11275, Mark Herbruck C138D, Pete Duffy C175J, and next year's captain Mike Towner 11450, will be returning. Chris closes Y g, 9 , j:5:f ,,,Xm if -' W P 4 H. '..,4v:,Jgy A L an ... y ,, ' "' W ' --,mp ' .. , - , n. . 1 'fm-f "'34+,..',,A ,, . wi put 'A.,, f v 3, , 'V muff , . - yqzmlml-sgmrm .. . , , lily" . . . ,L ,a H, JA. X, A A A ,. "f"""1"41 Q' .k1.?'ffAfv2Nw'f x ,,,u.1f:g . L, 3 ' Q25 ' ff- ' 'f if 'Q' "1 "" 'ff-1 -my 4 L +2 1?"'Msf:+w'?41"ff1Q5 4935+ J . EWR? gf,wM,.X,.fv5 N "5 , -ing, -,gy-' rv m X . V ' if 1394 mx ,, I ,a 'J 5e.?w'HW2fA9YA' 1 .vga H I Y . .4,.QjQ,1"fhl" mvqf 4' , ,,,.7.. i . 8 , 'u . U, fs, f Q-x ii' 'v ,k.,., . Bllp, bhp, blip.. hiikf' 'fm , ,,,,,gF: . M. . .1 Larry stares him down HUF 'E wx 15. L., , f,t5,w,fr - n 7 img: ' Nga' Iffijgg' sa, -u,1a.,:gf"a-', , -M -- -' ' WNW! I , I,:,,.M x , . -nz. wp 3' . iwfffgwlv- , -2 ,iw-W wwag. 4 .fm R31 H Q' X R 41 Regan sizes him up -157- Three-yeor leffermcm Tom Sparks displays his winning style. FRESHMEN WRESTLING Front Row IL-Rl: Chris Wenham, jeremy Levin, Bob Tucker, Ken Grass, George Bfainafd, Richard Bryan, jim Gamer. Second Row IL-RQ: George Mitchell, Steve Hallcc, Bob Berger, Tom Tormcy, Wade Battles, Rick Marshall, Bryan Johnson, Randy Hersey, Ridgely Evers. . , Third Row KL-Rl: joel Hauserman, Garry Brown, Bob Peyser, l?1ll'Grant, Charles Osmond, Rick Antell, Jeff Clark, Capt., Bruce Fabens, Frank Ake, manager, Cosmo F. DIBIHSSIO, coach. --158- ATHLETIC COUNCIL Fzrrt Row IL Rl Mr Perry, Mr. Plimpton, Mr. Molten, Mr. Riel, Mr. Klug, Mr Horner Mr DcVere. Second Row Pete Harding, George Richards, Bob Mlakar, Larry Brainard, Larry Kant Hugh Wuntlerly, Ken Bracy, Pete Meacham, Chuck Seelbach. Third Row jim Willson Wally Sutliff, Marty Hauserman, Regan Fay, George Hruby Ztch Paris Bruce Horowitz. The Athletic Council is composed of the captains, managers, and coaches of the eight Varsity teams at University School. The head cheerleader and Good Guy Mr. Riel round out the membership. The Councils principal duties are to award Varsity letters and freshman numerals at the end of the athletic seasons, and to check periodically on the morale of the teams. Other functions include selling tickets, distributing programs, setting an example of high school spirit, and voting special awards to outstanding swimming teams. Under Mr. Molten's and Secretary Larry Kent's capable direction the Council operated very smoothly this year. Perhaps the cause of this was that the school produced one of its best all-round athletic performances in quite a few years. 159- GYM TEAM The 1966 Gym Exhibition was one that was at least equal to those in the past. Though there was nothing in the Exhibition that was as exceptionally spectacular as there was last year, this year, due to the excellent planning of the Athletic Department, the whole show was an event worth coming to see. As in recent years, the Gym Exhibition was held as part of the A.F.S. Program for raising funds for the upkeep of next year's A.F.S. exchange student. Since the fame of the Gym Team and the spectacle of the Gym Exhibition itself, were already known, many people were attracted and several donations were very gratefully received. In some years there have been times when some parts of the Exhibition have perhaps gone a little slowly, not so this year. Under the excellent guidance of Mr. Molten and Mr. Klug, the Lower and Middle School games, races, and exhibitions were run so effectively that they went by fairly quickly and they were interesting and sometimes exciting. Mr. Plimpton must not be forgotten. He master- minded the- Gym Team, and he demonstrated parts of routines to many on the Gym Team who could not, have done them without his help. The Team itself was small this year. There were only three seniors, but they were supplimented by what will be useful in the next few years, the many able sophomores, juniors, and Middle Schoolbrs including "Iron Cross Doug," "Muscles" Harv, "Naw, like dis" Tomick, and Ken "Window" Grass. The three seniors who did much to boost morale and add excellence to the Gym Team included Captain Tony "Double Time, Any Time" Evans, whose skill caused many eyes to widen and many jaws to drop. The other two were Bob "Olympic" Mlakar Cthat's M-L-A-K-A-RD, who was unanimously elected Clown but did not get to attain that conspicuous office, as he had to spend too much time perfecting his infamous "Flying Farzak," and the last of the Tre- mendous Trio, Pete "Move the mat back" Harding, who really did a great job with his routine on the rings, which included a well executed "Double Cut-off." -160- E 1'fKL1H. Jn-mhz -,Z N CLASS SPORTS Though much emphasis is placed on Varsity athletics at U.S., the intramural, or class, sports are just as important to the non-Varsity student as the Varsity sports are to the Varsity athletes. In many cases ,these sports form part of the famous U. S. farm system, which feeds the Varsity with many talented players. This is a primary reason for U. S.'s fine athletic teams. But for the boy who will not make the Varsity, class sports are both a body and a character builder. The calesthentics build the body, and the games help to build the character by teaching the boy to accept bad breaks, as well as teaching him how to be a good winner. Many people think that in the class leagues there is not the fierce competition that there is on the Varsity level. They are very wrong. Although the level of ability may not be as high as on the Varsity, anyone who has seen a class water polo game knows that sometimes the fighting is even rougher. Also, the infamous All Round Athletic Contest, one of the school's most time-honored traditions, must also fall into the category of character and body building athletics. lt offers every student in the school the chance to compete against his own past performances. It also offers the class athletes a chance to compare themselves to the Varsity stars, and, surprisingly, oftentimes there are many athletes among the contest's top ten that spend at least part of the school year in the class leagues. Finally, many U. S. alumni have come back from college praising the Athletic Contest because it had prepared them so well for similar physical education tests at college. Some of the members of the student body think that class sports should be done away with, but if this were done, then the student would lose a neces- sary outlet for his frustrations which have built up during the school day. This is perhaps the best exam- ple which shows the importance of class sports. The student can take out his frustrations on a baseball or football, not on someone else. in Hunter moves in for the kill v 52. An easy IO points -162- The Big K Battles Them All The Administration has Ike on the ropes again And Away We Go! 1 W ., fi' . 5- I ' gg if 3 1 ft. 'H-rv" 5 in X' Y 5.x Y, A. 'fx A f- ,4- lg 25 nl 5' . v Q' M x ". L 'J 154. vi Q ,U 4 In J .... , K ISWR--, ,a k -,, ii 1- ' , V 'V ,wt wr 723.171, n --, r, ' I .' -.p .::,',1w - . 1 W E AN, ,N M ' A Q, .iq i. n,ig 1 1 Nm Q QMS - if . N' - u xx .4 Q, ,A , ,-K' ' 91" . ' v Q - a ,W-L: Q- .Pike ' . -r .. "4 L ,fl d'tj'v-:IQ-1 L, M- "' . .,, . 'va 4 9' "-rr Q ' I' A'-' - 5- u.. .L en- 1 X. 1 1 f EVE! ' Hn., - 1 JEL, , ' -woe- ,. -r ff 'i-34 KUIQQ.-1 I K: A -, ,fi x 2 I Q U .in A, 4 , 1- Q Whse A :Qi 1 A A . ' dv xi f L u' F' -- ' 7' W""f" .X ,js -:.ziYfi.' Y . .5-,ff --1-.1 up ' h . -v 1 K :M - I 4, , V 'Q .LJ J l 1, nt ,yay sa A .-. ,sq n:-cr' ,,, ' 1- f M 3.-MX , . .A xr, Y N Jfigjgi ',rQ1",-QQ ' x1b1,ff ff .ll rr-ll" m0.,.,t, I !.3.'kn.m. 'LQ A Z 4 ff ii?-wuf' - - - ., -,, 4' 4'-A fa" cbslfp g , Y'T?' kf"':' " 4244+-. 1 -31--- .., ..f U 'A 5 - 'f ""w:-Nu ,, 'EVPIQ ,,, .V-t-3 NCQ:-. J -.- ra, x 4.14 4f"'4W'fvL1,Q!?"q4:5g:?e70 , "!P?.r, A. 'bf , ' E' 'W ' Q: ,,' r urif "im:-I r I CHEERLEADERS 4 wr,-,i , R fgfri-..?f?-5. :iW'YiTiTQff ,ru 'sv W iriiillvfwl H ., giikgifjl .pz,.r . N Standing: Pete Harding, Ed Morrison, Mr. Riel, jim Gottschalk, Chris Blauvelt. Above: jim Coolidge, Joe Giunta, Mark Herbruck, Bill Davis. The cheerleaders had many obsta- cles to overcome this year, perhaps the largest being a lack of spelling ability. They will be long remembered for their famous "Hruby" locomotive- "U-N-I-V-R-S-'I-T-Y" Qway to go fel- lasb. Despite this one minor flaw, the cheerleaders, headed by Pete Harding and Chris Blauvelt, managed to instill more spirit into the student body than it has had in many years. Many thanks must go to WHK Good Guy Mr. Riel, who gave up much of his time to help the cheerleaders relearn their cheers after the long summer. Mr. Riel and his men injected much humor and spirit into the school this year, and were a major cause of the fine athletic season. The frials and tribulations of cheerleading -166- Donald C. Molten This yearMr. Molten coached the soccer team fo a share ofthe In fersfa fe League Championship and steered the swimmers fo a fabulous undefeafed season. The Class of i966 is proud fo have worked a nd played under his guidance. CANDIDS "What do you mean, tl1ere's hair in the soup ?" Jusf wait until Lawrenceville, Skinny "Let me show you cm '64 Plymouth hard-top M- , T' "Uh, Mike, we have C1 surprise For you ..... " wf' I H "I wouldn'f worry about if. l was a scrawny lO3 pouncler myself once." "Mr. Beman, a gentleman would not stink up the library." I ! 3 "I hope you realize what l'm going to have To do fo you." Man, are we neat!" "Come, let us raise a song of praise." ,, '. - ..,.L, V , M... -- m - -f-V. . , il I .sl E tg ,Q 3 .,,. "Harley's telling me about where we're going Saturday naghfn' Draw, Beman ! " V za, lfxii' , , It 7' ?.H, , . A, . Mah . 