Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 184

 

Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1945 Edition, Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1945 Edition, Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1945 Edition, Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1945 Edition, Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1945 volume:

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Mr. Cleary is a graduate of Dartmouth, and in addition to a year's graduate study at the Sorbonne he has had ten years of teaching experience at Uni- versity School. Mr. Elmer A. Habel will teach mathe- matics and science and also assist in ath- letics. Mr. Habel is a graduate of Wof- ford College and holds the degree of M.A. from George Washington University. He has had 12 years of experience on the sec- ondary level, the last two of which were at the New York Military Academy. Mr. Franklyn S. Reardon, in addition to taking charge of the Athenaeum, will in- struct in English, supervise publications and act as alumni director. Mr. Reardon holds the degree of A.M. from Colgate University and the degrees of B. D. and S. T. M. from Union Theological Seminary. He has had eight years of teaching on the secondary and college levels. Mr. Richard L. Scibby will teach mathe- matics and assist in athletics. Mr. Scibby is a graduate of the Western Kentucky State Teachers College and holds the de- gree of M.A. from the University of Ken- tucky. He has had seven years of teach- ing experience on the secondary level. ' Mr. Otis O. Wheeler will be the instruc- tor in manual arts. Mr. Wheeler, who is a graduate of the Stout Institute, has just finished an additional year of study there. He has had 14 years of experience in sec- ondary school teaching in the schools of Ohio and Wisconsin. Mr. J. Frederick Waring, a regular member of the faculty, who has been on leave for the last two years in the Ameri- can Field Service, will return to resume his work in English and history. Machine Shop Stops War Production The machine shop is currently undergo- ing a reconversion program, having can- celled all contracts and will proceed on a basis of personal interest. Mr. Tepper plans to make nothing except the usual peace- time material, and will limit the products of the shop to handiwork. There will be, however, a machine shop activity, though what it will consist ol' is not yet clear. 'Old' New Bell Rings Over Reserve Campus Alter 91 Years oi Faithlul Service The Old Bell Struck Its last Hour h When Reservites returned today, they heard a clear but unfamiliar bell strike the hours. It is a bell new to Hudson, though in reality it is much older than its prede- cessor. The bell has had a very interesting past. It began its history in the little town of Walsheren in south Holland. The year was l 1 i Rctires after almost ct century of service 1611, 23 years after the Spanish hastily left the Netherlands. It was at this time that the Dutch decreed religious freedom for all. One of the favorite expressions of the Pilgrims who fied to Holland, "Soli Deo Gloria," is engraved about the upper part of the bell. Here also one reads the inscription, "John Bugerhuys made me, 1611." Beneath the above inscription are the words, "Die mynen nam wilt weten-Wester Souburgh binick gehetenf' "You who would know my name-Wester Souburgh I am calledf, Wester Souburgh weighs just 500 pounds, stands 25 inches high and has a diameter of 25 inches at the base. Between its manufacture in Holland and tContinued ou Page 2, Column 2j 77 New Boys Iain Reserve To Raise Stuclent Body to 215 The year of 1944-45 finds 215 boys at Re- serve, 77 of whom are new to the school. Of these, Hve join the senior class, 14 enter as juniors, 11 as sophomores and 47 as freshmen. The new' boys represent ten states and the District of- Columbia, they range from California to Maine and in- clude Massachusetts, Florida, Vermont, Il- linois, Louisiana, Pennsylvania, Michigan and Ohio. We also have several new boys who have spent much of their time abroad. Stoltz- fus comes from Bulgaria and was in Syria when recruited for the senior class by Mr. J. Fred Waring. Freshmen Gulick and Maples come from England, and Blakley, a junior, has lived in the Far East. Mich- aelides, a first-year boy, has lived in Greece. There are many of the entering class who have brothers in school or brothers who are graduates of Reserve. Morton Baronis brother, Charles, graduated in '42. Fred Gerhauser has had three brothers previous- ly in school and Charles Grant, two. John MacDonell, Charley Beale, Heath Oliver and Lee Haggerty all have brothers in school. Looking over the lists, we find many fa- miliar names missing. Jed Burt has en- tered Kiski in Pennsylvania. Both Drohans have moved to New York where they are attending Regis High School. Fritz Hud- son has moved to Scarsdale, N. Y.g McCann to Riverdale, Ga., and Pfeitier to St. Louis. Wood is attending Andover, Treacy and Trowbridge reside in California. Ed- wards is now in Rockford, Ill.g Geddes in Shaker, Salter in Madison, Wis.3 Scott in New Philadelphia, O., Beebe in Weston, Mass. Perry has enrolled in Yale. Moss- man has left school and LH1'1'y Oliver is en- tering the armed services. - Movie, Siam Club, Stunts and Songs Assure Fun for Sat. Night The first week of the new school year will be highlighted by a Saturday evening program, a custom which has been followed for many years. The program will begin with a steak roast, after which songs and stunts will occur. Later in the evening there will be a free movie, "Riding High," featuring Dorothy Lamour and Victor Moore. Mighty High Potentate Raymond tLau Tsei Mickel, I. O. U., C. O. D., X. Y. Z., asks to have this announcement made, "At the steak roast there will be an oflicial initiation of the new Siam Club members." Page 2' RESERVE o R E C O R D A September 14, 1944 As We Begin . . . ' LTHOUGH the Handbook lists September 15 as the first day of the school year, in reality this is not strictly true. Much work has been done prior to the arrival of the students on the campus. Students who have set aside a week of their vacation period for foot- ball conditioning, those who have formed plans for the welcoming of new students and those who have prepared this, the first of our weekly Records, have made substan- tial contributions to the days that lie ahead. This, then, is a day upon which the remaining' students commence the work and play which together constitute our aca- demic year. Each one of you will be told more than once that these opening weeks are the most important of the whole year. It is for that reason that there has been a great deal of work expended to help the old and new boys get off to a good start. Those who are not new this year realize by this time the steps which must be taken to make this year both academically and athletically suc- cessful. It is important to the school and to each class that every returning andl every entering boy should measure up to the standards desired and required of him. The primary goal of the new boys may be briefly and basically stated in the following. Each must find his place in relation to his companionsg each must seek to make his best contribution in athleticsg each must re- solve to do his utmost in the field of studies. This ad- justment will determine for him the success or failure of the year. Let us mention here but one of Reserve's many tra- ditions. There has always been at the academy a most enthusiastic support of varsity teams. Without this, our record in sports will not be a good one, regardless, of the promise which the year may hold. A great deal was attempted during the 1943 seasons, but little was accom- plished along this line. This was due, not as many think, to the teams or the cheer leaders or to the poor rallies but to a lack of enthusiasm from the average Reservite. Keep in mind that a good athletic year is a good school year, and the greater part of our problems can and will be overcome. Strong line Turns Out as Football Season Opens Prospects for a successful football sea- son seem bright in the opinion of the coaches. Since the backfield lacks the weight and experience of former years, the team may be somewhat weak on offense. Roush, a former letterman of last year, along with Timmis, Arnold and Joslyn, have had previous experience behind the line. Nicholson is another survivor of the '43 season. If it is true that the offense doesn't look too bright, it may be said that the line looks particularly brilliant. We have lettermen in Brett, Dennett, Hottenstein, J. Howard, McDonnell, Brewer, as well as men of ex- perience in Gardner, Beal, Tucker, Martyn, Atkinson, Anderson, Hutchinson, Cameron, Silver, N. Howard, Perry Tanner, Kramer and Vaught. It is, however, hard to decide as yet for the crop of new boys is bound to yield someone, perhaps many, of ability. Signs point to a successful, perhaps a brilliant, season. Not much can be said as yet concerning the '44 soccer season because coaches Roundy and Mickel have not seen their material. There are, however, quite a num- ber of boys returning from last year's squad. Linemen John Siddall and Byron Spooner are lettermen, though the latter may not see action for some time due to a broken ankle. Peter Fletcher missed a let- ter by a narrow margin last year. Rollie Cockley returns to the backtield and while Collins has no letter to his credit, he has had considerable experience as a goal tender. There are also experienced material in Pierce, Friedman, Phillips, 'Carter and Scott. All in all, nine returning members is not abad start and with the addition of new prospects we should have a good season. THE RESERVE RECORD WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio Joel B. Hayden, D. D., Headmaster XULALSCIIQIE it 4' 'lf-iftssoeiiidl Editor ......,.... ...... J ohn Prescott Associate Editor .... . ..... Eric I-Ieckett Editorials ........ ...... J ini Howard Feature Editor .............. ...... H :UTY Milligllll Photography Editor...f ........ ...... J olin Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor .... ...... J uck Roberts Sports Editor ............... ......... S tuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor... .......... David Hollinger Faculty Advisor ........ ...... I 'ranklyn S. Reardon Business Manager ...... ....... J runes Mooinztw 'Old' New Bell Rings Over Campus tContinued From Page I, Column 2h its arrival in America, its voyage and for- tunes are not known. It was acquired in 1900 by the late James W. Ellsworth who had it installed in Evamere Hall in Hudson where it has remained until the present. Upon his death it was left to the academy. A ceremony was held at the chapel when the old bell had struck twelve on July 22. It was then removed from the tower where it had hung since 1853. It has tolled the hours since except for the period between 1903 and 1916 when the school was closed. The bell has been an intimate part of Hudson's history. It has called Reservites to four wars and has rung their welcome home. It has summoned to the gaiety of weddings and to the sorrow of death. The brief ceremony in July was conducted by Dean Wood and Sexton Harley Kuhn who has rung the bell since the last war. The crack that has been developing for some years had made a replacement neces- sary. Prefects, Council Members and Masters Meet lor Discussion On September 9 the prefects and mem- bers of the school council met with five faculty members to discuss and plan for the coming year. The agenda for the meeting included such points as: 1. Plans for receiving and welcoming the new boysg 2. Prefect supervision of returns from Sat- urday permitsg 3. U. S.-W. R. A. relationsg 4. Green-White sports. The purpose of the meeting was to give both the boys and masters' an idea of some of the things t6 be accomplished during this year. The prefects are Pete Brett, Tom Getz, Jack Brewer, James Timmis, Art Bradley, John Prescott, James Gardner, John Kra- Silver, Sandy mer, Laurie Dennett, Stu MacDonell and Jim Howard. A The council members are: seniors-John Kramer, Sandy MacDonell, Pete Brett and President juniors-Dave Nicholson, Tom Allchin and Terry Garrigang sophomores-Bill Linforth and Dave Sheldon. Jim Timmis, Jim Howardg S C H ED Ul E S Football Schedule for 1944 Sept. 30--Kent Roosevelt ........ Here Oct. 7-Parma ......... .... T here Oct. 14--Rocky River .... ---Here Oct. 21-Chagrin Falls ---- -.-- T here Oct. 28-Willoughby -- ---Here Nov 4-Akron Ellet -- ---Here Nov 11-University --.---.--.-- Here Soccer Schedule for 1944 Oct. 7-Oberlin ------.---.---- There Oct. 21-U. S. --- ---- There Nov. 4-Oberlin -'-- ---Here i Nov 11-U. S. --- ---Here aesenzvls Econo VOLUME XXI No. 2 Class ol '44 in All Branches ol Service Mr. P. C. Roundy Checks on the Whereabouts ol the 1944 Class The activities in which the members of last year's class are now engaged, both civil and military, have not been compiled as yet. Mr. Roundy has tried by means of post cards to find out what branch of the service each boy has entered or the college which he is now attending. It will prob- ably be about a month or six weeks before definite word is received from all the graduates. When this has been completed, we shall have a more complete report. However, at the present time we have some idea of the services and colleges most of the boys are in. There may, of course, be errors herein since some may have failed to pass the qualifications necessary for re- maining in the V-12, the Air Corps or the colleges to which they have gone. Herewith is a list of the colleges to which the boys were expecting to go at the end of last year: Bakker, Oberlin, Bardelmeier, Williams, Beckley, Case, Cad- well, Williams, Gregory, Case, Hamann, Case: Johnson, Caseg Linforth, Purdue, Shaw, U. of Arizonag Sisson, Dartmouth, Weeks, Purdue, Whitacre, Notre Dame. Four boys were accepted in the Naval Air Corps. They were: Broockman, Hanson, Manlove and Bailey. Five were accepted in the Army Air Corps: Burns, Robinson, Co- hill, Oliver and Fullerton. Nine passed tests for radio technician school. The ones that have been taken or waiting for induc- tion are: Baxter, Cleminshaw, Dowling, Freer, Lane, Rodman, Yardley, Morrow and Reed. Williams is in the Marine Corps and Shepard is in the Tank Corps. The rest of the boys are waiting for selective service except 16, who were able to go to college. These are: Eells and Oseland, Bowdoin, Smith, Ginsburg, R. Perry, Col- lopy and Blanco, Harvard, Fletcher, G. Perry, Bunn and Hanmer, Yale, Wells and White, Princetong Cummins, Lehigh, Solon, U. of Michigan. Some interesting facts about the class of '44 that should be mentioned are that three or more boys were accepted in each of these colleges: Case, Cornell, Harvard, Michigan, Oberlin, Princeton, U. of Penn- sylvania, Yale and Williams. Most of them are unable to attend them though, because of military service. Also out of 150 col- lege board tests, 130 of them were far above average. Fwst Lieutenant Dan Hanna 4 ll' If lt. Dan Hanna Killed On Bombing Mission Word has been received from the War Department of the death in combat of First Lieut. Dan Hanna of Willoughby, Ohio. He was originally reported missing on May 12, and the confirmation of his death was received on September 10. The story of the engagement is not clear. It is thought that the Fortress which he was flying was returning from action over France. He was schooling a green pilot at the time and was acting as co-pilot of the ship. Trouble suddenly developed, and Lt. Hanna gave the orders to bail out. All of the crew members with the exception of the bombadier were later rescued. Lt. Hanna had been a member of the Flying Corps for the past two years. Dan was a student of Western Reserve from September 1936 to June 1940. Dur- ing all this time he was one of the most popular boys in school. It is the judgment of those of the faculty who knew him that he made friends easily. In athletics he won letters in football, hockey and base- ball and played in other sports as the op- portunity arose. ' Upon leaving Western Reserve, he at- tended Phillips Andover Academy in And- over, Mass., and later Williams College. His step-brother, James Newell, is a mem- ber of the present junior class. HUDSON, OHIO, SEPTEMBER 2I, I944 First Vesper Service Marks Dedication of New Chapel Bell The lirst Vesper Service of the school year was held on Sunday, September 17, at 5 p. m. in the chapel. Dr. Hayden's talk stressed the importance of tradition in the life of the academy and made clear the ine escapable bonds which link us all to the past and the future. To this end, he called upon all the new boys to find their places in the daily life of the school and begin their contributions as sons of Western Re- serve. The service also marked the dedication of the "old" new bell. It was tolled at the conclusion of the service with the prayer that it might ring for many years over a world of.peace and concord. A record of this service was made in order that it may be preserved in the historical records of the academy. The substance of Dr. Hayden's talk was based on a letter received in late June from Lt. Alfred L. Rideout, 514 Fortress Bomber Squadron. The le er speaks for itself and the RECORD re oduces it here: 514 Ftr. Bomber Squadron 406 Bomber Group, APO 141 cfo Postmaster New York City, New York. 13 June, 1944. Dear Dr. Hayden: Now that I am not so busy as I have been for the past few days, I feel that I must write you a note expressing my sin- cerest gratitude for an inspiration which I received through Western Reserve Academy during the most critical hours of my life. D-Day morning, the mail orderly handed me a letter from Western Reserve Academy. In it was an invitation to a commencement which had occurred a week before and a picture of the chapel. For a brief moment I forgot the present and was a student again, thinking only of Virgil and the coming dance. I looked at the chapel a little more closely and recalled that within its an- cient walls there was a cross. Before this cross, Columbus had knelt to pray before his embarkation upon a journey whose end revealed a great new world. I like to think that in a small and hum- ble way history was repeating itself, and that we of Reserve who have prayed be- fore that cross and are now engaged in the greatest of all conflicts will someday find a better world for those who will fol- low. In closing, I want to restate my appre- ciation for the insipration from Reserve and assure- you that until I can again walk upon the campus in peace, I will carry the little picture of the chapel which is the symbol of everything that is fine in the land I love. Respectfully yours, Alfred L. Rideout. Page4 RESERVE R E C O R D September 21, 1944 Some Hints To the New Boys NE of the most difficult periods in any boy's stay at Reserve, is the first few months in which he must adj ust himself to his new environment and become accus- tomed to a life entirely unlike that which he has passed under the careful guidance and supervision of his parents in the relative privacy of his home. The problems which the new student is likely to meet are many-far too many and far too intricate to be dealt with or even partially solved without careful and com- plete consideration. ' However, a great number of these problems can cer- tainly be avoided if each boy will make an earnest effort to adjust himself properly and will view the masters not, as is so often the case, with a skeptical eye, but will con- sider them agents to assist this -important, primary ad- justment. Although it may indeed seem at times that the difficulties and labors in finding a suitable place at Re- serve far exceed the rewards and satisfactions, every boy First School Gathering Crowded With Action THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson. Ohio will find that to enjoy life here calls for no more than a willingness to do so. Without an earnest application along this line, the search for an acceptable relationship becomes a difficult matter. At the beginning of last year, as soon as the first- year boys had accustomed themselves to the general school curriculum, there was a certain outstanding defi- cit strongly felt on behalf of the entire school. The greater portion of the new boys, instead of experiencing a genuine concern for the school and for the athletic teams, waited until the older boys pushed them into doing so or else merely stood aside and neglected this interest completely. This must not be repeated during 1944. It is necessary and vital that there be no boy, new or old, lacking in this respect. In brief, the senior class, the masters and the entire student body are anxious that each new student enter into every activity as enthusiastically as is possible with- out exceeding the limits which each must set for him- self. ' Council to Give Opening Dance for Whole School Though no actual plans have been formed Saturday evening was given Over to the Wm to date, the 'Chairman of the Social Com- aflflual Steak ITOSSL Slam Club 1mt1at10nv SX BQ. Est Igzl mittee, Mr. Jones, has announced that the stunts and movie' At 5: 5 the School began 'kgs' Wo? Program will follow the same lines as that to assemble at the fire p ace where several we of last year. Last year there were two members of the faculty were busy cooking Edu F I h P on or three Council dances, an crRn club dance hambur ers. The menu was au mented b 0 """"""' ""' ' U n me - . - tomatoei otatoe chi cide i d watery Associate Editor... ...... Eric Heckett and the Junlor and Senlor Proms' s r n - ' p p " - I Editorials ........ ....... J im Howard Although the date for the first dance has melon' DAtI-Ithil conclrlslondofh the pzcnlc Feature Edit-or. ............ ...... I-I arry Milligan yet to be announced, it is certain that it Supper I ay en We come e new y Ihiftognphy Editor mm Ammon will occur sometime in October. In addi- '. 0 S ' 1 ........... ..... . . . . . and nqtrgduced the Second event gf the Assistant Photography Editor .... ...... . lack Roberts I I u . . Q 1 n . S on Emo St an Silve tlon, It IS known that the first dance will evening, the 1n1t1at1on of new members into l' S ' """"""""' """ L' ' . . Assistant Sports Editor .... ..... D avid Hollinger be an 111f01'ma1 COUNCU 1381106- the Siam Club. The procession of Siam Club officials filed toward the fire where the school had gathered after the picnic. Leading them was fLau Tse! Dean Raymond Mickel. March- ing' to the clear notes of Stu Silver's golden- toned clarinet, Chuck Tanner, Laurie Den- nett, Fred Dawson, Jim Gardner, Sandy MacDonell, Doc Kramer and Bill Hotten- stein paused briefly at the sound of Chuck Tanner's gong to bow reverently before choosing the Siam Club candidates. After the lucky would-be members had pledged their oath, the whole school group moved to the gym where amid deafening shouts and cheers the new boys were pre- sented to either the Whites or Greens. Fol- lowing this annual event there was a series of stunts for old and new boys alike. Lastly, the free movie, "Ridin' High," was presented, after which everyone wel- comed his dormitory and bed. The whole program was a complete success. A great deal of this success can be attributed to the cooperation of the older boys in help- ing with every phase of the entertainment. n Among those who assisted with the pic- nic itself were Paul Ruedemann, Wayne Young, Rollie Cockley, Fred Dawson, Dave Nesbitt, Pete Fletcher, Roy Ober, Jim Cartoonist. . . .......... . ................ Philip Norris Ted Boyce, Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Col- llster, Dick Kuylor, J. 0. Newell. . Business Manager. . . .. ..... .. .... v ...... I ames Moomaw Faculty Advisor .... ......... I 'ranklyn S. Reardon Join the Rally Band! Anyone who can play a musical instru- ment at all should contact Bob or Dick Bal- linger. These boys are very interested in starting a rally band. It's open to all class- es. Send for your instrument, and get in touch with them as soon -as you cang you'll really have some fun. As it is now proposed, the rally band would be under the supervision of the stu- dents themselves. Giving up a small por- tion of your time would be a great contribu- tion to the spirit of the whole school. Here's your chance to really get behind the teams. Gardner, John Siddall and Stan Friedman. If the kitchen help problem becomes too acute, Miss Housel knows that she has good chefs in Messrs. Pflaum, LaBorde, Wallace and Jones. These masters did the cooking of the hamburgers. As soon as the date for this dance has been decided upon by the Social Committee, it will be announced in an issue of the RECORD. Radid Reserve Brother Schultz easily leads all con- tenders in swat-receiving contests .... Ever noticed Hank Williams' ruby red lips? . . . Worse yet, ever notice that ratty growth of Meeks above the upper lip? . . . Defect Bradley quickly assumes nickname "The Monster." Sounds like Tanner's old reference to Pablo .... The perfects on the third floor of Cutler threw to see who gets Irish the lives in the centerj. Gardner and Kramer lost. They got him .... Social error of the decade goes to the incoming Frosh who tipped Brett a dime for carrying his bags in .... Brothers Ayres and John Miller, better known in Cutler as Nos. 1567 and 1568, have been taking in Cleveland's and Akron's best. For further information ask the inno- cents. September 21 , 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page5 "Coach" Habel Besides the seventy-seven new faces of the student body, there have also been five new masters added. One of these new per- sonalities of the faculty is Elmer A. Habel, our representative from South Carolina. A tall, good looking man, Mr. Habel has the face and drawl closely resembling Kay Kyser, with perhaps a more serious atti- tude. Born in St. Louis, Missouri, he spent an active ten years in Missouri, Texas, Georgia, and finally ended up in South Carolina, where he entered the sixth grade. In Spartanburg, South Carolina, he en- tered Frank Evans High School and soon proved his ability in athletics. He was captain of the baseball team and pitcher of the state-championship team that won 13 straight games one year. After a splen- did record not only in baseball but also in football and basketball, he followed this up by being captain of the state-champion- ship basketball team at Wofford College. He also had four years on the varsity in all three sports there. Although his pro- fession is teaching, Mr. Habel's main in- terest is athletics. He can remember that in high school, before he had made any positive decisions about a profession, he was interested in the Y.M.C.A. physical education program. This fall he is as- sistant coach of varsity football, and he hopes to continue through the year by coaching basketball and baseball. Mr. Elmer Habel After graduating from Wofford College in liberal arts, he waited five years and then married Mrs. Habel in 1932-Septem- ber fifth, to be exact-he recalls to his wife's amazement. Mr. Habel now lives in the apartment at the south end of Cutler. He teaches both first and third year mathematics, be- sides his various athletic activities. Regisfrution