'U' u iffy 5 'Q if F5521-Q f a MFE "?'U"P' -,. J , . ,.,,-M ,M . ., ff-av 1,4 -,Q 9' yy 'w?"-'FCM-' ' " My 'ik 'X-ff' JFS' l Q 2 ,nm ' x- 'V "C'mon, Dave, fell me what if means." W3 "Ask me anything. H l'm a real smarf ll CI..... " Za-Za Dolfmling, lefs sit clown and talk if over o couple glasses of milk." lIl If's no use Sir, I've got E.S.P. "Wcsl1c1 mean? We clreenk ollo-time in Sl1pcinl" E w "aS:1yE2f1'gi'1 w I W -w, ,wtzw .K ., A, , 1 ' 1-frm-'-w-' ,. . . - ,. W ' r "After adding l tsp. of vanilla you've got to let it come to a boil." "We re going to have a great team this year, no doubt about it." "Mr. Napp, lt's back. "Here's o word you'll never learn in Word Wealth." "Thanks to you sir, I'm in the army." "l wonder if lwe'cl like to step outside and soy thot." QT' Easy come, easy go." "Oh, Stu. you say the cutest things." "Yeah, i i -Jg, m s . twin in Ai s been real." "Gentlemen I have an announcemen I of the greatest significance to make - the building is burning." The Dynamic Duo 9 J X, Y X 1 Q , - A 4 " - ' 1.41 1 1' I 33 V 'ff' K I -. I , V .N If wx 1. ' Q N, , 1 X I 11 , X Let us pray Happiness is You ain't nothing but 0 hound clog!" "I got cu minute Smitty tell me all you know.' Get serious Yedicl I'm not really the greclfesf except in 9-down. Mm av The Thimker 4 H aw- l , wwf. -4341 snimgai: f -,'d9f".,- 'lfzffdfln 3:3125-Q:lTiZf4Q:f-f '1 -f My A L.. 'ek "-r -.-, ,.-iwf. ' A':.f '3,Q., .4 f".3. ,.vf, W! .Lawn Vw: Ji' . A I. -lm, 'lf -W-ff , Q lhmrumt Esta "?Q"wf - i?' 4' ., M-dl 3 21:2 , 7 ' I N X . One of the mothers thought you were student!" IS l Mr. Rickard, that's all "We Found where he hid them all." "Perhaps a marriage counselour would help, sir." I can take From you. 4 1 1 4O'X: Fewer teeth , , "Fay, you call me a wop, once more and l'II. ." "Morrison, I've hacl enough of your gas!" "l wonder if Rickard knows what he's talking about?" , r u 'I 'si 1 Y Q I Z A ,- iii! f , ff., gy- "Not exactly a Lindy pen, but it will suffice For the time." f 3' ..2' t, B...-' "Creating, maintaining, and extending high standards of Christian Character." You're righf sir, if is C-A-T." "Thank you, Mr. MacDonald ii ix-, ' "And now For the viewpoint of ci prominent Eos? Sider." "Polsfer, where's my protection money Qll "l wont that girl sent to my office immediately offer the show." "l only come To These things to sfoy in shape For Track." "Says here that Akron 0 ", "Would you believe a 3-lf2 with 2 twists!" "No I Bill. lwouldn't Firestone walked away with the State meet." i 1 "Naturalism in Dr. Suess, Sir?" Playmate of the Month "Penny get off that stage! "Please Dave, clon't mention it, l1e's very self conscious." Q.: S A .1 ptgwzi M-:lk ll I T, II Listen Sickmon, when I wcmf your advice I II gf,-I4 For I S. " I, 1 !"""' ' ll W I Thought Iocloy was Saturday." .- ' ' -Q' 1 .11: "Fracc1so Compl THE MABIAN RESPECTFULLY DEDICATES THIS PAGE TO THE RETIRING MASTER, MR. HERBERT HARVEY. o mouse. give it to Mrs. Mortinl "Hey, Sandy, con l borrow your block whip For this period? -- Problem cl1ildl!" "Now we'll discuss the effects of weed killer on gross." "You only hurt the one you love. . . ." ll ll Five thousand concert programs ot 255! mok 5 V lnaauaau ' X RY 9 v . n 1 I 1 "Here we are boys, South Viet Nom" V.. COMMUNITY AFFAIRS University School has taken a very active interest in community affairs this past year. Major projects were the Tutor Corps and the student exchange pro- gram held this fall. The Tutor Corps, headed by Sel Curry, was instituted in order to help the slower children in the Inner City improve their skills in reading and arithmetic. This year a change in the format of the exchange program was made, Only Middle Schoolers were allowed to participate, in contrast to last year when the Upper Schoolers were allowed to take part. The purpose of the program was to broaden the students' vision of the problems the Inner City boys must face. The Class of 1966 is glad to see U.S., under the guidance of Mr. McKinley, Mr. Ingersoll, and Mt. Schwab, become more active in its community. We hope this progress continues. Whc1f's that?" The Lunofic Fringe "Would you believe I'm playing o next ploy?" In The "Looks like Regan bombed another Calc fest." V-4-. -4 ly: x ' '1' l 52315 2,-I", ff? Y 531' M n . Comme cl lfmcbifude "You're not really going to let Neff weclr that suit, cure you?" ll ,, 5 w,,3.5'? L ,tw lm'- -L " "1. ' wif-x 4.25 MI.-3,3 M AT nd, "The tower fell? You're crazy! It's solid os a rock!" 369 I " Homicide. You're under arrest." "See you tomorrow night, Baby." l l'm telling you, Cos grew! That big!" "To the rear march! ADVERTISING , gag i - 441- 313513 Q1 Q Gfifkrg Worforz SIQLJZ0 We thank the Philip H. Geier Family For permission to use this reproduction of ci Color Portrcuit mocle in their home. Let us do the some For you -- while your family is together! - 203 - 4 -.. fun!! J ,P iq FOR YOUR BEST DEAL ONAN OLDSMOBILE we DCWD OLDSMOB LE, INC. Immediate delivery on all models Between Covenlry and Superior 2900 Mayfield Road FA 1-9100 Compliments ol King-Packer Builder 2120 South Green Road Cleveland 21 , Ohio -204- CONGRATULATIONS And BEST WISHES To The CLASS Of 1966 G. B. GASCOIGNE COMPANY 13125 Shaker Square -205- 'CAUSE WE'RE TOUGH "THE WEST SIDERS" boys and men never outgrow 9 EAST IS LEAST ovrard' S 'I670'I Chagrin Blvd. oi leo Shaker Heights 20, Ohio In Pepper Pike If's Howard's Peer Gordon In LancIerwoocI Plaza Compliments UI U.S. MERCHANDISE 3060 Superior Avenue Cleveland I4, Ohio FAIR HOUSING INC. UNIVERSITY TOWER EAST BOULEVARD AT E 'IO5 ST UNIVEFI SITY CIRCLE CLEVELAND OHIO 4410 PHONE 4218626 -206- Walfe Wo Sm!! Pfam " QUA BUICK COMPLIMENTS OF X CQMMAMMJM Tbmmbqxmp NORMAN ADLER CORPORATION -207- Anonymous gegl llflhallea jo f7l.e CAM O! 1966 THE MILLS COMPANY Manufacturers of Movable Walls Cleveland, Ohio 44110 -9.. Compliments of PRUGRESS WIRE CUMPANY H El N EN ' S famous for fine foods 0 17021 Chagrin Blvd. Near Lee 0 2195 South Taylor Near Cedar 0 2742 Van Aken at Shaker Square 0 2180 S. Green Near Cedar ' 30699 Pinefree - Landerwood Plaza ' 434 Dover Center, Bay Village ...210- CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1966 FROM THE JUDSON-BROOKS COMPANY OFFERING 0 Printing 0 Lithography 0 Steel Engraving 0 Office Machines 0 Steel Equipment 0 Office Supplies ancl Furnit e 1241 SUPERIOR AVENUE CLEVELAND I4, OHIO 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 GEORGIAN GIFT GALLERY 16645 Chugdn Blvd. 752-7775 'For Something Simply LoveIy" greuea glowera, Jnc. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Flowers by Wire 2270 Lee Road YE 2-8855 A. SIEGLER a. soNs BUILDERS, INC. "CLEVELAND'S OLDEST CONTINUOUS BUILDERS" Visit Our New Remodeling Center In The SOUTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER --212- Caurumsnrs or A FRIEND FENG TRA TURS BEST WISHES TO THE 1966 GRADUATES CRANE-HOWARD LITHOGRAPH CO. CLEVELAND, ol-no 44114 Compliments of SYSTEMS FOR INDUSTRY, INC Congrafufafiona jo .7l1e Cfaaa Z6 GDWMAINI WBCCDDQUCTS DUWUSUCCDIN ASSQDCUATTEID SFPEFSUYNG CQDEBEQCCDUBZQXTUQDINI CLEVELAND, OHIO Commodore Dress-Suit Rental 8. Bry Cleaners 11313-15 Euclid Avenue NlcFeIridge Drugs Professional Pharmacists Serving the Heights Area with complete service since i930 PHONE 321-2440 FOR FREE DELIVERY 3475 Fairmount Blvd. at Queenston Road GA 1-8223 Cleveland Heights AND ASSOCIATES, mc. PHDTUGRAMMETRIC ENGINEERS AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Specialists for MUNICIPALITIES ' CONSULTANTS Sewerage Studies ' Aerial Photos Highway Studies ' Photo Mosaics Complete Mapping Service Electronic Computations 355 Richmond Road Cleveland WORLDWIDE SERVICE 2 .!4n0llyl'Yl0u5 -217- COMPLIMENTS OF WENHAM TRANSPORTATION. INC 3200 East 79th Street Cleveland, Ohio -218-- GET AN -- f E 3 E 3 fl f - - 55 g.g, 1 Jxrigml 1 2 0 P - E z Z 3 IIJIJ I .IXINX ,INIXININ f SAVINGS IT S THE BEST COURSE ASSOCIATION MAIN OFFICE 20133 Farnslelgh Road 16800 Chagrm Blvd 13109 Shaker Square 1010 Euclid Ave 2223 Lee Road Northfneld Plaza Landerwood Plaza ACCOUNTS INSURED UP T0 S10 000 Compliments OF 'Y aff .ff xv-s W ...A -11 5 Qi- 'fl' -.LZLJH . ..J.l...s CRAWFURIJ GARAGE Il00R AND UPERATURS Compllmenfs of Pioneer Beverage 20140 Van Aken Blvd. LOnqacre 'I-8088 l230 E. School Rd. 661 -7900 -219- .IXIXIN f X f JX!N Canenaruumous CLASS or '66 NOTE HOW QUIET THE STUDY CENTER' Without The Class OF 66 Don"r You Believe lf! ITS THE HAUSERMAN MCVABLE WALLS Tas E. F. Hausemwuv Ca Say Happy Birthday with Malley'S Candies MASTER MUSIC CO. For All Musical Instruments Discounts and Trade-ins 14822 Madison Avenue 226-0211 Fairview Shopping Center 2997 W. 25th St. ED 1-8535 Cowell Hubbard DIAMOND MERCHANTS SINCE 1847 1305 EUCLID AVENUE o TELEPHONE 621-6810 - CLEVELAND, OHIO 44115 SEVERANCE CENTER I TELEPHONE 362-3930 0 13227 SHAKER SQUARE 0 TELEPHONE 561-3368 -221- DICK BLAKE SCHCCL CF DANCE 12434 Cedar Read Cleveland Heights, Chin CAMPUS DRUG STORES 20200 Van Aken Blvd. SK. 2-1244 20621 Fairmount Blvd. ER. 1-1234 Body cqnficfuai NEW LOCATION Severance Center Near Higbee's Entrance Authentic Antiques Furniture. Silver, Glass, China, and Jewelry t'Autlzenticity has been our tradition for 63 years." BUNCE BROTHERS 1102 Chester Shaker Square Gates Mills Best Wishes To The Senior Blass From VIKING STEEL 16700 St. Clair -223- Com fimenfo 0 C1 fjriencl P "YOUR UNE SOURCE SUPPLlER" iw, its Laca qs growing to serve you better Shop at our New Location. Your one stop building center. Eight kitchen and four bathrooms on display loaded with ideas, also featuring appliances, lighting fixtures, wiring and plumbing supplies, paint, wall and ceiling cover. ing, decorative hardware, doors and windows and many more. N EAST WE51' 5111 Richmond Rd. 20180 Center Ridge 292-6900 331-3634 -224- CUNGRATULATIUNS to the Board of the 1966 Mahian from the Board 01 the 1931 Mahian fl1me,9wJeaM!" The Fellzfs Shop Clothiers for Gentlemen Fairmount Circle eww 5 Ohio Bell 'T' Part of the Nationwide Ball System -226- Sisuzfxmiia Mm-ami 3245 WARRENSVILLE CTR. RD. SHAKER HEIGHTS 22, OHIO LO'l-2400 We Deliver Prime Meats HANDWROUGHT JEWELRY AND SILVER th ld ff ft tCl I d t d t t h p POTTER AND MELLEN, INC. l0405 Carnegie Avenue Cleveland, Ohio 44106 RlNl'S KINSMAN-LEE LANES 16699 Chagrin Blvd. LOngacre 'I-6868 341142 AGHJJ 'lflfitlr .jwluglz gigdon A Jgf Birkeff Williams Ford -227- Compliments Ol ZEHIVIAN-WOLF CONSTRUCTION CO. 13484 CEDAR ROAD CLEVELAND, OHIO 44118 The Hlll ACME Company 1201 West 65111 Street Cleveland, Ohio 44102 WYoming I-4500 ZIECHMANN gloria ta Esfablished I875 GROWERS AND DESIGNERS OF QUALITY PRODUCTS V 2970 Warrensville Cenier Road Shaker Heighis elfgd' 024 g 50l'Yl,9El'Ylel'lt5 QUALITY CLEANERS of a f,ie,wj ron OVER 40 YEARS Fon A COMPLETE an J PERSONALIZED SERVICE 12427 Cedar Rd. Cleveland Hts. Ohio Y E 2 -I 0 7 0 Wrd. 90,64 gjooolman CONGRATULATIONS TO THE FOLLOWING From The Headmaster And The Faculty SheIby" CraII: Flash from the Pool Hall: Plaid Flag For Victory Chief" Zaludz "And then I got there, and it was great!" Cobb" Richards: The shot heard 'round the world Rock" Mlakar: The Immaculate Rock Stump" Snyder: "Thay, Mister Wabbitt" Peaches" Meacham: "Sob, Sob, I just stepped on the ant." Mattie" Glendinningz Trinity has a liberal "Iibrary" , too. Dude" Arnold: Nothing is sweeter than Candy. HaIdi" Haldermanz "Just call me and I'II come." EarI" Schreiner: "PoIand or bust in the EarImobiIe!" Ape" Brainard: "Hey Guys, You know ? Think I'II take her out." Marshy" Ochs: "Thank you, Mr. Disney. Tou gave me B-A-M-B-I." S-Tan" Pace: "The way I hit For power, I should bat cIeanup." SIinger" Guest: Author of the "Greatest Story Ever ToId" or "How She Comes A Runnin! WarIock" Blauveltz "Say, Sweetheart, Ya Busy? B-L-L-L-IP!" '66 HAS BEEN WRAPPED 11 ' BARKER'S SONS C0 729 PROSPECT AVE. Of-Tice Furniture 81 0f'Tice Supplies - SERVING CLEVELAND FOR YEARS - ,Q -231-- I' I ' I 'I 4 52 HANDICAPPED BOYS dhCl GIRLS HELPED BY THE HEMAN REHABILITATION INSTITUTE H001 BUCKEYE ROAD AT EAST BOULEVARD ALSO OPERATING THE SOCIETY FOR CRIPPLED CHILDREN THIS YEAR THE WEST SIDE CENTER-14587 MADISON AVENUE CAMP CHEERFUL IN STRONGSVILLE, OHIO THE SOCIETY FOR CRIPPLED CHILDREN APPRECIATES YOUR FRIENDSHIP! Compliments of SHEFFIEID BRONZE PAINT CORPORATION l78l4 Waterloo Road Cleveloncl, Ohio 44119 -232-- FOR ALL YOUR APPAREL NEEDS "For Dad 8. The Boys" and " All The Chi ldren" GEIGEITS Halaerclashery - Sporting Goods - 1 . lacle n rae phillipssmli "Casual thru Cocktail wear" 20609 Fairmount Blvd. Shaker Heights ON FAIRMOUNT CIRCLE 14.710 Detroit Ave, FAirmounl I-6l5l Lakewood' ohio 44107 Ample Free Parking 521-3881 TREAT SP01' CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '66 From Mr. and Mrs. Julius Paris Specializing in Fine Ice Cream and Candies l3865 Cedar Road Universify Heights, Ohio 371-T660 EVERYTHING Z 'U I' D V3 -4 IP fn -'l Z :D sau 9 2 E lb Q Nl o :U 03 Q 'H 2 U Q 33 E L IN L IN L cn 14 G on E L R' :E L FN ID I"l'l -I 2 ID -U I' D cn j cw cn cw c: :U TU LJ .. Nl cn ua fl o fi 32 :o Ja 4 ff' Z C ffl . -I fu cn 1: L- 4:- IND 1-3 F' ffl 4 ff' I1 1: 2 cm ii Q N I Q Qi 1 r C if lf Y B13 NN X. gxx Compliments of Bill Shoe Repair 2265 Lee Rd. -932-1892 expert repairing sensible price 8:30 - 6:30 daily Jay Engel Inc. ice skates sharpened ouffiffers fo young men -234- i -235- The DANFORD-LGWELL ff! X it 71 in 1246 EUCLID AVENUE MAil1 1-6434 Y FINE JEWELRY ll Nh. 3 j a nd 5 ll ,.,. X , E,k , ' SILVERWARE Slwown University School Coaster V2 actual s Sterling Silver Border Best Wishes To the Class of '65 BROWN AND GAGE, INC. Lew McCreary, '39 Ed Hills, '40 creators of good impressions -236- re-ss Nome f The Cleveland P , ,A,, I 1rrmp,.-1m -fqm nu-rn fnaf I-1 llyy 1 I A ywvll Ty: . -fe:V.7,jg,j"'3,1ii"' , 'e" 515 1 , , W . iQs+uaJ 'GQeH'3City, County, Schools N A Y Bfdge ,X . X ,f21..5,' Lake y Plan Tax I-luke Move? o, Q -1- S'-f' ww we p A 1e,oo ,.eA k ' !, H V f if i f ,M V 1- One WATCH TOP 10 Newspapfbrs ' ' - TIME Magazine Bmw,- RE65 66 -237- BEST WISHES T0 THE SENIOR CLASS THE FOREST CITY FOUNDRIES COMPANY Grey Iron 8 Aluminum Castings Cleveland, Ohio HEADQUARTERS ON THE HEIGHTS Congratulations FOR to The SKIS - SKATES -TENNIS c. L. Nucl-lou.s Class of SPORTING GOODS CO. 3433 LEE ROAD THE LAKE VIEW CEMETERY Assncmnuu gm, OM, salutes CEM O! 1969 A Great School tor 1966 ESPECIALLY IN STUDIES KITCHEN REMODELING E s TIM AT E s F R E 15 SHAKER HEIGHTS H A R D WA R E Be5fWi5he51'0'65 17111 CHAGRIN MA 1 1244 George Mayer Gallery Van Aken Center COMPLIMENTS OF CERRO COPPER 6- BRASS COMPANY DIVISION OF csnno CORPORATION ..4- W stands for growth through technology Ever since carriages went out of style, the ways and means of transportation and communication have been the primary concern of our company. Just about every car or plane you see has TRW parts. Almost all color TV sets and car radios use TRW electronic assemblies. And almost 90'X, of U. S. spacecraft owe some or all of their success to TRW. Applications of our technology range from engine valves that will outlast your car to satellites that will detect nuclear explosions 10 million miles from earth. We have 44,000 people turning advanced concepts into practical products and services for aerospace, automotive, electronic and industrial customers. TRW INC. is headquartered in Cleveland and has operations in 166 locations throughout the world. TRW --241- Congratulations To Penetrators Q Class ol 1966 -242- Cnmpliments 0f THE H.l. VUKES CUMPANY designers engineers constructors since i928 3555 Curtis Boulevard Eastlake, Ohio 44094 Phone: 2l6f946-3000 Congratulations To The SENIOR CLASS To Tue American Poultry, Inc. 6408 Broadway Cleveland, Ohio Swumuuvc TEAM dr 65-66 Ohio's Largest Wholesale Distributor of Poultry and Meat -243- BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS GF '66 JAY F. ZOOK, Inc 3826 EUCLID AVENUE ' CLEVELAND, OHIO 44'I'l5 BASS WEEJUNS oren 'f bbsolufely required buf they are fhe general rul CEDAR-TAYLOR X- f,f' 74?v2gQ,j-TL. 13485 cedar NES YE. 2-3400 SHOES 20150 Von Aken Boulev WAshingfon 1-7515 6 COMPLIMEN TS OF A FRIEND CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF "66" FRUM PAOLU VDLPE 81 SONS. Inc Northern Ohio Food Terminal WHOLESALE DEALER OF FRUIT AND PRODUCE Compliments of MAVEC 3. co. Cempttments of SAUNDERS, STIVER 81: CO One Terminal Tower PROspect 1-44500 Investment Seenmttes THIS ADVERTISEMENT DESIGNED BY SELF STYLED RISING YOUNG EXECUTIVE U.S. CLASS OF '66 .-G ' YU NI Y o M C 0096 II ADVERTISING PUBLIC RELATIONS MARKETING TELEPHONE 781-6707 Area CO' 'IIOI EUCLID AVENUE f -248- 42 R66 I6 ELAND, OHIO 44115 I I 4 , ...A X. 5' ? QYCLCV and iBrc4cy CONGRATULATES THE U. S. CLASS OF '66 AND EXPRESSES THE SINCERE WISH THAT EVERY MEMBER OF THE CLASS WILL REACH THE TOP IN HIS CHOSEN FIELD OF ENDEAVOR. -249- John Wade, Inc. Compliments To The Class of "bb" From THE CLAIM AIJIUSTMENT C0 -5- FORD FALCON MARSHALL FORD 6200 MAYFIELD ROAD "Most Peop1e Are Partial To Marshalln MUSTANG H19-1000 THUNDERBIRD T your prom . be disfincfive in After Six Runofxfw FORMAL WEAR Rental CJI4EIiIEI4HE'IJ TUX SHOP 3077 MAYFIELD H0. - 382-9400 11310 EUCLID AVE. - 421-2212 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1965 SHAKER BOOK SHOP TO THE CLASS OF 1966 THE Whatever you do in your life, make sure that you do it well. A FRIEND 20160 VAN AKEN BLVD. SK 2-0656 CompHmenB of Friedman Auto Lease, Inc. 12512 Sf. Clair Ave. 851-2200 Cleveland, Ohio 44108 851-1710 -252- With Our Compliments Quality 0 Dependability 0 Service 0 Since 1918 Lempco Products, Inc. Lempco Automotive, Inc. Lempco Industrial, Inc Lempco International, Inc. Lempco Canada, Ltd Evans Reamer 84 Machine Co. Main Office: Bedford, Ohio ' 44014 -253- "'i7SZ'- 3' illlmf 6 Maia - L -I ' 4. ff: 'io-I.-7' 'Lfzl W .We cgkyaml Zio! WMA .We ' Purfhared in 1945 by Mr. johnrton for his perronal family ure, thi: rhoire properly, Jinee 1951, har been gradually Qprinripally through word of mouthj lranrforming into a Jelerl private romrnunity. Unknown to mort Cleveland area people, Hillbrook today offer: a variety in "way: for living" . . . and ir romp:-ired of the following three .feparate entitier: illhrnnk Hume Sites Several hundred arrer of rolling wooded Jrenir land, laher and Jtreamr, located in the beautiful Chagrin Valley Hunt Counlryg reveral miler of paved winding right of way, provider atcefr to there fine individually .veleeied home building Jiler. Majority have natural boundarier of tree liner, driver or raviner. One and one-half arrer and larg- er,' Private Club Deed governi. Food .and IRI'- virer ratered by "Hillbr0oh Club" available to "Hillbrooh" H omer. Reputable rontrartors are for- dially invited to join other: and learn Hillbroohh' potentials. We would bepleosed to show you thru several new homes, presently under construction. -SEZ- Eillhrunk Qlluh lar. A private eountry duh, artieler of incorporation, rerorded Ortoher tuenty-fourth, nineteen hundred fifty-one. Code of regulationr, hy- lawf, houfe and ground ruler, compare with other good private eluhr. Sorial artivitiet, dining, Jwimming, tennir, horre hath riding, ire Jkating, guert hedroomy, aerommodationr for Jorial and organi- zatiom' affairsg permanent and tranrient living quarterx. We eiper- ially :all to your attention our plant for inrreafed guert arrommo- dationr and guert houxer, lorated in .felected tylvan fettingrg through- out the cluh'J 50 arret. All will mahe of Hillhrook Cluh Clfvfldlldyl' larger! and finer! private retort rluh. Open the year around. Maid, food and other eluh Jeroicer ratered into gueytr' arcommodationy, For information regarding memherrhip rontart Paul R. Iohntton. Inauirie: will he held in .ftrict fonfidenre. ... ini: . 