Day Upper left---"Where did my credits go, Mr. Mickel?" Lower left--Hasbrouck pays his bill. Upper right-Shepard and Smith try their salesmanship on new boy, Manning. Lower right-Kelly says, UAH." .I 'I uffmg Hx ff , .,f1 , , as " mm ' " gifiw JU57' ,4 Coupzf AWNDRFD Mmf DAYS. Page 6 RESERVE RECORD September 2.1, 1944 Green - White Sports list The following is a list of the boys, old and new, as they are divided for Green and White sports. If any boy should feel that he has been placed in the wrong divi- sion he should report the fact to Mr. Cleminshaw. WHITES Juniors: Albrecht, Bannon, Behner, Boyce, W. Cleminshaw, Frost, Fuzy, Gil- bert, Grant, Graves, L. Haggerty, Leeb, Ober, H. Oliver, J. Oliver, Rabe, Ramsayer, B. Rogers, R. Rogers, Stansbury, Tarr, Wehr, Williams, Bruce, Sheldon, Bacon, Ernstene, Gebhart, Kyman, Maxwell, Meyer, Nobil, Pedler, Perciball, Schultz, Scott, Swiler, Terwilleger, White. Intermediates: Allchin, Beck, H. Clemin- shaw, Doolittle, Graham, Hasbrouck, Hol- linger, Kaylor, McCombe, Meek, Milligan, Moomaw, Neal, Olson, Phillips, Renner, Riveire, Soulen, Spooner, Vaught, Whitacre, Young, Clarke, Allison, Barnard, Evans, Fritz, Hagedorn, Hendrix, Katker, Lewis, Manning, Owings, Rea, J. Roberts, Wald- man. Seniors: Anderson, Atkinson, Bell, Ben- der, Cameron, G. Carter, J. Carter, E. Col- lins Dawson, Dennett, Dewey, Baron, Friedman, Gardner, Getz, W. Haggerty, Handyside, Hutchinson, Hyde, Joslyn, Kelly, D. Kramer, Martyn, Nicholson, Pierson, Prescott, Robinson, Rodman, Roush, Seelye, Shepard, Huff, Ayers, D. Collins, John Mil- ler. GREENS Juniors: G. Austen, C. Beal, Draffen, A. Fletcher, Garver, Gaylord, Heckett, Jones, S. Newell, Nichols, Parke, Ryan, Smith, Wallace, Wattleworth, H. Williams, Brown, Buchman, Burt, Gordon, Gressle, Hunsicker, Jarboe, Kietzer, Maples, Math- er, Michaelides, Mosher, Munro, Pearce, Thomas, Walker, Walsh, Wieck, Wilson. Intermediates: F. Austen, Boone, Brady, Cockley, Collister, Critchfield, Doyle, R. Evans, P. Fletcher, Forker, Garrigan, Ger- hauser, Gleason, Howell, J. Kramer, Lind- say, Linforth, J. MacDonell, Marton, W. Moore, Naylor, Nesbitt, Russell, J. Newell, Norris, Sanderson, Sullivan, Brad Williams, Wright, Connors, Simons, Taylor, Truhlar, Wingard. Seniors: Arnold, B. Beal, Bradley, Brett, Brewer, Doull, Garfield, Griesinger, Hendrikson, Hoefinghoff, Hottenstien, J. Howard, N. Howard, Laub, Lavin, A. Mac- Donell, Melcher, T. Moore, Mac Pierce, J. Roberts, Rowley, Ruedemann, Siddall, Sil- ver, Tanner, Tucker, Ri. Ballinger, Ro. Ballinger, Blakney, Divoll, Gulick, Hart- sock, Hobart, Ja. Miller, Post, Stoltzfus. Footballers Sport Weight, Speed as First Game Approachesf Veterans, Letterman in Abundance Although it is still too early in the sea- son to predict definitely the team's future, a brief review of the first team might shed a little light for the newcomers to Reserve. The first team, although it is still not definitely set up, seems to line up pretty well as listed here: Bill "Root-en-toot" Hottenstein ably holds down the left end of the hefty and heavy eleven. "Root" played first team last year easily winning his letter. Next door in the tackle position 200 pounds of -Jack Brewer fill any gaps that might occur in that part of the line. Brewer likewise received his "R" as a junior, missing first team last season only because of the presence of Laurie Dennett in that spot. Left guard is again filled this year by Jim Howard, an- other returning member of last year's Junior line. "Pablo" Brett, defense man supreme, works off weight slowly this year at the center spot. Pete displayes the world's largest collection of murderous tackles and never fails to use them. Small but effec- tive Jim Gardner, known as the hardest- hitting man on the team despite his 150 pounds, moves into the right guard posi- tion this year with definite intentions of remaining there. "Sandy" MacDonell re- turns to the old right tackle spot that he capably filled tlast year, with hope that this year the temperature will be above freez- ing when we play that gang in Cleveland. Right end still remains wide open for com- petition. The editor refuses to predict or comment upon the outcome of this position as it may go to anyone at any time. Bob Tucker and Siddall seem to be the closest contenders at the moment. Moving into the backfield which this year sports everything from size like Den- nett to speed like Joslyn, the first man up is "Doc" Timmis, diminutive quarterback of the eleven. The "Doc" played second string last year but missed his letter. Left half Joslyn spent the winter learning those plays he somehow misplaced last season and now shows considerable haste behind the line. That guy with the snake hips that weaves all over the backfield is Jim Roush, right half. Despite his lightness Jim makes it considerably tough for tack- lers, seeing to it that they don't put their hands upon his rapidly-moving form. Last, but not least, comes that towering mass of hulk who heads up the fullback spot, Laurie Dennett. Laurie played first string tackle all last season and was acting cap- tain in all but one game. He combines fairly good speed with plenty of bulk and may be 'counted on to plough under all would-be tacklers. Among the outstanding second stringers is John Atkinson, left guard and speed- king of the whole outfit. "Hutch" Hutchin- son strongly holds down the center of the line while Dave Nicholson, Junior quarter- back, shows very good indication of being a red-hot player. Reservites may expect to see him in a good many games. Ander- son and Meek further speed up the second string backfield with their lightfooted ways, which have more than once left a towering lineman slightly in doubt as to what just went past. As we stated in the beginning of this little article, these positions are not abso- lutely certain. This is merely the way things stood when this went to press. Saturday, the 30th, all Reserve will be watching to see these guys beat Kent Roosevelt. leagues and lightweights Rapidly Get Under Way Once again Reserve has begun its full athletic program. Until Monday only the varsity football squad had been tramping the green fields. On Monday all of Re- serve's students reported to their respec- tive sports. Some went to league soccer, some to league football, and the remainder to lightweight football. The varsity soccer team has only four games scheduled, but a goodly number of hopeful new boys followed the returning members of last year's squad onto the field. Coaches Mickel and Roundy will once again round the booters into shape for the coming season. In league soccer under the guidance of Messrs. Cleminshaw, LaBorde and Auld, the boys were put through a few exercises before they were introduced to the differ- ent ways to handle a soccer ball. No teams will be chosen till the boys have been rounded into fair condition. When the games are being played there' will be five teams, one of which will drop a day in its turn and help about the campus or on the neighboring farms. The work squad program has not as yet been definitely de- cided upon for this school year. In league football the boys who turned out were put through the usual routine tortures before they began a rotating game of tap football. The teams were not definitely picked, as "Teb" must still cut the varsity squad. The new cut will greatly swell the ranks of the leaguers. Under Mr. VVallace 'the light football players also went through a conditioning session before they swung into learning a few fundamentals of the game. As has been the custom every boy in the school is required to take part in some athletics each season. So far this plan has proved' highly successful in keeping the boys in good physical trim. This year will not be an exception. RESERVEQ uzscoao Qin V0'-UME XX'-Nm 3 YY s a Munson, omo, SEPTEMBER za, 1944 Opens this Saturday Beginning this week on Saturday there will be a photographic contest open to all students of the school. The contest's judges are three very prominent members of the school faculty: Messrs. Pflaum, Cleminshaw and Habel. They will decide who will re- ceive the three prizes of fifteen, ten and five dollars for first, second and third place respectively. The following are the rules of the con- test. The subject may be anything which represents life at Western Reserve Acad- emy, such as athletics fincluding Mr. Seib- by's calisthenicsl, social contacts, study, dormitory shots, scenes of the campus--in short, any scene made within the bounds of the campus. fNo shots of putzes, please.J The owners of the prints are to put their names on the reverse side and place them in a. box provided for that pur- pose in the RECORD Office. It is further understood that, though the pictures will be returned to the owners, they may be used in any way the school desires. The final date is December 5, though it would be desirable to have all the prints in as long before that time as is conveniently pos- sible. This photo contest is a good chance for the inexperienced photographer to win a prize. Even though you may lack training in this respect, you have a good chance to win. Remember that some of the world's best photographs have been taken by novices with Brownie cameras. If you fail, you have gained that much experience. We repeat. The contest is open to every- one and its success depends upon the con- tribution which each makes to the competi- tion. By they way, fifteen dollars could be profitably used about Christmas time, couldn't it? Rules lor Oli Campus leaves Announced by Mr. Culver Juniors and seniors taking Saturday per- mits may leave at the end of their classes on Saturday and must return on the 12:25 a. m. train from Cleveland, or the 12:40 a. m. bus from Akron. Upon returning they must report to the person on duty. Leaves are not granted unless a letter of sanction is received by Mr. Culver from the parents. This, however, doesn't apply to Forms III and IV. They are required by the school to visit their own homes. Week-ends may be taken, if a letter granting permission is received by Mr. Culver from the parents, or if the student has blanket permission. Permission also must be granted by Mr. Culver. Plwfvardplvif CPMGSF l.t. fi.g.D William Heyman Killed ln Normandy landing on .lune 8,1944 Dr. Joel B. Hayden Addresses Congregation at Memorial Service Held In the Plymouth Church of Shaker Heights, Cleveland, Ohio l .. Lieut. William H. Heyman Glee Club Makes First Appearance in Vesper Service The second vesper service of the year was high-lighted by the Reserve Glee 'Club's first public appearance. The song was "Jubilee," an early Negro spiritual. In his sermon Dr. Hayden spoke in be- half of the many people in this war-torn world seeking freedom in a land unknown, a land with new and. unknown experiences and adventures. For example, he told of such men as the Biblical prophet, Abraham, and Christopher Columbus, both seeking freedom in untrod lands. Another illustra- tion in modern times was taken from the book, "Navajo Door," written by a physi- cian and his wife. It told of their experi- ences in the desert sands of Arizona among the crude and almost uncivilized Navajo Indians. Once, after having traveled for some time without any sign of civilization, they came to a gasoline station. While talking to the attendant, a native of that region, they learned to their astonishment of the Indians' honesty and friendliness. The point was that we and the peoples of such nations as England, Germany and France, peoples considered highly civilized, are not as honest and as capable to live together peacefully as the uncultured, un- civilized Indians of the Arizona desert. Last week the U. S. Navy Department announced the death of a former Reservite, Lieut. ij. g.j William H. Heyman. Lieut. Heyman was the husband of Mrs. Nancy Lindsay Heyman, 29023 Kingsley Road, Sha- ker Heights, Ohio. His. parents, Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Heyman, reside at 2676 Berk- shire Road, Cleveland Heights, He was first reported missing after his torpedo es- cort craft, "Rich," was sunk due to enemy action in the Normandy landing on D-day. In 1935 Bill enrolled at W. R. A. as a sophomore. After three years he graduated with high honors in English, Latin, phys- ics and American history. Bill, during his stay at Reserve, was reported to have been highly cooperative and an excellent citi- zen. He was exceedingly anxious to do a good job and to be a credit to his family as well as to his school. A master re- porting on Bill's accomplishments at the end of the year wrote: "It seems to be a unanimous report of Bill's masters that he has worked consistently and accomplished a very creditable job." In the activity program Bill was on the varsity football squad, worked in the shop, and for two years was a valuable member of the track team, running the quarter-mile, and also as a member of the mile relay team. In 1938 he was accepted as a freshman at Williams College. Immediately after graduation Bill joined the Navy. Follow- ing induction he was sent to Columbia Uni- versity. In April of last year he received the commission of Lt. fj. g.J in the United States Naval Reserve. The following quotation is from a letter which was sent to Williams College prior to Lt. Heyman's entrance: "In character he is one of the finest boys we have. He is absolutely clean and wholesome, has a strong sense of justice and plenty of cour- age to stand for what he believes. At- tractive in appearance, genial in spirit, and sensible in his views, he is always pleasant company." A memorial service for Lt. Heyman was held at