4. .1 it iiillhrnnk Apartments Lorated in a Jelett retidential area of Hillhrooh EJtate",' orerloohing a large lake. One, tu'o or three hedroomlg tome with fireplaeerg indiridual Jun deck patiorj p0rrheJ,' air ronditioningg loft- ened u'ater,' heated garager. "Hillhrook Club" food and Jerzfifer azizilahle to Hillhrook Apartment reridentf. Prerently all unit: are leated, hut we would welrome an opportunity to diffufr future potential: for retidenry within Hillbrooh in exit!- ing apartmentf or in guett houJeJ on rluh groundt. galcn :ua G me FDQ gocpeci you may agaae ga Thai fra Be gound you Gene ga j-o SQRIKAIG1, 0401144 ygumne Glieatnat 7-7000 M CJ-imimtt 7-7848 M Cliwtnia 7-5447 Siomxam - SMR limaima Read time sn ai Gwyn, Sim RMA, Gpuuymin ffafb-.,0K1a Membership in "HiIlbrook Club" is required for residency within " Hillbrook Estate" camera craft, inc. shaker square L O I-1500 THUNDERBIRD FORD TROTTER FORD E. 185fh 81 Corner Lakeshore Blvd. IV I -8400 We Also R f Cars By The Day, Week, Monfh, O Y Af L Rafes FALCON MUSTANG ELZQQWZM fakww efza 1 22700 SHORE CENTER AVENUE Eucun, oruo 44123 ANDREWS 1-1100 COMPLIMENTS To The Class Of 1966 From DICK 84 BOB DEACON 835 S.O .M . Center Road Telephone 442-0424 FURS Rv WGISS, ING 1224 Huron Road Cleveland, Ohio MA l-6172 " FURS OF DISTINCTIO N' BROWN-FDRWARD FUNERAL SERVICE Since 1837 'A' Convenient Suburban Location 17022 CHAGRI N BLVD. 0 SHAKER HEIGHTS SKyIme 2-1200 G. BUDD FORWARD -258-- Comlahmenfa .gnferiora We 0 G 3' rienc! 3235 WABRENSVILLE ll0AD SHAKER HEIGHTS. 0lll0 LDNGACIIE l-3034 -5552 55, You'll be extremely pleased with the luxury to be found in the new Fords. Your pocketbook will appreciate the large-volume low prices. Shaker Ford service is second to none. You always get careful workmanship, attention to details, pick-up and delivery and, of course, guaranteed satisfaction. WE LEASE ALL MAKES OF CARS SHAKER FORD 3558 Lee Road at Lomond Blvd. One block South of Chagrin Blvd.-Telephone LO 1-8000 -259- gongrafufafiona jo UA., CAM O!1966 I .f?"'f' , kc." ' nw, x' H L ' -f I' ..-Q.,', STEEL AND METALS FOR INDUSTRY THE American INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS CO ERAL OFFICES ' 2298 ASHLAND ROAD ' CLEVELAND, OHIO 44lO3 -260- Y ' Flowers Artistry in 7. Best Wishes To The Class Of 1966 04 Jail 7-lorisf gnc. From Telephone WA 1-3100 Cedar-lee Rexall llrug 2175 LEE ROAD CLEVELAND HEIGHTS 18, OHIO ER. 171118 3233 Worrensville Center Rd. Shaker Heights 22, Ohio Congratulations To The Class Ol 1966 THE DAY Q MADDOCK CO. Construction Equipment And Joy Industrial Air Compressors -261- we are Ioroucl fo 5el'Ue do Ina-ny iiflv: Halle Bros. Glo. ol young men from Mniueraify Sc H1 The HIGHLANDER is for Parties Wedding Receptions Banquets Club Meetings Luncheons or a Night on the Town! HIGHLANDER Restaurant 84 Motor Inn 4353 Northfield fRt.i 475-4070 Compliments Of GRIDIRON STEEL C0. nouns vnus umm: lumm co. C"""""""'S The Gridiron Chomps 19000 Miles Road MO 3-8383 -263- GlUNTA'S STQP-N-SHOP I d Compliments of P R I D E Reliable Steel Plate Co 2330 East 79th St. Cleveland, Ohio C. T. REGAN CONSTRUCTION CO. SHAKER AUTO HOSPlTAl Inc. 3473 Lee Road 1814 West 54th Street Cleveland' Qhio 44102 lllock of Gas Stationl 'A' WA 'I-4455 THOMAS J. REGAN Tel.: 63-1-5220 -265- Basemenfs Waierproofecl Sewers cleaned electrically i' THE FIEG SEWERING CO WE' SLA. 1.3333 Z ll Y , p., AC. l-4444 if - su. 1-5555 ESTABLISHED 1886 -266- SEE--- Harvey Schlessel AT 0 A INC. v, ow T410 CAQ' U NT MEN'S WEAR 20660 North Park Blvd. Shaker Heights 18, Ohio ERieview 1 3280 ' 0 Purveyors of the following fine National Brand Names 3608 Euclid Avenue EN 1-7117 NATURALIZER FLORSHEIM LIFE STRIDE ROBLEE , , , , SANDLER of sosrou Psnwm Continuing the Policies of The Cleveland Automobile Club Driving School GOLO BOOTS 8' SHOES cl-ARKS of ENGLAND DANIEL GREEN SLIPPERS COLE HAAN MANISTEE SLIPPERS HANDSEWN by DEXTER 0 Service in the Cause of Driver Safety 9 Teaching methods perfected through years of BUSTER BROWN experience and education KEDS BY U S RUBBER 0 Certified, experienced, patient instructors ' ' 0 Stressing Theory: Thorough classroom instruction, HUSH PUPPIES student participation, discussion 0 Conducting Driver Training and Education TYROLEANS programs through Greater Cleveland High Schools HANES HOSIERY ADI-ER SQX Q Recognized course for insurance rate discount 0 Centrally located classroom and office DAVY'5 TRADITIONAL BAGS o Full Course or Brush-up lessons , 0 Pick-up service available e Special rates on course for Auto Club members LANDERWOOD PLAZA PEPPER PIKE, OHIO 44124 GERALD H. NEWMAN, Director Formerly Manager Cleveland Auto Club Driving School Phone- 831-1116 -267- .4.,,,,,. ...Q AUTOMATIC I xgyrragrnamr , i ,aff ', - V-uf, . .fry ', - A f g . ., - YALE 5 ATG TO W N E 'Q' " lf DOLE y EA-I-EN 1-'.4Rmr. p YA LE 8 CHALLENGER u 1 a if j3J1E?QiffgPnfooiuictrs'oF. EATON YALE ar.19OWNE mc. . ,ru N, ., , 1, . f,.4., M . 1 .f." ' ' .' 'f'?t'?.f!A!?Frw, ttr . 4 r . 1 j,a,GQ,p,toyg Nlarket rn Many Ways r -,Wig 4 -f ,-.Ar-A , , , f BEA'RrNGifTH EsE FAMILIAR TRADEMARVKS N9RT0N Yale 81 ,Towne's domesLtic'and fworidwide 'rnatches the diversity of its product Thus, the company has had ' Ways to move things ,through . of distribution, And - all alongx, products 'move to market - Eaton Yale ' bit as important as the selling 1 ici 'ia d om 44114 ' uanuwcxurrmg Company EATG N YALE 8. TOVVNE -268- BEST WISHES FOR Success and Happiness TO THE CLASS OF 1966 THE 80l.TON-PRATT 60. Geuenau Gournacrans -269- y , s leee Q. Us , l ti , VM 94' ,- , ,, , ,, HT- Vuuu . A M-----1 j ,,,. l H si ,. ,fggf .X enum, e f K-fee l, 1 ' LAST NIGHT IT WENT TO THE OPERA. Today it is equally at home at a leisurely family outing. Whatever the occasion, the 1966 Cadillac is always a brilliant companion. Its wonderfully quiet and luxurious interiors achieve a supreme standard of touring comfort. And its variable ratio power steering provides driving ease without equal. Drive the new Cadillac soon. You will surely agree that 1966 is Cadillac's finest year in every way. New elegance, new excellence, new excitement! 6 066 Vlslt Your Authorized Cadillac Dealer -270- -271- SUBSCRIBERS Dr. 8- Mrs. E. Jas. Antell H. M. Bailey, Inc. Mr. Louis Chesler Colony Cleaners 8- Shirt Laundry Compliments of a Friend Compliments of a Friend George F. Dalton Ernest C. Dempsey Dworken Rexall Drugs Fox's Shoe Store Victor Garson - Reliable Jeweler's Louis Golland Shoes Hopkins and Associates The Horse Chestnut Club Horton Jewelers Mark Isler's Den for Men Joseph's Juvenile Shoes Dwight P. Joyce Liberty Bi-Rite Worth Loomis Angelo R . Marchetti Geo. Mawby's Sebastian Modica Nick's Barber Shop D. C. Oviatt Co. Paul's Men Shop Bernard Plisskin Herbert A. Quayle Rossio Jewelry Co. Buford 8. Martha Sparks Mr. Sidney Simon Owen S. Willson Wood and Co. , Inc. 13113 Shaker Square 25428 Bryden Road 13926 Cedar Road 55 South Lane, Chagrin Falls Cedar Center 16719 Chagrin Blvd. 2276 Lee Road 13894 Cedar Road 815 Bulkley Bldg. , Cleveland 16711 Chagrin Blvd. 2263 Lee Road 20610 North Park Blvd. 2285 Lee Road 2915 Coleridge 2240 Lee Road 20317 Van Aken 28948 Bolingbrook Road 3237 Warrensville 2174 Lakeside Ave. Chagrin Falls, Ohio 3016 E. Belvoir Oval 301 Citizens Bldg. 23300 S. Woodland 22901 Halburton Road 2267 Lee Road HALDERMAN, JAMES G. NAME ANDERSON, CHARLES E. ........ ........ . ARNOLD, DOUGLAS M. ...A . ........, ------- - 'AU WERTER, JAY P. QCHIPT ...4. ........ BAKER, WILLIAM A. ......E,....... ,..A.., . BARBER, DANIEL R. ......,. . BEMAN, WARREN W. ..,. . BEYER, BRUCE S. ..,..... , BLAUVELT, CHRIS G. ...,..... . BLAZY, KENT B. ....................... .. ..... BRACY, KENNETH M. lCAP1 BRAINARD, LAURENCE A. ..... -----.- - BRIGGS, ToM P. ................. . BURKHART, JEFFERY . ........ COLKET, MEREDITH III ..... COUGHLIN, CURTISS ....... CRALL, STEVE J. .......... . CURRY, SELDEN H. ESCOLAR, ALEX .......,. EVANS, NOEL A. E. .,.. . +FAY, REGAN J. . ............ ..... . .. c-AsRAR, PAIGE M. ............ ....... . +cLNN, WALTER ,.....,................ ........ EGLENDTNNLNG, RALPH W. ....... ....... . GOKAY, ROBERT L. ,.............. ....... . fcuEsT, G. BLAKE ................ ........ HARDING, PETER S. ........ . 'HAUSERMAN, MARTIN ...,.. "HOPKINS, DAVID B. ...... , HOROWITZ, BRUCE J. .... . HRUBY, GEORGE P. .... . KENDRICH, JAMES I. KENT, LAWRENCE T. LAW, JOHN V. .....,,.. . LEITH, JAMES R. ..,,..... . LUSSEYRAN, MARK P. .... . McCRONE, JEFFREY M. ..,.. MacDONALD, JOHN A. MEACHAM, PETER C. .....,... . MICHALENKO, EUGENE ..., "MILLS, WHITNEY W. ...... . CLASS OF 1966 ADDRESS 3600 Normandy Rd., Shaker Heights 22 ,..,,,. 22500 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights 22 .,.... .... 23276 Laureldale Rd., Shaker Heights 22 ......., 2219 Richmond Rd., Beachwood 24 ..,.........,. 2723 Cranlyn Rd., Shaker Heights 22 .......... 22460 Calverton Rd., Shaker Heights 22 ....,.... . 16100 Van Aken Blvd., Shaker Heights 22 ...... Topping Lane, Daisy Hjll, Chagrin Falls ......, 30700 Shaker Blvd., Pepper Pike 24 ..... ,..,.. 15726 Lake Ave., Lakewood 7 ....................... 2706 Dryden Rd., Shaker Heights 22 .............. 22639 Fairmount Blvd., Shaker Heights 18 ...... 3101 Chelsea Dr., Cleveland Heights 18 ...,.... 2263 Lamberton Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ..,,.. 2290 Ardleigh Dr., Cleveland Heights 6 ,.,.... Old Mills Rd., Gates Mills .,...........,,.........,. 257 E. Delaware Place, Chicago, Ill. ............, . Amado Nerva 5, Madrid C71 Spain .................. 2425 N. Park Blvd. 9162, Cleveland Heights 6 ..,.. 15430 Edgewater Dr., Lakewood 7 .,................ 18309 Schenely Ave., Cleveland 19 ................. . SOM Center Rd., Hunting Valley ...... ,................... 3046 Scarborough Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ....... 3189 Onaway Rd., Shaker Heights 20 ................ 437 North St., Chagrin Falls .......... ..,....., .......... 2868 W. Sulgrave Oval, Shaker Heights 22 ............... TEL. NO. ........752-8857 ........464-0698 .,....,,464-1111 ,, ..... 464-0543 , ....... 464-0835 464-0133 752-0544 ........CH 7-7876 ..,..,..831-1057 221-1512 464-0877 371-5183 1-1616 ., ..,..... 932-7566 1-8013 3-3252 312-787-9728 MOTEL. 932-5158 2-51 -55-24 AL I-5778 531-3825 ,. HI 2-6236 FA 1-5887 ,SK 2-0208 ..,,,...CH 7-6379 .WY 1 -3678 247-4470 321-0010 8 .............., ..,,,.. Hunting Trail, Chagrin Falls ......,....,.......,,................... 2283 W. St. James Parkway, Cleveland Heights 6 3121 Fairmount Blvd., Cleveland Heights 1 1120 Bucyrus Rd., Galion, Ohio ........,.....,..,............ , 2350 Beachwood Blvd., Beachwood 21 .......,. . 2237 Demington Dr., Cleveland Heights 6 ........ 2325 Delamere Dr., Cleveland Heights 6 ........ 7029 S. Woodland Rd., Novelty, Ohio ...... 16205 Oakhill, East Cleveland 12 ............... 3000 1 667 Corydon Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 Shepard Dr. NE, Warren, Ohio ..,.,...,.....,......., 22875 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights 22 2750 2865 Landon Rd., Shaker Heights 22 ..,,...........,...,..,.. 10532 Greenhave Parkway, Brecksville, Ohio 44141 Fairfax Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 .....,.......,...,. , FA 1-1363 468-3244 381-6738 ..YE 2-6261 , FA 1-2939 247-8170 MU 1-8998 .. ..,. 932-2605 374-5791 .. 464-1777 464-0650 526-4775 932-4001 MLAKAR, ROBERT B. .................... ........ 3 162 Rumson Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ..............,.., ,,,,, ,,.. 9 3 2-6334 TMORRISON, HUNTER lll .................. ........ 2 850 Concord Rd., Pepper Pike 24 ..,.......,...,.,....,......,,.. ,,,.,,,,,, T E 1-8455 MULLINS, DAVID C. IGRONKJ ....... ........ 4 047 Meadowbrook Blvd., University Heights 18 ......, ,,.,,, 9 32-6792 "NORTH, THOMAS A. .................... ........ 2 765 Claythorne Rd., Shaker Heights 22 .,,.,,.,..,...,,.. ,,,,,,, 3 21-1420 "'OCHS, WILLIAM F. .......... .. ........ .... . PACE, STANLEY D. ....., . PARIS, ZACHARY T. ....,... . POLSTER, ROBERT W. ....., RICHARDS, GEORGE H. ..... . RITTER, JEFFREY D. ...................... ....... . ROEDGER, DALE A. ......... .................... ....... . SCHNELLER, FRANKLIN GREGORY ..... ........ 3199 Somerset Rd., Shaker Heights 20 .........,........ 14500 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights 20 ...... 26727 Fairmount Blvd., Beachwood 24 .......,.. 22420 Calverton Rd., Shaker Heights 22 .... 17144 Park Dr., Chagrin Falls ....,.,.,...............,. . 2239 Elandon Dr., Cleveland Heights 6 ,,,,.,......,,,, 1395 Forest Hills Blvd., Cleveland Heights 18 ...... 2531 Bellflower Dr., Alliance, Ohio ,,,..,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,. SCHREINER, DAVID E. ..........,...,...... ........ 2 1641 Avalon Dr., Rocky River 16 ,,,,,,,,,,.,-,,,,, ,, "SEELBACH, CHARLES F. ................ ........ 2 0715 Beachcliff, Rocky River 16 ,.,.,..,,,, , TSEELBACH, WILLIAM R. CMUZZJ ..... ........ 1 109 West Forest Rd., Lakewood 7 ,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,, SHEDDEN, ROBERT L. ....... . ............ ........ 3 065 Fairfax Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ,,,., . SHERBONDY, DAVID ................. ........ 2 517 Guilford Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ,,,, SOSNOWSKY, DAVID A. .... ........30849 Gates Mills Blvd., Cleveland 24 SPARKS, THOMAS J. ....... ..,..... 1 5301 Marlene Ave., Cleveland 35 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , SNYDER, DONALD .............. ........ 1 6501 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights 20 .,,,,,,,-, SUTLIFF, WALTER H. III ...... ..... . .8390 Summit Dr., Lake Lucerne, Chagrin Falls ,,,, ,- TAYLOR, ROBERT C. ............... ,,..,,.. 3 4450 Dorchester Rd., Gates Mills ,',.,,,,.A,w'-,,,M,,,,.- - VESELY, WILLIAM J. ................... .,.,,,,. 2 171 Chatfield Dr., Cleveland Heights 6 ,,,--,, , WILLIAMS, HARLEY A. iBlLL1 ...... ..,.,... 2 911 Colridge Rd., Cleveland Heights 'IB ,,,,, WILLIAMS, STEVE ...................... ........ 2 4138 Wimbledon Rd., Shaker Heights 22 ,,,,,, WILLSON, JAMES R. ........ ....,,.. 22901 Halburton Rd., Beachweod 22 4,,,-, WUNDERLY, HUGH C. YEDID, ISAAC A. ........ . f Son or Grandson of Alumni. ........29226 Shaker Blvd., Pepper Pike 24 , ........2448 Beachwood Blvd., Beachwood 21 ZALUD, STUART A. ............... ..,,,,,, 1 130 Rutherford Rd., Cleveland Height ."iii'ffff.., -273- 991-3996 991-3996 1-8336 ,. ,... 464-0454 KI 3-3741 . .,,..., 791-3976 ,... ER 1-1653 TA 3-9210 ED 1-6660 ED 1-0261 AC 1-6341 932-0771 ER 1-4490 ,...,,..449-5865 ,....,.,CL 2-3926 752-7023 KI 3-4102 ...HI 2-0336 321 -3281 932-3333 -TO 1-5775 SK 7-9867 ,, H831-1764 EV 1-4078 1-9213 LAW, SCOTT H. ..,....... . NAME ABBEY, ROBERT P. ....,,. . ANDREWS, STEVE S. BENES, JOHN C. ......... . CAMERON, DONALD B. COLBURN, PAUL P. ......,.... . COLLINS, MICHAEL D. ..... . COOLIDGE, JAMES H. ......... .,.... . COQUILLETTE, WILLIAM H. CROCKER, DAVID R. ....... . DALLAS, RONALD M. DAVIES, JOHN R. .,.,...., . "DAVIS, CHARLES W. ....... . DAVIDSON, THOMAS A. ..,.. ,..,., . DeLANCEY, MARK R. ....... . DICKARD, JACK P. ....... . 'DlPPEL, JOHN C. FANT, JOHN F. Ill .....,... "FEWSMITH, JOSEPH ........... . .,.,., . FORMATO, MATTHEW A. ........ . ..,., . "FORWARD, DEWEY E., JR. GIUNTA, JOSEPH F. ............. . ,.., .. GORDON, PETER H. ........, . "GRlSWOLD, JOHN A. ..... . GUTIN, MICHAEL D. ..... . HASSETT, MARK J. HEJL, JAMES N. ............,,. . THERBRUCK, MARK ................,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,, "'INGERSOLl., JONATHAN E., JR JONES, STEVEN G. .........,.....,,,,,,, . KOLFF, THERUS ,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,... KUNIN, JAY S. ....,.. . MALONEY, RALPH S. .....,. . MANRING, JOHN M. ..... . MERCKEN5, RORY W. ..... . MEYER, WILLIAM R., JR. ...,, ,,,,,. . MURRAY, DAVID W. .......... . "'NARTEN, NATHEN CHRIS ,,,,,,, -,,,Y,w NAVE, WILLIAM E. ........ . .....,, .,,.,. , NEFF, DOUGLAS M. ...,..... . NEVILLE, THOMAS . ,,,,,,,,,,. PAMMEISITER, ARTHUR T. ,,,,, -,,.,- 1 REDEKER, JOHN E. .........., . 'ROGERS, SCOTT A. ..,... . ROUNTREE, JOHN H. .,.. . SCHEID, PETER W. .......,.., . SCHWEITZER, ROBERT K. ,,.,, ..-.,, , SEABROOK, BRENT K. ..... . SHELDON, SCOTT S. ......... . SCHLACTER, BARRY J. ..... . SMITH, CURT L. ...........,. . SNIDER, HENRY H. ........,.,,,,, ,..,,, 1 SZAKACS, JOSEPH KURT ..... ,,,,,,, THOBURN, THOMAS R. TOWNER, MIKE J. ........., . VESELY, ROBERT H. ...... . VOCKRODT, PERRY R. ..... . WALTER, DAVID E. ....... . WALTON, SCOTT ................, , ,,,, H WENHAM, JEFFREY E. ,,,,...,,,,, ,..,,. . WOODWARD, MARSHALL J. ...... ,,,,,, . 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. CLASS OF 1967 ADDRESS TEL N01 20950 Colby Rd., Shaker Heights ..,.,.,,,,,, .,-.,-, E R 1.2577 22550 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights ,-------- 464.0475 2948 Claremont Rd., Shaker Heights ,,,,,, ,,.,4.., W Y 1.1456 12717 Lakeshore Blvd., Bratenql .,.-,,,,,,,,,-, ,,--.',---, U L 1.0745 2832 Weybridge Rd., Shaker Heights ,,.,, ------,4, W Y 1.5303 2721 Chesterton Rd., Shaker Heights ,-,-,---, 932.1322 18100 S. Park Blvd., Shaker Heights .... .SK 1.2525 20001 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights ,,,,, ,,,,,,--, 9 32.6443 2971 Litchfield Rd., Shaker Heights ,,,,,,,, ,,-----,-- 5 K 1.7534 10955 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights ,,-,, Y-wY'---. 2 31.1293 8029 Sherman Rd., Chesterland ,,,,,,,,,,.,, -----,- p A 9.7623 2995 Morley Rd., Shaker Heights ,,,,,,, .--n- 9 91.5094 30780 Providence Rd., Pepper Pike ,,,,,, ----,,--- 3 31.1114 2952 Kingsley Rd., Shaker Heights ,,,,,, 14-,----, 7 51.8433 74 Bellaire Dr., Painesville ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, -,,-------- E L 2,4793 21149 Sydenham Dr., Shaker Heights ...... WA 1.9116 3041 Fairfax Rd., Cleveland Heights .... DYE 2.2549 2938 Boyce Rd., Shaker Heights ....... .. 1,514 1.7914 539 North Street, Chagrin Falls ,,,,,,,,,, -----,---,Y, 2 47.5085 3286 Daleford Rd., Shaker Heights ,,,,,, ----,,-1- W Y 1.5920 29099 Shaker Blvd., Pepper Pike .,..... -------- 3 31 1532 25477 Bryden Rd., Beachwood .......,..,.,. '-,-,,-- 4 64.9047 23683 Duffield Rd., Shaker Heights ............. ,.------, 7 51.8314 6353 Fairhaven Rd., Mayfield Heights ..,.... --,--., 1-1 1 9.0212 17915 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights ........, .....,--, 9 91.4294 2300 Overlook Rd., Cleveland Heights ....... w-n----- 2 31.3607 2234 Woodmere Dr., Cleveland Heights .... MFA 1.1536 2711 Inverness Rd., Shaker Heights ...,......... .--N---- 4 64.0141 22475 Westchester Rd., Shaker Heights ..... --------- 7 52.7478 3406 Bradford Rd., Cleveland Heights ....... 'VER 1.0533 239 Upland Ave., Youngstown ..................... -.-h--l- 7 43.4267 7029 S. Woodland Rd., Novelty ..,................... --,-.,AA 2 47.8170 2732 E. Overlook Rd., Cleveland Heigh ts .........932-2542 2565 Guilford Rd., Cleveland Heights ........... 2672 Wrenford Rd., Shaker Heights ............. 21199 Fairmount Blvd. Shaker Hei hts ......FA 1 464 f 9 ....... 