the Plymouth Church of Shaker Heights last Sunday morning. The address at the service was given by Dr. J. B. Hayden. Page8 RESERVE R E C O R D September 28, 1944 School Discipline ATURALLY a matter of concern to all new boys and often an object of regret to those who have fallen within its reach, is the po-wer of the school and of the senior class in relation to disciplinary policy. In a school composed of a majority of dormitory students, the need for satisfactory supervision of every boy's well-being calls for some manner and means of restraint to any harmful intentions or undesirable attitudes which are often evident in a school of this sort. The discipline of more extreme cases which would obviously call for severe punishment is entirely a matter of long established school policy, and is invariably re- ferred to adult handling. This, of course, includes dis- regard of smoking and drinking rules, leave situations, and the like. The attitude of the school in this respect is understood sufficiently by all and needs no clarifica- tion. However, the relation of the student governing bodies--the senior class, the prefect group, the School Council-to the more common incidents is an important and essential one which must be understood by the en- tire student body. Perhaps the most frequent of the incidents which may fall to any of the above mentioned groups are those involving disobedience or any such maliciousness. This type of discipline is generally referred to the Senior Discipline Committee or to the Prefects because it is usually impossible for any master to obtain thorough knowledge of an offender. These groups-the Prefects and the Discipline Committee-have been considered capable by both masters and the senior class of hand- ling any situations which may arise. The punishment is decided and administered by them, its severity deter- mined by the individual incident. The general view of the older boys on the matter of its powers of discipline is not considered to be an unreasonable one. When any boy, guilty of disrespect towards the senior class, to the masters, or to his com- panions, carries his behavior to an undesirable limit, it is the duty and power of the committee to correct or punish that boy. All this does not mean that the senior class expects the others to look upon it as the ruling body of the school, but rather that other classes should act with respect and consideration toward the traditions which have long been a part of Reserve. First Council Dance of Year Will Be Held on October l4tli On Tuesday night the newly-appointed dance committee met to discuss and plan for the dance program of the entire year. As yet the only definite known date is that of the first dance. This will be an informal dance given by the school council. The date decided is October 14. As has been the custom since the war, the dance hours will have to be short because of between here and Cleve- Probably the dance will 10. The music for your dancing pleasure will be that of Harry James, Artie Shaw, Benny Goodman, Glenn Miller and any other band- train connections land or Akron. be from 6:30 till leaders in the record collections of local Reservites. The dance will be open to all forms, and, for the benefit of new boys, be sure to have your date-cards made out properly and turned into the main ofiice before sixth pe- riod on Monday, October 9. Announce- ments concerning other matters referring to the dance will be posted on the bulletin board in Seymour. -,,i.l.l-- Collin Shows in Airplane Meet Ed. Collins, '45, representing Western Reserve Academy in a state-wide model airplane meet last Sunday at Sheppard Field in Akron, Ohio, iiew a towline glider taking third place in the meet. The time for the Eight was 3 minutes, 1.8 seconds. The sailplane that took the first prize went out of sight after eleven minutes of fiight and later was found in Warren, Ohio. THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D. D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio LSCIMUJ. will S t "f3FAsso0t5di Editor ................ ................. J ohn Prescott Associate Editor .... ..... E ric Heckett Editorials ......... ...... J lm Howard Feature Editor ........... ..... Harry Milligan Photography Editor ........... . .... . .John Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor. . . . . .. . . .Jack Roberts Sports Editor .... ......... . .. ..... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor. ...... .... . ..David Hollinger Cartoonist. ............ . . .... ........... I' hilip Norris Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, J. 0. Newell, Jack Carter, Bill Kelly. Business Manager .......... ...... .James Moomaw Faculty Adviser ................ .Franklyn S. Reardon ' 'l " VI " ll Q' P 1 c. r. J o Friday, September 29--Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, September 30-Football game with Kent Roosevelt here at 2:30. Movie at the Gym at 7:30. Sunday, October 1-Church in town at 11. No Vespers. Beal' Kent Roosevelt Dance, Discipline and School Spirit Committees Appointed The committees which will take care of school spirit, dances and discipline have been announced. These boys have already swung into action and are beginning to carry out their jobs in fine style. The School Spirit Committee has for its chairman Holsey Handyside, who has for over a year shown great interest in and done much toward the improvement of school spirit. The other boys on the com- mittee are Stuart Leeb, John Prescott, Jim Roush, Ben Stoltzfus, Dick Ballinger and Dick Rogers. The Dance Committee is composed of Pete Brett, chairman, Dave Nicholson, Dave Sheldon, Chuck Tanner, Holsey Handyside and Ben Stoltzfus. The faculty members of the committee are Mr. and Mrs. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Cleminshaw, Mr. and Mrs. Scibby and Mrs. Roundy. The Discipline Committee is made up of Pete Brett as chairman, Fred Dawson, John Siddall, Bill Hottenstein, Tom Moore, Bob Tucker, Jim Moomaw and Jim Griesin- ger. Jim Timmis, John Kramer and Terry Garrigan are the student members of the Executive Committee. its-.lt-in-nu--I-u---E-in-----n-at-------.1--t + I Geo. H. Gott Hardware Co. I i H A R o w A R E :"The Biggest Little Store in the Buckeye Staten: l ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES i rAiNrs - OILS - VARNISHES I e KITCHEN WARE - GENERAL HARDWARE : l Phone Hudson IBI l .1-.......--...-....-..--.-...-...i-..-..-....-...-..-....--4. September 28, 1944 ' RESERVE RECORD Page 9 Richard Scibby Most of Reserve has already agreed that the school couldn't have picked any better men to fill the places left by such men as Mr. Mears and Mr. Worthen than those masters which we find in their stead. Best known to the varsity squad and well liked by most of them even though his calis- thenics are a little rugged, is Richard Scibby. Mr. Scibby is sufficiently rugged himself and has already put most of the larger fellows in the squad under his thumb. Born in Chicago, Mr. Scibby went to a Chicago grade school and attended Carl 1111. Richard Scfib by Schurz High School there. His main ath- letic activity ini high school was swimming, in which he competed in the 40 and 100- yard free styles. After taking undergrad- uate work at Kentucky State Teachers' College, he obtained his M. A. as a gradu- ate student of the University of Ken- tucky. There he played college football as left tackle, right guard and fullback. Before coming to Reserve, Mr. Scibby taught at the Lake Forest Academy near Chicago and the Milwaukee Country Day School. Besides teaching math, he coached football at both institutions. After this season's football he will coach swimming, but it has not been decided just what he will coach this spring. He cannot as yet make any opinions or suggestions for the football team, but he mentions that "Teh" ought to be twins. However, since this arrange- ment is impossible, the sports program will continue to be run under the able leader- ship of coaches Theibert, Habel and Scibby. Mr. Scibby lives in the Athenaeum with his wife and their nine-year-old daughter, Betty, who has already made a noticeable hit with the student body. Mrs. Scibby was formerly a resident of Hudson, a fact which pleases many who had known her in former years. WITHOUT BESEBVE In the past two weeks we have all been aware of the old boys rejoicing in their return to old Reserve Q". . . a lawn's wide sweep, and long, dank halls, etc."J, the sen- iors fondly admiring their dear rock, the sophomores fondly admiring their dear walk, and the juniors fondly admiring their dear housemaster. 'Io the old boys the re- turn to school is the fruition of a great summer. If you don't know what fruition means, ask Mr. LaBorde, who will tell you in his own inimitable manner to memorize "Word Wealth," III, unit 1-all the words in large and small type, their derivatives, their opposites, their synonyms, their third cousins on the mother's side . . . and so on into the night. But I hate to discourage Mr. LaBorde's new freshman English class. We of the RECORD believe it our solemn and exalted duty to 'inform the new boys about Reserve, to show them some of the things the old boys cry themselves to sleep over during the summer months. The fol- lowing three examples will be enough to condition anyone to the third degree. Keep in mind, new boys, that everything here has a purpose, when you see this, you will have made a great step forward. For instance, in the morning you will see boys crowded in the doorway of Cutler Hall, you will hear the sharp tone of a buzzer and see these boys leap eagerly and anxiously toward a certain marble threshold, on which stands the commanding figure of Mr. Kitz- miller fa master you will soon learn to lovel. This may seem like a queer, quite useless form of early morning gymnastics, but it has a reason behind it. About De- cember another man will stand by the first and watch the competing leapers. This man, an even more commanding figure, is Mr. Mickel, whose job it is to pick the best boys for the spring track team. If you realize that there is a reason for everything, you will not be at all surprised at some of the things you see done here. Y 0 HVIX ? 'F mafia. iii? "ii1 0- Y v J...- fli i . lu ..-LQ s , U 0- 0 fsffgfvksfdigriv AND CARRY A BIC sm. Q9 Activity Program Gets Under Way The activities curriculum starts this week under the supervision of Mr. Kitzmiller. Mr. Kitzmiller has replaced Mr. Mears who entered the navy last spring. i The schedule finds most of the boys in- terested in war activities, which are re- quired of upper form boys who are enjoy- ing only four full courses. Those carrying four and a half credits do not need to, take war activities providing that one of the courses taken is either physics or chemistry. The freshmen, as before, are required to take a half credit course in Industrial Arts, which this year is under the direction of Mr. Wheeler. The upper forms are required to spend a minimum of two periods per week in their activities. The freshmen and sopho- mores have their farm day in which to work at their activities. 1 Of the 14 activities offered, seven are considered war activities. These are First Aid, Industrial Arts, Machine Shop, Motors, Mechanical Drawing and War Chemistry. The remaining are Glee Club, Journalism QRECORDJ, Music Theory, Music Unstru- ment and Voicel, Varsity Athletics and Prefect Duty. The latter two are new activities this year and were accepted be- cause of the amount of time required for each. For instance, last Thursday evening you would not have been amazed and stood with your lower jaw flapping loosely in the breeze, when you saw Mr. Wallace climb that ladder up to the third iloor of North Hall with his bag of safecracker's tools. Remember how deftly he jimmied open the screen with the claw of his hammer and then how he crept furtively into Naylor's bedroom? As I said, there is a reason for everything and if you want to know the motive in this case, the line forms at the bookstore Friday morning. We of the RECORD would like to in- form the new boys about the table proce- dure here. One of the most important things to learn, and it usually takes from three weeks to a year, is the location of the kitchen. One day, about half an hour after lunch, a benign, undeniably freshman face pushed its way hesitantly around my bedroom door, like a groundhog cautiously peering out of his quarters a week too early in February, and said, "Excuse me, but can you tell me how to get to the kitchen?" When he saw me gape in be- wilderment, he added, pushing before me his tray, "Have a roll?" It's things like that that shake my faith. However, I smiled gently at my cherubic intruder and patted his sunny little face against the wall. So don't delay, freshmen, get in step, fol- low the trail beaten by your classmate and comrade, Bud Schultz, and don't take senior campus seriously. Page 10 RESERVE RECORD September 28, 1944 Gridders Meet Stow High in First Outside Practice Game The Green and White gridders got their first crack at foreign competition Tuesday afternoon when they met St0w's team in a practice game. No score was kept, since whenever one team had it on the other's goal line, the referees would turn the whole works around and thus place the winners at a disadvantage. The game opened with Stow taking the ball on their own 20. Such heavyweights as Dennett, MacDonnell, Brett and other linemen soon discouraged the opponent's running attack with the result that they soon kicked. Reserve's first and best play of the afternoon came off at this point with "Root" making a quick 20 yards. After this, things settled down to a fairly routine manner punctuated occasionally by one of 'Pablo's" tackles resulting generally in the removal of somebody from the game. Stow seemed to hold the kicking advan- tage, while Joslyn ran fairly easily through their line. The first reversal of direction came when "Jos" intercepted a pass and took it to the Stow 15-yard line. Thus it con- tinued throughout the game whenever one team really threatened the other's goal. "Jos" seemed to look better than usual with 20 to 35'-yard runs. Roush got loose twice, chalking up 30' yards each time. Perhaps the high point in the game for many came when "Mac" tagged an enemy pass and ran about 30' yards to the op- ponent's ten. Soon after this the Green and White team was relieved by the sec- and and third string which showed con- siderable pepper on the defensive. This Saturday will see whether the hard work put in by the varsity will pay off. Rat-id Reserve "Alli," the Alligator, newly arrived pos- session of Young, seems to have ambitions about visitors' fingers .... Where was Tan- ner Saturday, J. C.? Brother Gardner's once again in dis- repute at H. B. For confirmation just ask the week-enders. Two principle races seem to be taking place on our campus. In the first the faculty still leads the senior class, 17 com- mittees against 11, and in the second, broth- er Schultz still leads with 22 you-know- whats. Intimates will give ten-to-one odds that Brewer collapses before Christmas. Scut- tlebutt likewise has it that the second Sat- urday in October may see a dance at Re- serve. Joslyn 'runs the end By .BGHIICY with Dennett blocking First Team Nlops Up Second in Practice Tilt Preparing for their opening game against Kent Roosevelt, the probable starting line played the second string in a full length practice game Saturday. Though minus the services of Pete Brett and Jim Roush, the first eleven was able to score four touch- downs against one for the second team. Neither team was able to put over an extra point. With speedy Don Meek at right half and Don Hutchinson filling a large hole in the center of the line, the first team scored within two' minutes of the beginning of the game. After holding their adversaries and forcing them to kick, the second team back- field slipped up on one of Joslyn's punts, and the first team recovered on their op- ponent's ten-yard line. From there they pushed over their second touchdown in two plays. The second team then took up the fight with added energies but were still unable to break through the larger line. Forcing the second string to kick, the more experienced team once again took the leather down the field, scoring this time with a little more difficulty. Joslyn, Meek, and Anderson were turning in exceptionally good performances of scat-back running. After this, guards Howard and Gardner were switched to the other side to even up the lines. While these two stalwarts were in evidence, a deadlock occurred. However, led by Joslyn, the first team did push over one more counter in the third quarter. At the beginning of the fourth quarter the second squad began to roll. Finding a pass defense weakness, substitute quarter Sullivan put the ball over the line by throw- ing a goodly number to his man in mo- Soccer Team Chosen, Varsity Ranks Filled Milligan, Marton, Rodman, Forker, and Hoelinghoil Chosen Captains Despite a small soccer schedule this year, the booters are bustling about their ses- sions with as much vigor as their pre-war practices displayed. Competition seems to be quite keen for several positions with the result that the spirit has suffered little from the war. For safety the Sports De- partment therefore refuses to predict or forecast any lineups in this sport. Next week will be a different story however. Monday the league teams were chosen with Captains Milligan, Marton, Rodman, Forker and Hoefinghoff assuming the lead- ership of the five groups. Tuesday, Mar- ton's bunch took over Rodman's, 6-0, and Hoefinghoff's took Milligan's, 5-1. Forker's contingent, as will be the custom hereafter, worked that day. The custom so vaguely spoken of is this. Five days each week, four of the teams will play while the fifth will work on one of the neighboring farms or about the campus as Mr. Kitzmiller decides. Referees LaBoarde and Cleminshaw will keep the teams in balance in order to hold the good competition that was so evident last year. t When the varsity cut is enacted, there will be aiswelling of the league ranks with the result that the teams will be radically changed. Let this be encouragement to any moaning member who feels that his team has been the victim of fate. tion. About the middle of the fourth period the first squad again crossed into the end zone on power plays. RESERVE if uascoao VOLUME XXI-No. 4 Nine Faculty Sons Are In Military Service Air Corps, Field Artillery, Navy and Army Are Represented Nine of the faculty members' sons are in the armed services. Five of them are members of the United States Air Corps. Two are in the navy and two are in the army. Robert R. Tilt As yet Mr. and Mrs. Tilt know nothing of the whereabouts of their son, Robert. Last week they received a new address, Casual Co. '77, 15440. They presume that he is on his way overseas or is preparing for embarkation. Robert is a first lieuten- ant in the Field Artillery. Herbert Tepper After his furlough Herbert reported to his new base, George Field in Illinois. He is now an instructor in instrumental flying. His address is 11071038, Box 605, Section C, 805 A. A. F. B. T., George Field, Law- rence, Illinois. Jack Theibert Jack is now flying a P-51 at Bartow Field in Florida. He expects to receive overseas orders very soon. Both he and his brother, Dick, are second lieutenants. Richard Theibert Dick's exact location is not known at present, but he is iiying a B-24 somewhere in the European area. Richard Clewell Last August Rich Clewell received his commission of first lieutenant in the U. S. Army. He is now in specialized training at Harvard College. Raymond C. Burns Ray, who graduated in 1944, is the son of Chaplain and Mrs. Burns. Ray is now a member of the United States Air Corps. John W. Wallace John is receiving his pre-flight training at the San Antonio Aviation Cadet Center, Texas, where he is a member of the AAF Training Command. John's address is: John W. Wallace, 35603932, Group I, Wing I, Class 45-D. D., Sqd. 89-S. A. A. C. C., A. A. E. D. F. S., San Antonio, Texas. Robert Wallace Bob Wallace is a Lt. fj.g.J at Fort Pierce in Florida. His address is Box 602, Indian River Drive, Fort Pierce. Joel B. Hayden, Jr. Ensign Joel Hayden is now in Marine Amphibious training at Coronado Beach, San Diego, California. Joel received the commission of ensign last July. His ad- dress is O. TL D. 44, S. L. C. U. 42, 8 T. B., Coronado Beach 55, California. Kau ai First Meeting ol Mugwumps Planned With laurel At a recent meeting with the faculty advisers of their organization, the "Mug- wumps" of this year's senior class ar- ranged for their first joint meeting of the year with the "Mugwumpettes" of Laurel School in Cleveland. For the benefit of the new boys at Re- serve, the "Mugwumps" is made up of the students of the senior class who are espe- cially interested in social studies and cur- rent events. This year's members are: John Kramer, Jim Timmis, Sandy Mac- Donell, Stuart Silver, John Prescott, Jim Howard, John Atkinson, Art Bradley and Bill Kelly. The faculty members are Messrs. Roundy, Mickel and Pflaum. In the past the group has held several meetings each year with a similar group from the neighboring girls' school at Laurel, at which meetings some current topic, chosen before hand, was discussed and argued back and forth between the various individuals. Four such gatherings are planned for this year, but as yet the dates of all of these have not been determined. The date of the opening meeting of the two groups is set for Friday, October 13. This date was particularly chosen because of the fact that during that week Caesar Searchinger, of the American Historical Society, is to be on the academy campus, and it was felt that his presence offered a fine opportunity to start the "Mug- wumps"' season in an auspicious manner by having a first-hand commentator like Mr. Searchinger lead the discussion. According to tentative plans this first get-together is to be held at the Cleveland school and will include dinner at Laurel. Leaving the campus around 5:30, the boys will return between 9:30 and 10 in the evening. All of the "Mugwumps" are an- ticipating the coming event with pleasure. Saturday Night Movie There has been recently, from a num- ber of sources, a great deal of dissatis- faction expressed concerning the Satur- day Night Movie in the gym. Several of the boys, disregarding the desires of any others present, invariably make it impos- sible for those so inclined to enjoy the show. If those who are unable to con- trol their behavior will perform else- where, it will be greatly appreciated by all. The committee responsible for the Saturday entertainments have selected a number of top-fiight pictures including "Corvette K225," "The Phantom of the Opera," "Reap the Wild Wind" and others of equal calibre. We trust that all those who attend may have the op- portunity to enjoy these splendid films. HUDSON, OHIO, OCTOBER 5, I944 Mr. Caesar Searchinger To Visit Reserve Campus Mr. Caesar Searchinger will visit the cam- pus from Tuesday, October 10, to Saturday, October 14. During his stay he will dis- cuss international understanding and sig- nificant trends to watch in the news. All the history classes will meet in the. chapel for consultation with the speaker. Mr. Searchinger is a columnist and a news analyst speaking on the N. B. C. na- tional hookup at 10':15 Sunday evening, sponsored by the American Historical As- sociation. The title of his radio program is "The Story Behind the Headlines," cover- ing the significant historical background of the week's news. During his stay on the campus Mr. Searchinger will open the year's civil as- sembly program with a Wednesday morn- ing chapel talk on current events. In the mornings to follow he will speak to the history classes in small groups and gather- ings of students wishing to discuss current events with him. In the afternoons and in his other free time Mr. Searchinger will write his column and prepare his broadcast. In the evening he will meet various groups of students to discuss the means and meth- ods of digesting the week's news. There will be several opportunities for individual students to meet Mr. Searchinger by appointment, if they so desire. One of the main events in which the school is con- here will cerned while Mr. Searchinger is be a Mugwump dinner at Laurel School on Friday evening. He will leave Saturday morning in order to be able to make his broadcast from New York City. While on the campus he will stay at Pierce House as a guest of Dr. and Mrs. Hayden. Alumni Visit Campus to See Reserve Take Football Game Seen at last Saturday's football game were a number of alumni who came up for the massacre. Skip Beckley, Bill Ha- mann, Steve Johnson and George Gregory of last year's graduating class appeared in navy blue. All four are taking navy training at Case School of Applied Sci- ence. In addition Wally Hirshberg, '44, came up from Cleveland. He is going soon into the Merchant Marine. Fred Giest, ex'45, drove up with Wally. Ed Howard was able to see both his brothers, Jim and Nat, in action in the game. Ed graduated in 1942 and is now in the Army Air Corps. Page 12 RESERVE R E C O R D October 5, 1944 One Down . . . . AST Saturday the Reserve football team won its opening game. No offense meant to the losers--it was not an imposing victory, for the opponent's record was not an outstanding one. However, the victory was significant in that it afforded the squad a certain amount of confidence and disclosed a number of glaring mistakes. The best kind of game is one which leaves the team best prepared for the coming contests, for otherwise it would be impossible to discover any points which need improvement. Now answer for yourself this question. Have you won your opening game academically? The preliminary days of school are over, and whatever you may do now cannot alter all that has gone and passed. It may be that the masters have drawn. first blood, and if not, you probably have one foot in the infirmary from exhaustion. But regardless of your relative suc- cess or failure, you may profit by experience. The best kind of game is one which leaves the team best prepared for the next. If you know what points are weakest, you have won your first round. Back It Upl ELIEVING that a statement of the function of the School Council might be helpful to those students who have entered Reserve for the first time this Year, the RECORD publishes herewith a brief statement of its general powers. It is to be noted from page nine of the Handbook that the composition of the Council includes both faculty and student delegates, making it a truly representative organization. The first responsibility which the Council undertakes is to assist the Headmaster and the Executive Committee in all phases of the life of the school. To this end, it meets each day at the lunch period in order to be in con- stant touch with any problems which may arise. Governed by no constitution, the Council is free in the conduct of its work. Suggestions made by it may concern widely different matters. Wisely it has chosen to select those in which it may definitely make a. contri- bution to the life ofthe