371 21050 Avalon Rd., Rocky River ...........,....... ------ E D 1 2566 Wellington Rd., Cleveland Heights ..... .YE 2717 Ashley Rd., Shaker Heights ............ 15908 Huntmere Ave., Cleveland .......... 2766 Belvoir Blvd., Shaker Heights 20844 Lake Rd., Rocky River .................. 23300 Bryden Rd., Shaker Heights ......... 2927 Weybridge Rd., Shaker Heights ..... Brigton Rd., Gates Mills ,. ........................ . 2870 Corydon Rd., Cleveland Heights ...... 15901 Glynn Rd., E. Cleveland .................. -,--- 3150 Woodbury Rd., Shaker Heights ...... . 17158 Woodmere Dr., Chagrin Falls ..... 23717 E. Baintree, Beachwood ....,.......... 2872 Chatham Rd., Cleveland ........... 30816 Lake Rd., Bay Village ..................... 2924 Corydon Rd., Cleveland Heights Box 147 Carpenter Rd., Gates Mills ...... 10312 Fitzwater Rd., Brecksville ............. 2171 Chatfield Dr., Cleveland Heights ..... 13605 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights ....... 2163 Harcourt Dr., Cleveland Heights .... 68 Buckingham Rd., Rocky River ............ 20050 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights ...... 29915 Bolingbrook Rd., Pepper Pike ...... -274- .......YE -KE 1 .......FA 1 ..ED 1 464 .......,,751 3 .FA 1 ..UL 1 751 -3653 1062 1077 -5070 2-2592 2-0529 -1738 -4922 -3248 -9959 7016 -3164 -2122 -2774 -7753 543-6222 .......EV 1 ........TE 1 .......TR 1 1599 -9214 -4744 932-8510 423-3805 .......JA 6 321 ............92l 1 ..ED 1 1 .........83'I -3282 -3281 -4831 -4833 -3465 -5282 -1698 CLASS OF 1968 NAME ADDRESS TEL. NO. ANDERSON, GEOFF W. ..... ......... 2 727 Warrensville Center Rd., Shaker Heights .,.... ....,..,, 9 32-3850 ANDERSON, ROBERT W. ...... ........A 2 731 Chesterton Rd., Shaker Heights ...............,.... ....... F A 1-1942 BROWN, RUSSELL L. .............. .......... 2 0201 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights ..,.,..,. ...,..... 9 32-9682 CALFEE, BRUCE K. ................... ........, 2 1200 Claythorne Rd., Shaker Heights ..,. ....... E R I-0092 CAMERON, ROBERT BRUCE 12717 Lake Shore Blvd., Bratenahl ........ ...,... U L 1-0745 CAROTHERS, NEIL ................ ., .... 14721 S. Woodland, Shaker Heights .......... ......... W A 1-2535 'CHAPMAN, CHRISTOPHER ....... .......... 2 89 Chillicothe Rd., Aurora ...,..,........................ ..,,... L O 2-2701 COLKET, JOHN P. ............... ......... 2 263 Lumberton Rd., Cleveland Heights .,..... ....... Y E 2-7566 COUGHLIN, DENNIS . .... .......... 2 290 Ardleigh Dr., Cleveland Heights ........ .......... F A 1-8013 CROSSMAN, FRED L. ..... 3185 Somerset Dr., Shaker Heights ......,... ......... W Y 1-1584 DAFFIN, ROBERT W. ........ 3846 Reading Rd., Cincinnati ..,....,....... ,...,. . ,. 751-0332 "DALTON, CAL. S. ............... ...... 1 9010 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights ...... ......... W Y 1-6584 DAVIDSON, EDWARD J. ...... .......,. 4 241 Bayard Rd., Cleveland ..,.......,..... ....,., E V 1-8163 DIBIASIO, MARK ............... ......... 3 327 Kenmore Rd., Shaker Heights .......... ...,.... 7 51-3155 DICKSON, JOHN H. ....... ......... 3 0620 Providence Rd., Pepper Pike ,............ .,...,... 8 31-9320 DISSETTE, THOMAS K. ....... ...... 1 4493 E. Carroll Blvd., University Heights ..... ....... E V 1-3199 "DUFFY, PETER 5. .................... ...... 1 5715 Fernway Rd., Shaker Heights ...,......... ........ 7 51-1003 DUFFY, TOM F. ......................... .......... 1 6336 Brewster Rd., Cleveland Heights ....... ..FA 1-4497 'FElSS, GEORGE J. ICHIPJ ....... .......... 3 316 Avalon Rd., Shaker Heights ............ ......, S K 1-4959 FOLKMAN, MICHAEL S. ........ ...... 2 660 Wrenford Rd., Shaker Heights ................ ......... 4 64-0294 FOUSE, EDWARD B. ........... ...... 1 296 Croydon Rd., Lyndhurst ................,............. .,.... H I 2-2457 FURRER, STEPHAN H. ...... 2989 North Woodland Rd., Cleveland Heights ...,... 932-5420 GARDNER, HERBERT A. ..... .......... 2 688 Landon Rd., Shaker Heights ...,.................... ........ 4 64-1387 GEIGER, DAVID M. .............. ........ 2 629 Ridgewood Rd., Alliance ........................... ....... T A 3-7275 GOTTSCHALK, JAMES W. .... ......... 5 894 Richmond Rd., Bedford .................. .. BE 7-0194 GRIESINGER, PETER R. .... .......... O Id Mill Rd., Gates Mills . ...,...................,...... .,..,, H A 3-3151 HARWIN, GEOFFREY J. .... .......... 2 806 Fairmount Blvd., Cleveland Heights ... ...YE 2-7053 HIATT, DARRELL R. .......... 1518 Woodland Dr., Peninsula ................... ..,..,.,, O L 7-2094 HILEMAN, WILSON l. ..,....... 2488 Wellington Rd., Cleveland Heights ..... ..,,,. . . 321-6387 HOLMBERG, JOHN M. ...... 2256 Woodmere Dr., Cleveland Heights ..... ......, F A 1-2035 'HOWLAND, JOCK G. ......... 3158 Morley Rd., Shaker Heights ..........,... ..... . , 751-8392 HUGHES, TIM .. ........... .......... 2 762 SOM Center Rd., Cleveland 24 ........ ........ T E 1-9700 HUMBERT, HUGH L. "'JONES, JEFF M. ,,,.,. . KEENER, CURTIS B. KISH, KELVIN L. ............ . KNERLY, STEPHEN J. .... . KOTSCH, WILLIAM E. ..... LAMM, ERIC ................ LANE, BURTON H. ......,.,.,........ ...,.... , 'LUNTZ, RANDOLPH ........................ ......... McMAHON, GLENN DOUGLAS ...... ......... 'MANUEL, JOHN S. ....................... ........ . AMARSHALL, WILLIAM ................ ......... MARTIEN, CHARLES P. ...... . MAVEC, BRUCE V. ........ , MEACHAM, JOHN B. .... . MEYER, FRED P. ......,,. . "MEYER, HENRY L. ........., . MILLER, WILLIAM F. III ..... ......,.. 'MlLLS, WILLIAM M. ........... .....,.. . 1MOORE, JAY D. ......... ........... ........ . "MORRISON, EDWARD F. ...... ......., , NEVILLE, JAMES D. ....,...... NOWAK, RICK J. ....... . PAISLEY, JAMES W. PEABODY, JAY A. ............. ........ . PERSKY, DAVID W. .......... . .... ...,... . . PETREQUIN, JAMES A., JR. .... .,..... . , PLATZ, JAN W. ................. ........ . PTACEK, PAUL J. ....,., . REDDROP, DAVID P. ........... ........ . SCHLAFLY, ROBERT K. .,....... . ASCHLESINGER, WILLIAM H. ...... ......,. . SCHWARTZ, RICHARD M. .... ........ . SEDLACK, GEORGE J. ...... . 'SEELBACH, ROBERT P. SEEM, ROBERT B. ,......... , SHAPIRO, GARRY LEE ....... ........, SHOCKEY, CHARLES R. ........ ........ , SMALLWOOD, JOHN G. ..... . WSPITLER, DAVID K. ............. ........ . "STOREY, PATRICK J. ..... . "STUHR, RICHARD W. ..... . TOMICK, JOHN K. ..... . TROTTER, LOUIS .............. 'VAUGHN, JAMES A. .... . WILLIS, CHARLES W. ..... . WOLF, LESLIE E. ................-.. . 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. 14747 S. Church St., Burton .................. 21125 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights ...... 395 Clarmont Rd., Willowick ..,............. 6619 1057 1144 2511 3194 834-8030 321-8838 .,,,..,,,944-0626 SOM Center Rd., Solon ................. ........., C H 8-6280 Erie Cliff Dr., Lakewood ......................,.. .,.,.,,... A C 6-5625 Hereford Rd., Cleveland Heights .............. ,.,,,., Y E 2-6283 Euclid Heights Blvd., Cleveland Heights .,..... ......., 3 21-6259 Somerset Dr., Shaker Heights ................ ,..,,.., 7 51-6618 206 21st Street NW, Canton ...................... 4864 W. Sedgewick Rd., Lyndhurst ...... .,.,.....454-3904 382-5534 Deerfield Rd., Gates Mills ................... ,,,....., H A 3-3265 2911 Paxton Rd., Shaker Heights ,.,,... WA 1-4493 21925 Parnell Rd., Shaker Heights .......... .....,,.,,,, 4 64-0666 338 Richmond Rd., Richmond Heights ,........ AN 1-0180 2750 Landon Rd., Shaker Heights ...........,........ ...,.,,, 4 64-0650 2207 N. St. James Pkwy., Cleveland Heights ..... ..,.., E R 1-2843 2318 Delamare Dr., Cleveland Heights ,..,....... ,,,,.,, F A 1-0205 3735 Greenwood Dr., Pepper Pike ...,........ ..,,,,, T E 1-8629 8051 Sherman Rd., Chesterland .,........,...,,..,. ,,,,,, P A 9-7986 22775 Canterberry Lane, Shaker Heights ....... ,,,,.SK 1-9235 2850 Concord Rd., Pepper Pike ..,.................. .,,,,, T E 1-8455 2766 Belvoir Blvd., Shaker Heights .......,.. ,,,,,,, F A 1-4922 2250 Delamere Dr., Cleveland Heights ...... .. 321-2607 23175 Laureldale Rd., Shaker Heights ,..... ....,..,.. 4 64-0980 205 S. Franklin St., Chagrin Falls ,.....,,,., .,,,,,,,,, C H 7-7672 14320 S. Park Blvd., Shaker Heights .... 932-4685 3171 Somerset Dr., Shaker Heights ......... ..SK 1-6672 8358 Lucerne Dr., Chagrin Falls ,,,.,,,..,,,.,,, ,,,,,, K I 3-3761 2493 Rubyvale Dr., University Heights ,,,,, ,,,,,. E V 1-2878 420 Parklawn Dr., Rocky River ,.,,,.,,..,,.. .. 331-1888 3671 Lytle Rd., Shaker Heights ..,.,...........,. ,..,,,,, 9 91-4503 3123 Fairmount Blvd., Cleveland Heights ,.., ....... F A 1-1231 2524 Milton Rd., University Heights ,,,,,,., ,,,.,,,,, E V 1-6015 8693 Broadview Rd., Brecksville ..,,,...,.. ,,,,,,.,. J A 6-3327 1109 West Forest Rd., Lakewood ....... ,,......, A C 1-6341 17601 Berwyn Rd., Shaker Heights ........,,,., ,..,,,.. 9 21-4222 2216 Edgerton Rd., University Heights ,.,..,,....,.. ..,..., E K 1-9575 12520 Edgewater Drive -591005, Lakewood .,.... .,.,.,. , 228-3368 2775 South Park Blvd., Shaker Heights .,..,,,..., ..SK 1-9133 2257 Woodmere Dr., Cleveland Heights ..,.. ,.,,,,,,, 9 32-0476 2575 Norfold Rd., Cleveland Heights .......,... 22061 Westchester Rd., Shaker Heights ....... 2611 1158 Ashurst Rd., University Heights ........... Mt. Vernon Blvd., East Cleveland ....... 695 Mentor Rd., Akron .................,...,,...,..., 9582 2860 Riverview Rd., Brecksville ....,,,,,,,,, Falmouth Rd., Shaker Heights ..... ...,932-5132 ,SK 1-5238 321-5183 ER 1-0914 ,UN 4-4427 JA 6-8544 .,.....SK 2-6200 NAME AKE, FRANK F., JR. .... . ANTELI., DARRICK E. BARRY, MICHAEL N. BATTLES, WADE McM ..... ....... . BERGER, ROBERT S. ............ ....... . BRAINARD, GEORGE C. ......... ....... . BROADBENT, WILLIAM S. BROWN, GARRY M. ............ ....... . "'BRUCH, MICHAEL P. ...... . BRUNS, STEVE K. ........ . CHALFIN, STUART A. ....... ....... . 'CLARK, JEFF T. .................... ....... . CLEVELAND, WILLIAM A. COLLINS, TIM L. ............... .. ..... COVENTRY, JOHN D. ,.,..,. DAMPEER, LYELL B. .... . DAVIES, PETER O. ............. ....... . 'DAVlS, WILLIS L., JR. .. .,.... .... . DEMEULENAERE, MARK S. .... ....... . 'DEMPSEY, ERNEST D. ........ ....... . DICKARD, JAMES T. ......... ....... . DUDDY, JOHN A. ..... . EVERS, RIDGELY C. ..... . "FABEN5, BRUCE ............... FORMATO, MICHAEL G. .... ....... . FULLERTON, BAXTER T. ,,........ ...,... . GERHAUSER, WILLIAM H. GILBERT, KENNETH F. ..,...., .,..... . GRANT, WILLIAM D. GRASS, KEN A. ..,...,...... . HALLET, STEPHEN R. ..... . "HAMILTON, BRUCE A. .... . HANNA, MARCUS A. .... . HARTLEY, ROBERT M. ........ ....... . "HAUSERMAN, JOEL S. ............ ......, . HENDERSON, WARNER A. .... HRUBY, DAVID A. ......,....... ......, . HUGHES, CARL A. ..,.... . KNOX, JEFFREY C. ....,,..., . LAURENO, KENNETH ....... LEVIN, JEREMY ..............,..... ........ LOWDEN, GEORGE H., JR. .... .,..... . MACAULAY, TOM M. ...... . MALCHIODA, MICHAEL S. "MARSHALL, RICHARD H. ..., ,,.,,,, . MCCREARY, ROBERT G ......... ,.,.,,., McFALL, RANDALL G. ...... . MILLER, THOMAS E. ..... . 'MlLLS, WILLIAM M. ........ . "MITCHELL, GEORGE R. . ,.... ..... . .. MORGAN, BURTON D. .......... ,,,,,,, , MORGENTHALER, TODD W NAZOR, DERYL S. ..............., .,4,,, , "'NEWELL, PETER .................,.. ,,.,,4,A OSMOND, CHARLES D. .,.,,. ...,,,, , OVERSTREET, ROBERT C. ..., PEYSER, ROBERT J. .......... . RAY, ANGUS D. .........,,,,,,,,,,,.. ,,,,,,, , ROBINSON, COURTNEY D "RUSSELL, GORDON D. ..,,,,,, ,,,,,,, A "SAUNDERS, JOHN L. ,..... . SAVAGE, SAM S. ..... . "SCOVlI., SAMUEL K. ........ , SPENCER, GEORGE E. ..... ,,,,,,, . STEIN, TOM T. ............., ,.,..,. .,,,.., , "STONER, JOHN G. ........... . THOMPSON, RENOLD D., TREISTER, WILLIAM R. ,,.,,,,,,,-,,,, ..-,--- 1 TUCKER, ROBERT C. .....,.... ,..., ,,,,,, , WEBB, WILLIAM W. ,,,,,,,,. ,,,.,- ,,-4--- 1 WINKLER, ALBERT F. CBERTJ ..,,, ,.,,,,,- YEDID, SAM ......,...,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,.., ,,..,.., ZISKIN, RANDY F. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, v,,,.,- 1 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. CLASS OF 1969 ADDRESS 675 Merriman Rd., Akron ....................... 7695 Brecksville Rd., Brecksville .........,. 2501 Marlboro Rd., Cleveland Heights ........ 20540 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights .... 2770 2706 3058 Chesterton Rd., Shaker Heights ....... Dryden Rd., Shaker Heights ,,,,,,,,,,,, Van Aken Blvd., Shaker Heights ........ 18600 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights ....... 3009 3298 N. Park Blvd., Cleveland ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,., Rumson Rd., Cleveland Heights ..,,....,..... 22299 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights ...... 18523 Parkland Dr., Shaker Heights ........,... 2929 2721 3336 2465 8029 2831 Fairfax Rd., Cleveland Heights ....... Chesterton Rd., Shaker Heights ...... Kenmore Rd., Shaker Heights ,......,.... Marlboro Rd., Cleveland Heights ...... Sherman Rd., Chesterland .,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Weybridge Rd., Shaker Heights ..., 19425 Van Aken Blvd., Shaker Heights ...... 12611 Lake Shore Blvd., Bratenahl ......... 74 Bellaire Dr., Pamesville ..................... 15970 Henley Rd., South Euclid ............. 20099 McCauley Rd., Shaker Heights ..... TEL. NO. .......UN 4-9596 ........LA 4-2756 .......932-3188 .......321-4947 ........YE 2-9529 ..........464-0877 SK 2-1929 1-4371 ........YE 2-1890 ........FA 1-8990 ........SK 1-3666 ........SK 2-3886 FA 1-0953 932-1322 751-4670 321-3133 PA 9-7623 752-0567 ........SK 2-6182 541-1000 EL 2-4793 371-5061 .......464-0822 16600 S. Woodland, Shaker Heights ..,.... ,,-,-,-, 5 K 1.1690 539 North St., Chagrin Falls ..............,....,. --,4"-,Y 2 47.5035 2509 Norfolk Rd., Cleveland Heights ..,,.., -------,,., Y E 2.8772 2996 Montgomery Rd., Shaker Heights ........ ,,,,,,.,, w A 1.4066 16501 Kenneth Lane, Lakewood ............,,. .,----A, 1, A 1.3055 1775 Sagamore Dr., Euclid ......,,...............,,,,,. ,,-,,,,, 1 V 1.2683 2623 Colchester Rd., Cleveland Heights ,,,,.., -.-------A 9 32.1557 18819 Fairway Ave., Maple Heights .........,. ,,-,,-, G R 5.0143 2945 Fairfax Rd., Cleveland Heights ....... ,------, E R 1.2396 16601 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights ..,.,..,,,,,,,,.,,, ,A,---, 5 K 1.2830 2051 Lee Blvd., East Cleveland ...,........,,......,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.4 9 32.9569 2283 N. St. James Pkway., Cleveland Heights ,,-,, -,,4-,--, 3 21.0010 2761 Chesterton Rd. ........,.....,..,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ---,---- Y E 2.7720 2350 Beachwood Blvd., Beachwood ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, --,-,A 3 31,6733 3891 E. 147 St., Cleveland ..,..,.,..,..,,, ,---., 7 52.7961 3177 Somerset Dr., Shaker Heights ,.,,,,,,, -.----.--, 7 52.5536 3938 Silsby Rd., University Heights ,,.,,,,,,,,. ------- E R 1.3055 22390 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights ,.,A,,,, ----'--- 5 K 1,8733 3011 2229 21810 2911 23300 19605 22649 8051 C3ates Manchester Rd., Shaker Heights ........ Walnut Blvd., Ashtabula ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Halburton Rd., Beachwood ..... . Paxton Rd., Shaker Heights ......... . Stanford Rd., Shaker Heights .....,. Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights .... . Calverton Rd., Shaker Heights ..... Sherman Rd., Chesterland .....,,,,.,, Rd., Gates Mills ........................ 302 Aurora St., Hudson .,......,,.,,.,.,,, 13904 1123 2717 32899 21155 2600 2528 3365 2500 2481 2592 Edgewater Dr., Lakewood ..... . Stowe Rd., Ashtabula ........ . ........ . Leighton Rd., Shaker Heights ........... S. Woodland Rd., Pepper Pike .... . S. Park Dr., Fairview Park .......... Lee Rd., Cleveland Heights ........ Walnut Blvd., Ashtabula ....,....,.,, Kenmore Rd., Shaker Heights .... .. Wicklow Rd., Shaker Heights .........,. Stratford Rd., Cleveland Heights ........ Berkshire Rd., Cleveland Heights ..... Berkshire Rd., Gates Mills ,,,,,...,,.,,,,,.,,,,, 16400 Glynn Rd., Cleveland Heights ,... ..... 2584 15159 Guilford Rd., Cleveland Heights ......,. Russell Rd., Chagrin Falls ............. 23819 Shelburne Rd., Shaker Heights ........ .......752-1574 964-7105 991-9746 WA 1-4493 IN 4-9387 991-5411 464-0721 ......,PA 9-7986 442-7671 OL 3-5349 521-1919 .........,963-2643 ........YE 2-3877 831-8380 ED 1-8130 ........FA 1-3479 .............963-2220 WA 1-2206 ........YE 2-6156 321-1844 371-3233 .......HA 3-3322 321-2811 371-1296 247-6124 469-1065 20942 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights ..,. ---,---,.- W Y 1,6339 21076 Byron Rd., Shaker Heights ............ ----,----, 7 51.7337 20747 Beachcliff Blvd., Rocky River ............ -,------ E D 3,2334 2404 Derbyshire Rd., Cleveland Heights ....... ------ 7 21.7249 2448 Beachwood Blvd., Beachwood ...............,.,,,, , .,,-..-- EV 1.4078 2620 Warrensville Center, University Heights .,,,,, ----w--- Y E 2,2752 Y. 7- CLASS OF 1970 NAME ADDRESS TEL NO. BLACH, DONALD N. ..... ......... 2 121 Boston Mills Rd., Brecksville 41 ..........,.. .........,.. 5 26-1797 BRYAN, RICHARD ............ ......... 2 494 Stratford Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ....... ..,......w F A 1-8016 BURKHART, GREG. J. ....,. ......... 3 101 Chelsea Dr., Cleveland Heights 18 ............ ....,.. E R 1-1616 CARMICHAEL, IAN L. 2959 Fairmount Blvd., Cleveland Heights 18 .... 932-1808 0 ..............,..... ,.....,, W A 1-1800 COHEN, SAMUEL L. ........ ......... 3 273 Euclid Hts. Blvd., Cleveland Heights 18 ...... ......... Y E 2-5715 DAANE, CHARLES E. ...... ......... 2 984 Brighton Rd., Shaker Heights 20 ......,........ ......... L O 1-7376 DAVIS, GARY P. ........,.. ......... 2 0650 University Blvd., Shaker Heights 22 ...... ......... 9 32-9424 DOERGE, DAVID J. ..... ......... 2 1831 Avalon Dr., Rocky River 16 ................... ...... E D 1-6172 EAST, JAMES D. .............. 2899 Brighton Rd., Shaker Heights 20 ............. ..,..... W Y 1-8332 FARMER, JONATHAN 12700 Lake Ave., Lakewood 7 ..............................,. ............ 2 21-0135 FURNAS, RICHARD E. 2869 Scarborough Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ...... .....,..., Y E 2-4718 GARNER, JOHN M. ..... ......... C olvin Rd., Gates Mills 44040 ...... .......... ............... ......... H A 3 -4798 GUYOT, JOHN C. ..... 2714 Leighton Rd., Shaker Heights 20 ,............ ......... 3 21-6448 HERSEY, RANDOLPH ...... ......... 2 1800 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights 22 ..,.... .......... S K 1-2196 . ......... ......... ' 0 ............ ......... S K 2-1906 HOORNSTRA, MARK P. ..... ......... 2 231 Chestnut Hills Dr., Cleveland 6 ........... ........ G A 1-6343 JOHNSON, BRIAN .,........ 13013 Cedar Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ...... .... 3 21-0327 ji, ,,.......... ..... ...... ........ s K 2 -1025 LANDAIR, DANNY M. 22551 Fairmount Blvd., Shaker Heights 18 ,....... .,......... 3 21-0546 LaRlCHE, TONY A. ....... ......... 1 474 Burlington Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ..,.... .,........ Y E 2-6329 . .......... ........ ' ' .....,................ ,......,, H A 3-3265 "MARTlEN, ROBERT G. 2720 Cranlyn Rd., Shaker Heights 22 .......... ..., 4 64-0496 "MILLER, STEVE D. ......... ......... 