academy. Consequently, al- though it is not one of the oldest organizations on the campus, it is, perhaps, the organization most respected. In matters of discipline the Council holds a consider- able balance of power. Its suggestions to the Dean or the Executive Committee customarily bring censure to the individual involved or discipline by means of the merit score. The membership this year is considered a particu- larly strong group of boys upon whom we may count for direction and leadership. It will be able to serve its pur- pose best if each member of the student body gives his undivided support. The REC-ORD Staff. Yeur's Dunce Schedule Announced by Committee After holding several meetings the dance committee has decided upon the following plan for the year. There will be three dances each term, two of which will be council dances. One dance each term will be a special occasion. In the fall term the "R" Club will sponsor a Fall Sports Dance. In the winter term the annual Junior Prom will be held. Every effort will be made to have this a dinner dance. In the spring term, preceding graduation, there will be the formal Senior Prom, which, we trust, will be a dinner dance also. The dances, with the excep- tion of the proms, will be open to all forms of the school. The bounds this year are the same as previous years. Intermission will be from 8:35 to 9:05 in order that the boys may be warned by the striking of the clock and not come in late. By vote of' faculty and boys on the committee, lateness in return- ing from intermission will be noted and will result in a tenth for every five min- utes up to fifteen. Boys later than fif- teen minutes will receive three tenths and such further penalty as may be recom- mended by the school council. The school has arranged to buy records to start a rec- ord album of dance music. This is a new plan and we hope all will appreciate it. As was the case last year, overnight ac- commodations will be arranged for girls who have some distance to travel. Date cards forthe first dance must be in by the sixth period on Monday, October 9. THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D. D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio M QV' sulult- i f' M arfifdssocwm Editor ............. ....... J ohn Prescott Associate Editor... ..... Eric Heckett Editorials .......... ..... L Jim Howard Feature Editor .............. ...... I-I arry Milligan Photography Editor ............ ...... J ohn Atkinson Assistant Photo aphy Editor .... ...... J ack Roberts ..Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor ............. .David Hollinger gl' Sports Editor ............ . . . . . . . . Cartoonist .............................. Philip Norris Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Colllster, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Jack Carter, Blll Kelly. Business Manager ..................... James Moomaw Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon I 5 .EI :J P 'l " VI " LU 4' Thursday, October 5-Dr. Hayden speaks in chapel. Friday, October 6--Dr. Hayden speaks in chapel. Soccer game with Oberlin, there. Saturday, October 7-Eootball game with Parma, there. Movie in the gym Ctitle an- nounced laterl. Sunday, October 8-Dr. George Michael- ides preaches at Vespers. Tuesday, October 10-Dr. Hayden speaks in chapel. Wednesday, October 11-Caesar Search- inger speaks at civil assembly. Mr. Searchinger will speak at various history and English classes during the week. Reservites Help to Pick Apple Crop on Neighboring Farm For the last five days volunteers from the Academy have been picking apples at the Gott Farm, about two miles east of here. They started work between 1:30 and 2:30 p. m. and came back in time for the 5:45 period. All of them have been a great help in getting the apple crop picked, and Mr. Gott has been very thankful for the work. There are still ten more days in which the Gott Farm will need more boys to help. Mr. McGill would be glad to sign up any boy who wants to volunteer for this job. The boys who have already volunteered are Wattleworth, S. Newell, Sheldon, Weick, Bender, Maples, Bacon, Jones, Gerhouser, Ernstene, Simons, Wright, Graves, Con- ners, Brad. Williams, Linforth, Stoltzfuss, Rodman, Gaylord, D. Collins, Brady, B. Rog- ers, Kyman, E. Garver,, Perciball, L. Hag- gerty, J. Carter, G. Carter, Cockley, Ruede- mann, Swiler, Maxwell, Bruce Williams and Marton. The Rotary Club of Hudson has also been helping Mr. Gott in picking apples and is trying to make a plan so that there will be enough pickers for the farmers in this part of the county. Mr. Jones would appreciate it if any boys who have'had previous experience in running a motion picture camera would get in touch with him. October 5, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 13 I-lomer Cleary Not only has Reserve decided that the new masters are all nice fellows, but one also notices the variety of their sorts. Homer Cleary has entered the ranks of those who definitely have a good sense of humor. Mr. Cleary, whose picture adorns this page, has actually taken a good-sized share of what the world has to offer. Be- sides teaching Spanish I and II, he takes M r. Homer Cleary interest in books, languages, music, and practically anything connected with the theater. The musical part is of special in- terest to those who have discovered his ability at playing the piano. An alumnus of University School, Mr. Cleary was born in Marion, Ohio, where he attended grade school. After graduat- ing from Dartmouth, he spent a year at the Sorbonne in Paris and traveled ex- tensively in Europe and North Africa. Later he returned to Paris to study and afterwards spent a summer in Spain and Italy. He also attended the graduate school of Western Reserve University. Mr. Cleary has taught at both University School and Virginia Polytechnic Institute. At both of these he worked along the lines of his interest in the theatre by directing dramatics. Although Mr. Cleary has followed other lines than teaching, he has been loyal for most of his years to his college decision to honor the academic life. Brother of Mrs. Eilbeck Dies The school regrets to report the death of Mr. Charles Bechtel, brother of Mrs. Eilbeck, the school librarian. Mr. Bech- tel was associated with the Budd Company of Philadelphia. He died at Lancaster, Pennsylvania, and Mrs. Eilbeck attended the burial at Philadelphia last Saturday. LUITHDUT RESERVE On Shaving and Shavers It has been generally proved that there are four great adolescent sports: football, basketball, baseball and shaving. Some experts class shaving as a hobby or pas- time, but Dr. James C. Rothingbottom, B. S. A. fBoy Scouts of Americaj, my refer- ence, once said, "I like bananas 'cause they ain't got no bones," which doesn't prove much about shaving, and personally I can't see why he said it. Shavers have often been classified. A man in Sydney, Australia, Prof. L. X. Arpinghammel, N. B. C. fNational Biscuit Co.J, made shavers his life study. He had a very unhappy home life and was forced to retire. His wife, unhappy soul, sued for divorce when he cut off his nose proving that the Turks did shave with their battle- axes on horseback. This, of course, was an extreme case. Records of the modern Turk show that not more than 4154 'Z are nose- less. Modern shavers with nicotine nerves sometimes acquire that scrubbing-board or terrace-form face. Look around you!! The most common type of shaver at Re- serve is the Zealous Novice. To become a true member, one must shave from four to forty times a day. Upon arising in the morning, a Z. N. rubs his chin thought- fully and asks his roommate, "Don't you think I look terrible with this growth?" And then without waiting for an answer, "I'll just simply have to shave." Unless you are six three and weigh two hundred, I heartily advise keeping the trap shut, for nothing in the comic strips or on the din- ing room bulletin board could do a better job of turning a 97-pound weakling into a homicidal maniac than a slighting' word to a novice about his beard. The actual shaving by a novice is just because he heard someone say that the more one shaves, the more one's beard grows to resemble Spooner's. A Z. N.'s kit consists of a double-sized tube of cream and a glass of sand. He puts a two-inch coating of cream over his face to hide the bogus whiskers, and takes a mouthful of sand. As he slides the bladeless razor over his face, he grinds the sand between his teeth and ejaculates, "Gad, but they're tough. Oh . . . ah . . . oh!" After shav- ing, he informs all his friends that he shaved. "Don't you think I look better?- It's such a nuisance! With a beard like mine . . ." In every group there is a non-shaver, more commonly referred to by people who know their shavers best as the "My Razor's Broke" or "I Just Can't Find Time" type. For months and months a M. R.'s B. will cuddle his little hairs. His visions are those of tugging thoughtfully at his Van Dyke in math class, or if giving his handle- bar one more jerk before making up his mind in Saywel1's. Ah yes, but the best he can do is tickle his fuzz. 'Tiz a cruel woild. News From University School The U. S. football schedule runs as fol- lows: Parma, Willoughby, Shaker, Parma, Berea, Cranbrook and Reserve. From all that we hear, they have a pretty tough team with the whole first-string and two second-string backfield men returning. U. S. beat Parma, 6-0, last Saturday. The soccer team has scheduled six games, two with Nichols, two with Oberlin and two with Reserve. 1 Mr. Clayton Beaver is the new swimming coach there, he will also assist in football. U. S. now has its largest enrollment in many years, 440 boys. P R I N T E R S 22I2-I8 Superior Ave. 0 MAin 2091 0 Cleveland, 0. K ezoimnicricricriiarznniexnriaqaslziaxz' ! If you like milk shakes of i I'6I10WI1 0 of i Be sure, when you're in Hudson Q town, i To stpp at Sa.ywell's where you'll Q ' d I H l I The best of all and every kind. S sAYwELl.'s 9 DRUG STORE 04 rxioinioioioioi xzoxoznioxoiozcozo lHE IIUHUUHUY PIJHKPIE eggs - No wonder the casual, good looking porkpie is a prime fa- vorite! Everybody wears one, rain or shine . . . and no mat- ter what the weather decides to do, the porkpie's stitched brim insures shape-retaining qualities. It will take plenty of hard wear and still come ' out on top! Brown, tan or green corduroy. BOYS, SHOP-SECOND FLOOR HURON-PROSPECT Zifhe Malls Bros. Mn. Page 14 . RESERVE RECORD October 5, 1944 Soccer Team Meets Oberlin Marines Friday The varsity soccer team will open its four-game schedule tomorrow against the Oberlin Marine Detachment at Oberlin. With only two returning lettermen, Cock- ley at half and Ruedemann at fullback, the Green and White will be starting with an inexperienced eleven. Spooner and Siddall, lettermen from last year's team. will not be playing because of injurv and a change to football respectively. Thus the front line has undergone a complete change. On the line with game experience is Pete Fletcher and Ben Stoltzfus, who comes to us from Syria where soccer is a national sport. The probable lineup against the Marine trainees will be: Pierce and Garrigan at wings, Fletcher and Critchfield at the in- side spots, Stoltzfus will hold down the cen- ter forward place, Phillips, Cockley and Young filling the halfback positions, Ruede- mann and Reviere at fullback and Collins in the goal. ,-1.-.igi first league Game Ends in I4-I4 Deadlockp Austen Stars The initial game in league football was played Monday. Teams A and B under coaches Scibby and Pflaum played their first game on the upper field to a 14-14 deadlock. The first score of the game was made by the B eleven on an intercepted pass. A quick retaliation to this sudden setback was made by the A squad when Frank Austen tossed a beautiful pass to Dave Hobart, who in turn raced into the end zone. Hobart also made the extra point. In the second half the A team took the lead when Ramsayer intercepted a pass and weaved down the field for another six- pointer. With a quick opening play off tackle the A's put the extra point over. Later, in the fourth period, the B team started to roll. They pushed their way to another touchdown by virtue of their quick run backs. The score was tied at 14-14 when they crashed through center for their second extra counter. The A eleven had the ball on the enemy's 30-yard line when the final whistle blew. Q t l 5' 155 if Q ik R V, 4 if - f LW' qjffvkr .1 :nf N EXT 1 Z qs, Gridders Take Kent Roosevelt 24-I4, in First Gamep Joslyn and Brett Star in Season Opener Up until within three minutes of the end of last Saturday's game with Kent Roose- velt no true gambler would have put a split nickel on the outcome. The Green and White gridders had held a good lead over their opponents throughout the length of the game, but the Red and White of Kent were gaining fast and furiously until Bob Joslyn intercepted their last attempted pass and went for six points, setting the final score at 24-14 in the favor of Reserve. Immediately upon receiving the kickoff Kent fumbled and Reserve recovered the ball. Jim Timmis smacked the opponents right off with a flat pass to "Hott" who went for ten yards. However, the mo- mentary rush was halted, and the ball went to Roosevelt on downs. They tried to run our line, but the weight of Pablo, Dennett, Howard and Brewer soon killed all hopes. Upon their fourth down Kent tried to kick. "Pablo" Brett, Center The kicker was swamped by rushers averag- ing something like 185 pounds with the result that Reserve recovered for a safety and two points. After a few more minutes of play the situation found Reserve on their own forty- nine yard line, third down and seventeen to go. Jos, kicking for Reserve this year, placed one sweetly upon the opponent's two- yard stripe, where it rolled out of bounds. Once again the Kent Roosevelt team tried to kick out, and once again Reserve swamped the kicker and recovered the ball for a safety. Still in the first quarter Jos scored again when he lugged the apple from the Roose- velt forty-five to their three-yard line and then easily pushed it over. Jim Roush neatly placed the ball between the posts, but it was called back on an offside pen- alty, whereupon Jimmy did it again. The score stood at the end of the first quarter: Reserve 11, Kent Roosevelt 0. The second quarter seemed to be well provided with penalties and fumbling. In fact nobody could be sure of any play until the next one had started. Reserve's second touchdown came midway in the second quarter when Roush cut loose by carrying the ball to the enemy nine-yard stripe. "Doc" Timmis furthered it to the six' with Jimmy Roush taking it over for six more tallies. Jimmy repeated his booting to raise the score to 18. Kent still could find no holes in our defense until they tried passing. Then a quick one in the Hat went for six points for the Red and White with the extra point being carried over. As the half ended the score stood at 18-7 in the Green and White's favor. Kent came out with renewed enthusiasm, the result that a quick triple-relay in the beginning of the third quarter them six more points. Once again ran the extra one over. With the with pass gave they score 18-14 and no sign of activity from the home team for the past two quarters, spectators on the sides were becoming considerably worried. The third quarter continued without serious threat by either team. Finally, with three minutes left to play in the game, the opponents were fight- ing for their skins. A series of passes had netted them considerable territory. Con- sequently they threw one too- many. Jos- lyn, having had three quarters to figure it out, suddenly came tearing through one of their passes, snagged it neatly, and took off for sixty-five yards and a touchdown. The point was missed this time, and the game ended soon thereafter. The score remained 24 for Reserve to 14 for Kent Roosevelt. i Laurie Dennett, Tackle QNRG aescave accoao One Hundred Couples Expected at First Dance The first Council Dance of the year will be held on Saturday evening in the Cutler Common Room from 6:30 to 10 p. m. Approximately one hundred couples are anxiously awaiting the start of the first recording this coming Saturday. The bounds will be: College Street from Pierce House to the Fine Arts Building, the walk in front of Seymour to "Teb's" house on Hudson Street. The chaperones will be Dr. and Mrs. Hayden and Mr. and Mrs. McGill. Cleveland leads her sister cities ,in the number of girls coming for the party with a total of 41. Akron is second with 29, while Reservites have dated fifteen local girls. Those c-oiningfrom Akron are: Caroline FairiSan- dersong Anne Seiberling-Linforth: Susan Thomas- Matherg .ludy Dech-Andersong Jean Thomas-Mu Combeg .Jeanne Lehman-B. Ballingerg Betty Wise- Hollinger: Jean Musser-Austeng Shirley Way-Keitr zerg Mary Alice Brown-Oberg Mary Banett-Browng Maud Alice Wahl-Moomawg Carol Jean Jackson-- Robertsg Julia Enyart-Jarhoeg Dorthy Belden-Coclv leyg Jean Ruhlin-Laubg Mary Lou Harwich-Nobilg Mary Jo White-Dewey: Jane Danner-I-lagedorn: Janet Hile-Parkeg Rachel Ober-Pierson: Margaret Saalfleldgllrzintg Norma Lee Stump-Rennerg Onile Stump-Williamsg Charlotte Enyart-Kaylorg Peggy Garver-I-lutchinsong Lois Sewell-Doyleg Mary Bell Blass-Ellison, Jean Gries-Russellg Nancy Raymond -Maples. From Cleveland: Ginger Cobb4Collisterg Carol Vas- burgh-Whiteg Susan Harris-Hobart: Ruth Vandeneer -D. Ballingerg Junnla De Corriugh-Schultzg Ann Phillipe-Gulickg Connie Towson-Howard: Sally Rounds-Munrog Barabara Carr-Frostg Janet Cowan gWalsh3 Diane Fryburgh-Ryang Robin Balch-How- ardg Ella HornickelfCamerong Mary Jo Reed-I-Iydep Raenelle Rubin-Gardnerg Emily Frum-Martong Arleen Truxell-Booneg Janet Morgan-Evansg Joan Little-Naylor: Cynthia Stuart-Rogers: Carolyn Conty MJonesg Nan McDermottfGrahamg Sue MacBronough, Stolzfusg Sue Sheldon-Silverg Catherine Robinson! Tucker: .loan ClarkfTruhlarg Peggy Spring-Dawson: Barabara Conner-Buchmang Cathleen McPharen- Carter: Shirley Moody'-Hoefinghoffg Myrna Kase- Milligang Betty BeckiSiddallg Jean Michell-Lind- sayg Dorthy Walker-Doolittleg Mary Hancock-Joslyng Mary Jo Stuart4MacDonellg Kay Kelley-Beckg Peg Benton, Handysideg Judy Mitler-Tanner. From Hudson: Nancy Taylor-Oliverg Aerial Seelye Clemlnshawg Priscilla Plumb-ePhiIlipsg Vida Kepner -Wattleworthg Lois I-IeidenreichwBrettg Marthabelle Clark-Rowley: Rosemary GaylordAGetzg Ann Con- ners-Katkerg Molly Izantvllobinsong Betsey Clemin- shaw-Laving Greta Carlquist-Stansburyg Catherine Gray-Seelyeg Mary Jo Swanston-Shepardg Martha Bell-Collinsg Shirley Moller-Bell. From Silver Lake: Shirley Thomas-Wallace: Jackie Langsdon-Tarrg Sara Ann Shaffer-Hendrixg Marilyn Williams-Mooreg Joan De Guchy-4Beal. Elsewhere: Pat Stephens-Leeb tPainesvil1eJg Ann Leonard-Garrigan tCantonJg Marcia McDonough- Spooner CBay Villageig Jane Smith-Olson fllocky Riverl: Jane Klee-Allchin lMentorJg Peggy Carter -Kelley tAuroraJ. YYOADEYSR VOLUME XX'-Ne 5 ' Hunson. omo, ocrossn iz, 1944 Dewey Wins Election Carrying 75 0 Ol Student Body in Recent Poll Students Choose General Patton, MacArthur and Eisenhower as Favorite Generulsp Hitler Expected to Flee Germany: Reserve Will Defend Peace War Chest Quota Set to Meet lust Yeur's Goal The War Chest this year in Western Reserve Academy has set a goal of at least as much as the amount last year. The committee, composed of Mr. Tilt and Mr. Simon with Mr. Culver as chairman, assisted by Sandy MacDonne1l, Tom All- chin and Bill Linforth, have already made plans for the drive here in the school which begins on Tuesday of next week. Their main aim is to beat the amount received in last year's drive, a total of S186031. Unlike last year, the drive this year will not include work pledges, mainly because of the small amount received last year and because of the fact that most of the stu- dents didn't have time to finish out the work pledges last year. All the pledges this year are to be paid either in cash or by check. The pledges also may be paid in part or in full at the initial collection. The money went to twelve different agencies last year. They were: Akron War Chest, 5159005 Cleveland, 252,505 War Prison- er's Aid, S1003 P. T. A., S255 Boy Scouts, S303 Girl Scouts, S303 Churches, S755 Youth Hostel, S155 March of Dimes fHudsonl, 35253 World Student Service Fund, S255 Red Cross Drive, 250: Save the Children Federation, 560, making a total paid out of 51785.00 The balance is held on campus for any emergency that might arise in the course of the year. This year the need is bound to be greater. Qcontinued on Page 2, Column 33 In the recent military and political poll conducted at Reserve for the purpose of finding the students' views on the coming election and the war, Thomas E. Dewey was the choice for president and Generals Patton and MacArthur were the favorite military leaders. When all votes had been received, Gov. Dewey was favored above President Roose- velt by nearly 75722 of the entire school. President Roosevelt carried 2O'7b of the student body and the remaining 5711 were unwilling to cast their votes either way. General "Ike" Eisenhower was not far behind Generals Patton and MacArthur in the poll. In a close third place was Gen- eral Montgomery, followed by Generals Marshal, Bradley, Patch, Wainwright, Doo- little and Clark. - Nearly 5096 of the school would have nominated Gov. Dewey to run on the Re- publican ticket. Thirty per cent would have chosen Gov. Bricker, 15'Z2 would have chosen the late Mr. Willkie and the re- maining 596 were cast for Comm, Stassen. Of the Democratic ballots only 4071 fa- vored President Roosevelt. Mr. Barkley and Mr. Truman had an equal amount of votes totaling 50'Z:. The remaining votes were cast for Vice President Wallace. After the war 93 'Zi of the students would be willing to endorse the United States' joining a League of Nations and would be willing, if necessary, to enforce its doc- trines. For the period after the war nearly 7576 of the school chose private owned utilities which includes water, gas, and electric companies. Practically everyone thought that Adolf Hitler would flee to Argentina, Sweden or some other neutral country. Some' believed he would be killed by some of his own peo- ple. Others were of the opinion he would commit suicide before he would surrender to the Allies, still others believe he will be taken prisoner when the Allies finally reach the heart of Germany. 1 It proved difficult to prophecy when the European war will end. Mr. Churchill himself said it would end by September 31. Others have said it will continue for a year or more. The general belief at Reserve' is that it will end this year. The date which has been set for the end of Germany is December 25. With respect to the war in the Pacific no one believes its climax will be reached before the end of next year. No one, however, thinks it will continue for more than one more year. Page 16 RESERVE R E C O R D October 12, 1944 Saturday Night Permits - N the latter part of October of last year, a few weeks short of a year ago, an involved situation confronted both the Council and the Executive Committee con- cerning Saturday Permits. Due to the national time change, those busses and trains which had previously carried boys from Cleveland and Akron were running one hour earlier compared with the new time. Thus, the entire Saturday permit system became impractical. For those boys on varsity teams, and for those who were gen- erally present at varsity contests, a one-hour cut in these permits was unbearable. This curtailment was considered a just grievance, for a four-hour leave was hardly promising. One of two alternatives had to be adopted: either the Saturday permit system must be abandoned or an additional time allowance had. to be granted. By careful planning on behalf of both masters and students, it proved possible to extend the time restric- tions to a later hour. The plan in entirety was turned over to the student prefects, a great deal, of trust and responsibility therefore being placed on this group. Fortunately, the outcome of this plan was so en- couraging that a similar plan has been adopted for this school year. lf it proves as successful as during the previous year, it will have been sufficiently established to merit adoption indefinitely. Due to the fact that the majority of upperclassmen are not aware, as they were last year, of the responsibility which is in the hands of the prefects and themselves, it may be necessary to present something in the way of a reminder, to them. One slip on the part of any boy in a single case may necessitate the abandoning of this privilege. There is no reason to believe that such meas- ures will have to be resorted to, for there has been as yet absolutely no evidence of any lack of cooperation on the part of any student. If every boy will realize that the confidence of the entire school has been placed in him, the chances of failure are indeed small. We have all been initiated to the details of the procedure, so that no missteps should be due to ignorance. It is a student sponsored and stu- dent operated plan with which we are dealing. Cheating it would not be a difficult matter, but it is the trust of the students and of those who have made the privilege possible which would have been violated. I U I I O Dr. Geo. Michaelides Tells THE RESERVE RECORD Four Additional Alumni U Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster 0 . Ol Middle East In Vespers WESfERNH5fjj"',gf,,A0A"E"Y Sons Are in Services Last Sunday afternoon Dr. George Through an oversight in last week's ar- - - - W-l5f"0Lry t' 1 th f it ' h ' f Mlchaelides spoke at Vespers. Dr. Mich- SX Q. lee 011 e HOU Y SONS 111 t S Se1'V1Ce 0'-11' aelides is teaching religious education, sons were omitted. The four boys were the church history, and international relations 'If-Sjggqdwqi SONS Of MT- and MTS- McGill, MF- and MTS- at Schauffler College and also at Cleve- ' Shepard and MT- ami Mrs- Wheeler. ' - Editor ................................. John Prescott R be t C ll hind College of Western Reserve Unlver Associate Editor.,.. ..... Eric Heekett OB Q . romwe M dl M. . . sity. After graduating from the Interna- Ednomlsmmm mn-HJHH Howard . 0 1S now at a en, issouri, train- tional College of Smyrna, Turkey, Dr. Feature Ediwrm ,,,,,,, Harry Milligan ing to become a C-47 transport pilot. Mr. Michaelides was inducted into the Turkish Without Reserve .......... ..... . Iim Hendrickson and Mrs. McGill expect Bob home some- Army. At the end of the last war, he ihlflflgfflplghoiggiifolgilgy- ' ----'- JOLZKAESSSZ time next week for a short furlough be- ssisan ga came to this country and remained until 1926. While here he studied at the Union Theological Seminary and received his M. A. from Columbia University. Dr. Michaelides used as the subject for his chapel address "Love Conquers, Love Never Fails." He stressed the fact that the only inscriptions that are permanent are those which are made on men's hearts. He spoke of a friend of his at the college in Smyrna. This boy had done very well in his studies, but couldn't seem to grasp the religious side of school life. All he wanted from the school was a diploma which would enable him to earn a living later on. However, one of the faculty succeeded in turning him to religion. When he graduated, this young man, much against his will, was taken into the Turkish Army. He was put on night patrol duty along the British lines. He had but one step to take to reach that which was pure and decent and right. However, his religious training in the college would not permit him to desert the Turkish Army. A few days before the Armistice was signed, he was killed by a British shell. In his loyalty to duty he had made an inscrip- tion that would never be forgotten on the hearts of the people who had known him. This alone was permanent above all world- ly things. Sports Editor ........................