2 301 Chattield Dr., Cleveland Heights 6 ..,, ..,...... F A 1-1720 OPATING, DONALD L. 3351 Dorchester Rd., Shaker Heights 20 ...... WY 1-6918 PACE, LAWRENCE T. ...... ......... 1 4500 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights 20 ...... .... 9 91-3996 "QUINTRELL, LUTE A. ..... ......... 2 871 Sedgewick Rd., Shaker Heights 20 ...... .... 9 21-7787 IRAPPORT, KEN J. .... 4311 Churchill Blvd., University Heights 18 ..... ......... 3 B2-0466 . ' ......................,...........,. 423-3853 . .......... ......... s ,...,..................... . HA 3-3164 SCHNELLER, RICHA D A. ....... ......... 2 531 Bellflower Dr. Alliance, Ohio ,.......... ......,., T A 3-9210 .. ......... ..... 1 ............ ..... E V 1-9901 SLOAN, MICHAEL G. ...... ......... 2 488 Marlboro Rd., Cleveland Heights 18 ....... ....... Y E 2-8167 - ....... ..................... . .HA 3-4858 PRING, ROBERT E. ..... 19300 S. Park Blvd., Shaker Heights 22 ....... ..,..... W Y 1-6286 . ..... ....,.... , SK 2-0517 2-0786 2 18 ..... .......... Y E 2-7596 TORMEY, THOMAS A. 220 Rose Bldg., Akron 13 .......................... .... 8 64-0777 TRAUTMAN, WILLIAM 12 Pepperwood Land, Pepper Pike 24 .... ...,871-1542 R- ......... ....... . .ER 1-0914 WENHAM, CHRIS W. ...... ......... 2 0050 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights 22 .,..... WY 1-5282 WHIDDEN, BLAIR M- ............. 21476 Claythorne Rd., Shaker Heights 22 ...... .....,,,, F A 1-0378 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. -277- NAME ADLER, DALE S. .................... ......., . BEVERSTOCK, ROBERT J. ...... ........ . BRYAN, BEN F. ...,.,............. . ....... .. CAMERON, CARL J. ............... ........ . CAROTHERS, WILLIAM R. CARRICO, JOHN L. ........... ........ . 'CASE, THEODORE H. ...,. . "CHAPMAN, MATHEW ..,.... CLEVELAND, WILLIAM B. . CUNNINGHAM, CLARK D. ...... ........ . DAMPEER, DAVID K. ............ ........ . DiBIASIO, BARRY F. ........... .... DICKINSON, ANTHONY R. ..... ........ . DYE, WILLIAM T. ............... ........ . EAST, CHRIS F. ........... . FIGGIE, HARRY E. ..... . FUERST, MICHAEL A. ..... . FURNAS, GEORGE W. ....... ........ . GARRETSON, RICHARD C. GRABNER, JOHN W. ..,... . GRISSINGER, JOHN K. ..,, . HARPER, DELBERT D. ......... ........ . HELLMUTH, WILLIAM K. ...... ....,... . HORN, MICHAEL J. ...,..,.... ........ . "'HOWLAND, PERRY F. ............ ........ . "INGERSOLL, ROBERT M. ..,... ....,.., . JACKSON, STUART C. ....... ........ . "JONES, CHARLES E. KIDDOO, KEVIN ....... KING, MARTIN R. .... . KRAVITZ, LEE R. ...........,. . 'LEWIN, EDWARD J. .,...... , McCHESNEY, ROBERT W. . MATIA, WALTER T. .,.,...... . MORGAN, KENNETH R. 'MURRAY, HOYT C. ......... . "NEWELL, DAVID H. ........ . 'OBERNDORF, WILLIAM E. "OLDENBURG, WARNER A. ...... ..,,,,.., PARIS, JONATHAN S. .... . "PARKER, STEPHEN E. ..,... . PORTER, RICK S. ,..,,...,.,,.. . SAWYER. ANSLEY W., III 'SCOTT, JOHN T. ...,......,... . "'SMITH, MARK A. ........... . STOUT, RICHARD D. ..,,...,... ,..,..,, , TREISTER, LAWRENCE R. . WILLISON, JOHN R. ..,...... ZOOK, RICHARD T. ........ . 'Son or Grandson of Alumni. CLASS OF 1971 ADDRESS TEL. NO. 25423 Bryden Rd., Beachwood .......... .... 4 64-1491 1081 Nicholson Ave., Lakewood ............ ......., A C 1-2636 2494 Stratford Rd., Cleveland Heights ..... ......,.. F A 1-8016 Hackney Rd., Daisy Hill, Chagrin Falls ..... ....,,,, 2 47-6580 Falls Rd., Chagrin Falls ................................... ......,.. C H 7-4222 21975 Westchester Rd., Shaker Heights ...... ..,.,.,. 7 51-9666 301 Aurora Rd., Hudson ...............,.............. .....,., 6 53-5533 289 Chillicothe Rd., Aurora ...,...........,.... LO 2-2701 2523 Norfolk Rd., Cleveland Heights ....,,, , ,..,...., YE 2-4444 2316 Westminster Rd., Cleveland Heights ..,. ......., 3 71-5287 2465 Marlboro Rd., Cleveland Heights ...... ........ 3 21-3133 3327 Kenmore Rd., Shaker Heights ....... ......., 7 51-3155 4600 Lake Road West, Ashtabula ......,.... ......... 9 63-2245 2466 Stratford Rd., Cleveland Heights ..... ,......., F A 1-3868 2899 Brighton Rd., Shaker Heights ............ ....,... W Y 1-8322 21300 Avalon Rd., Rocky River ..................... ......... E D 1-6785 1100 Yellowstone Rd., Cleveland Heights ...,.... ..,...., E U 2-2220 2869 Scarborough Rd., Cleveland Heights ..YE 2-4718 2861 Bronton Rd., Shaker Heights .,....,..... ......,,... 9 21-5174 3157 3632 Falmouth Rd., Shaker Heights ....... Rownsdale Rd., Shaker Heights .... SK 1 2-5358 -4755 4230 East 126th St., Cleveland ........,...... ........ M I 1-5445 2360 Delamere Dr., Cleveland Heights ..... ,....,,.. Y E 2-7565 2460 Kenilworth Rd., Cleveland Heights ...... ......... F A 1-3342 3158 Morley Rd., Shaker Heights .............. .,.,,,,, 7 51-8392 2711 Inverness Rd., Shaker Heights ,...... ,,,,,,,, 4 64-0141 105 Pepperidge Dr., Geneva ............ ,.., 4 66-2448 Berkshire Rd., Gates Mills ..........,............. ,HA 3-3353 3003 Litchfield Rd., Shaker Heights .............. ..,...,,,., 4 21-0707 2945 Fairmount Blvd., Cleveland Heights 2444 Milton Rd., University Heights .............. 1 2 -8218 -4538 15755 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights 751-7665 22588 Westchester Rd., Shaker Heights ......... ,,,,.,., W Y 1-4616 18208 Shelbourne Rd., Shaker Heights ..... ,,A.,.,,, Y E 2-7410 3122 Woodbury Rd., Shaker Heights .,... 751.5923 Berkshire Rd., Gates Mills ........................ ,,,,,.,,, H A 2-4781 2717 Leighton Rd., Shaker Heights ........... ,,,,,.,,, Y E 2-3877 22489 Fairmount Blvd., Shaker Heights 321-4273 2520 Stratford Rd., Cleveland Heights ..... ,,,,,,,,, F A 1-3476 26727 Fairmount Blvd., Beachwood ....... ,.,,,,,,,, T E 1-8336 2873 Glengary Rd., Shaker Heights .... ,,,A,,,, S K 2-1953 County Line Road, Chagrin Falls ........... ,,,, 2 47.7877 2467 Stratford Rd., Cleveland Heights ..... ,,.,,,,,, F A 1-5215 2686 Ashley Rd., Shaker Heights ............ 321-7412 2735 Belvoir Blvd., Shaker Heights ........ ,,,, 4 64-0813 15357 Hemlock Point Rd., Chagrin Falls ...... ,,,,,,,, 3 38-3371 20942 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights WY 1.6389 15440 Brewster Rd., East Cleveland ....... ,ER 1.5322 20949 Colby Rd., Shaker Heights ........ 371-3822 -278- Academy of Driving . . . Activities Press, lnc . . . Norman Adler Corp ..... Aetna Plastics Corp ..... American Industrial Products Co . . . . . . American Poultry, lnc. . . J. Baker's Sons Co .... Bill Shoe Repair ......... Birkett Williams Ford .... Dick Blake ........... Boedy Antiques ........ The Bolton Pratt Co ..... Bowman Products Division Bracy 8- Bracy .......... Brown Forward .......... Brown 8- Gage, Inc .... Bunce Bros ......... Camera Craft, Inc ..... Campus Drug Stores ..... Cedar-Lee Rexall Drug . . Cedar Taylor Garage .... Central Cadillac ....... Cerro Co per 8- Brass Co. Claim Adiustment Co ..... The Cleveland Press . . . Cleveland Tux Shop ...... use Commodore............ Cowell 8. Hubbard Co . . . Crane-Howard Lithograph . . . Crawford Door ......... Danford Lowell ............. . Day 8- Maddock Co ........... Deacon's Chrysler Plymouth, Inc: . Dean Dairy .................. Dowd Oldsmobile, Inc ........ Eqton Yale 8- Towne, lnc .... Jay Engel ................ Fair Housing, Inc ...... The Fella's Shop ......... The Fieg Sewering Co ...... Forest City Foundries Co .... Friedman Buick ......... Furs by Weiss ......... Gascoigne Co ........... Georgian Gift Gallery ..... Geiger's ............... Giunta's ............. Greves Flowers, Inc .. . Gridiron Steel ....... ..-..--- --- -. --- ADVERTISERS INDEX .es ..- nu. ..- -.- ... .sn ... u.. ..- ... ..- ..- --Q ..- .- as ss -0 ... .s oods Co 267 The Halle Bros. Co ....... 257 The E. F. Hauserman Co .... 207 Heights Cleaners .......... 234 A. J. Heil Florists, lnc .... 260 Heinen's, Inc ............ 243 Highlander Motor Inn . . . The Hill Acme Co .... 231 Hillbrook Estates ..... 234 Howard's Mens Store .... 227 222 The Judson-Brooks Co ..... 223 269 Bob Kennedy's ....... King Packer Builders .... 258 Knuth Shoes .............. 236 Kucera 8- Associates, lnc . . . 223 Lake View Cemetery Assoc .... 256 Laub Baking Co ........... 223 Lempco Products ......... Lesher Shoes ....... 261 244 270 Malley's Candies, lnc ..... 240 Marshall Ford ........ . . 250 Master Music Co ..... 237 M. H. Matthes ........... 251 Mavec 81 Co ................ 217 J. George Mayer Gallery .... 221 McFetridge Drugs ......... 214 The Mills Co ............. 219 2 6 231 C. L. Nicholls Sporting G 257 Clifford Norton Studios . . 215 204 ohio Ben 268 234 Sam Palevsky Hardware Co .... Rae Phillips ............. 206 Pioneer Beverages .... 226 Potter and Mellen .... 266 Progress Wire Co . . . 238 252 257 Qua Buick . . . C. T. Regan ............. 2292 Renqbne steel Plate Co .. Rini's Kinsman-Lee Lanes . . . 233 264 212 Saunders, Stiver 8. Co .... 263 Shaker Auto Hospital . . . Shaker Book Shop ....... Shaker Market ......... Shaker Heights Hardware Shaker Heights Motors . . Shaker Savings ......... Sheffield Bronze Paint Co .... . . . A. Siegler 8- Sons ...... Larry Simon, Inc ....... Stanley The Cleaner .... Systems for lndustry, Inc. Mildred Thomas . . . Treat Spot ...... Trotter Ford . . . TRW, inc .... United Lumber Co . . . U . S. Merchandise . . . Viking Steel ............ H. L. VokesCo...... sau Paolo Volpe 81 Sons, Inc. . John Wade Records ...... Wenham Transportation Zalud Oldsmobile .... Zehman-Wolf Construc Ziechmann Florists . . . tion Zook Co ......... ....

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


University School - Mabian Yearbook (Hunting Valley, OH) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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