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..,.. Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Colllster, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Jack Carter, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCombe. Business Manager .......... ........... J ames Moomaw Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon Dr. Busch ta Visit Campus Over Week-end This Sunday at Vespers Dr. Henry Busch will be the guest speaker. Dr. Busch grad- uated from the College of the City of New York and Columbia University. After graduation he was connected with the Field Work Oflice of the Union Theological Sem- inary for seven years. He also was in charge of boys' camps in Maine. His new occupation is to be the executive secretary of the Council for National Immigration. The headquarters of this council will be in New York, and its chairman will be Errol Harrison. Dr. Busch will be on the campus during the week-end and will talk to the Mugwumps and history classes be- sides being the Vesper speaker. During the Sunday service the Academy Glee Club will sing the selection, "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee" by Johann Sebastian Bach. fore he receives overseas orders. Brooks Shepard, Jr. It is a little indefinite as to where Brooks is at the present time. The last report dis- closed that he was on his way to the South Pacific to photograph and fingerprint Japa- nese prisoners. Ken and Don Wheeler Ken is a member of the Navy Construc- tion Battalion, and Don is a radio techni- Clan. Chest Quota to Meet last Year's Goal tcontinuod From Page I. Column 27 The fund will include several new benefits. As heretofore, however, the majority will remain at home to do work for the com- munity. Last year S1410 from the whole sum remained in Hudson to give aid and comfort here. As the war continues there will naturally be more need for the money both here, and abroad. Last year and the year before the average contribution from each student was three dollars. This year the need is still greater. The contributions from each student should increase in direct proportion to the in- creased goal. The school and the RECORD both urge you to dig down a. little deeper and see if you can beat last year's total with this year's contributions. Remember, it's all for good causes. October 12, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 17 il J J I' LU I 'I' ' F I ' I' r' rl r' I' I" xl .fi EJ II ri V r. The Great Fire, When we study in history about the building of such great structures as the pyramids and the summer cottage of Cleo- patra, we fail to study the building of the Athenaeum and North Hall, which took place a little earlier. I won't say North Hall is old, but every time the fellow up- stairs walks across the floor, he leaves his trail of footprints stamped in my ceiling in broken plaster. From the outside North appears to have the graceful, curving ar- chitectural lines of an overfed hippopo- tamus. The real reason that the prefects go to Cutler Hall to telephone, freshmen, is that they get tired having to crank the phone inthe Athenaeum all the time they talk. Running over the floors in either building gives that Hand-me-the-Bromo- Seltzer feeling in your stomach and comes from the floor's resemblance to a roller coaster. Nevertheless, despite their age, neither the Athenaeum nor North has yet had a decent, respectable fire. It's true that about 42314 A. D. some of the students had a little sizzle in a wastebasket, but, as I said, there has never been a good, ripe holocaust. Therefore, let us project our minds into the dim future, say, next Tues- day, and picture the great fire in North Hall falthough the two buildings run a close race to see which will get the torch first.J It is a fire that makes Mrs. O'Leary's cow look like a baby with safety matches. The inhabitants first get wind of' it when the wind comes in through the windows, but they don't think it's anything but the furnace. Picture the dark, cloaked, sin- ister figure creeping out from behind the bushes 'with the lighted torch in his hand. "It'll burn, BURN!!-ha, ha, ha, ha!"- and more of the same, all good and ripe. Then, and the reader needs little imagi- nation, the fun begins. Everyone, re- strained in the past, rushes for the chain to the firebell, which responds to the touch of North Hall musicians, giving out with a mixture of the St. Louis Blues and The Volga Boatman. Soon we see the fellows crowding in the front doorway with looks of fear on their faces, a scene somewhat like that at the box office of "Oklahoma"g each boy clutches his valuables for dear life-Eric his soap, Ballinger his radio, Reg'- gie his "Life of Horowitz," Hollinger his loaded dice, and Hendrickson this copy of the Record. Someone has even contributed his last, cherished, pre-war stick of gum and pressed it firmly and artfully over the button that rings the beloved rising bell, which, new in its turn, adds to the royalty of the occasion with something akin to Chopin's Monotony in B flat minor. Night falls on the charred, still glowing remains of North Hall, while H. G. "cut off your syllables" Handyside leads us in a joyous, triumphant Reserve locomotive as we gather around the biggest bonfire in Reserve's glorious history. Otis Wheeler Mr. Wheeler, who has taken over the industrial arts shop, is another example of Reserve's good judgment. The new in- structor, a man of average height and wavy hair, was born in Johnstown, Wis- consin, described by him as being "a lone- ly WVisconsin cross-road." Within two years his father, a farmer, sold his farm and moved to Whitewater, some miles away, where his son attended grade and high school. In his late high school years he first thought of becoming a doctor, but his interest in hand tools and manual arts turned his ambition to teaching in the in- dustrial field. After high school Mr. Wheeler went to Stout Institute to study teaching and later received a diploma for structural engineer- ing from the International Correspondence School. The next ten years were spent in teaching at Chippewa Falls in Wisconsin. He also taught in Cincinnati, at the Stevens Point State Teachers' College in Wiscon- sin, and at the Warrensburg State Teach- ers' College in Missouri. After an experi- ence in business for two years he then went back to Stout Institute where he taught for a year before coming to Re- serve. At all these schools he taught in- dustrial arts besides instructing in work with sheet metals. Mr. Wheeler's two boys, Ken and Don, are both in the Navy, Ken in the Seabees and Don a radio technician. He and Mrs. Wheeler live on Hudson Street. Because of a metal shortage, Mr. Wheeler has had to cut down on metal work in the shop, but in the two weeks since the shop- work has begun, the woodwork that has been turned in has been highly satisfac- tory, he admits, and there is no shortage Ilh. Otis Wheeler r r' r' I I rl P ii r. Vi 5 J EJ Friday, October 13-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, October 14-Football game with Rocky River here at 2:30. Dance from 6:30 until 10. Movie in the Gym, "Reap the Wild Wind" fPaulette Goddard? at 7:30. Sunday, October 15-Dr. Henry Busch speaks in Vespers. Tuesday, October 17-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, October 18-Civil Assembly. Thursday, October 19-Dr. Hayden speaks of wood this year. in Chapel. . 1 , 5 iw' l f P? 3 x X l II f f 43 ll , ' f Sf' ' l t 1 3 HQ-H ---- 1 SUT-H A 5 5 , .21 l X -W'-1-W siiui-pig , , 1 I y 2 t x X X ' X ,W 72. fi ' I ge Q. ,ui 2 nj L f N., Page 18 RESERVE RECORD October 12, 1944 Gridders loose I4-6, to End-Running Parma Team Gardner and Howard Play Best Games With Roush a Close Second Last Saturday's Reserve-Parma game at Parma left, little doubt in anybody's mind as to the Green and White eleven's biggest faults. Parma, sporting a series of end runs of good power and several tricky passes, was able to hold up the Reserve offense and yet provide one of their owl: good enough to pile UP 14 P0i1"1tS against the home gridders' 6. That was the gen- eral effect of the game. Very soon after the opening kick-Off the Parma eleven opened their somewhat limited but powerful bag of tricks- The principle means of forward motion was a wide, sweeping end run. The first end sweep took them from their 40 to our 15- yard line. Then another sweep, this time around the right end of the line, 'C00k the ball over for the first sextet of points. The weight of Howard, Dennett, Hottenstein. and Brewer didn't seem to be holding thoS0 ends down much, but the opponents couldfllt make a foot through the Green and White line. Contrarily, Reserve couldn't round the opponents" ends but could break through their line. A line buck put the extra point over easily. Reserve wasn't to leave without account- ing for themselves with the result- that, as the end of the half rapidly approached, the Green and White jerseys were to be seen piling all over the enemy goal line. There Jimmy Roush, showing a little of the only punch to be seen all afternoon, tore things up with an off-tackle play that C0mP0S9d Reserve's score for the day. The extra point was stopped dead. In the third quarter the opponents opened a volley of passes which was stemmed for a while. However, consistency finally proved its merit as Beal came in a little too far, and his man, getting behind him, took a beautiful pass for six more counters. Again the extra point succeeded to set the score as it remained thereafter. Critical as this may be, there is some credit due the team. The guards, Jim Gardner and Jim Howard, played beauti- ful games all afternoon with no let up. They were pounded somewhat relentlessly, but they "ate dirt" continuously with the result that the total yardage gained through them wouldn'tZ amount to the average Trig student's test grade. Jimmy Roush displayed his usual top-notch playing with good blocking and running. This Saturday will present to the grid- ders one of their toughest games of the season. Rocky River, a fast-rushing, hard- hitting bunch, despite their loss to Berea last Friday night, will be moving about the field with haste that Reserve hasn't been able to witness so far this year. How- Soccer Men Take 2-0 Druhhing at Oberlin Playing their first game of the season at Oberlin against the Marine Detachment, the Green and White soccer team took a 2-0 beating at the hands of the devildogs. The opponents seemed tor be partly Marine, partly not, but whatever they were, they caused Coaches Mickel and Roundy consider- able anxiety with several close plays. Within two minutes after the starting whistle a former Reservite, now Oberlinite, Bob Brown, took a high kick from the op- posite right wing, came into the center, trapped the ball, and booted the first tally of the day. For the rest of the half the score remained at 1-0' in the favor of the opponents, but more than once both teams were fighting onthe other's goal. Oberlin displayed a superiority in power, as they held the ball for the majority of the time. The third quarter placed a few more gray hairs in the heads of Reserve coaches when the Oberlinites brought the ball right up to the Reserve goal. An offside, how- ever, took the apple out where it looked much safer. Again in that same quarter the Marines broke loose. However, they hadn't anticipated goalie Ed Collins' real abilities, and spectators saw some real goal-tending, as Ed held off the invading Oberlin men until the 'Green and White were able to gain control and remove the ball to- that part of the field where it looks the best-the opponent's section. Despite the fight they put up, the Green and White were to be scored on again, for, with the fourth quarter drawing to a close, the Oberlin center kicked a long, low, un- blockable kick. This accounted for the sec- ond and final goal of the day. The score remained at the end 2-0 in the favor of the Oberlin booters. Q, ,,YgY,ff,Qf1"' -35.,.4,x X 7 . f - C . C A giili- -,K i.fT5'- P 'X ' KEEP EM rucmc! Q, Q. ever, the Green and White backfield has similar speed in Roush, Joslyn, and Ander- son, and the line, which seems to resemble a heavyweight lineup, will be able to hold up Rocky River, if they show some drive and spirit. Consequently with all Reserve out there cheering, the home gridders can take their opponents with the proper use of brains and brawn. Let's see all Reserve out there! A Team leads league With Five Points to B's Three Under Coaches Scibby, Pflaum and Jones the league football teams are on their way. As the schedule now stands, teams A and B play every Monday, A and C every Wed- nesday, and B and C on Fridays. On Tues- days the teams practice, learning new plays and defenses. Each team which wins a game in the league series receives two points for its victory. A tie counts one point, whereas the losing team receives no points. At this writing there have been four games played. The first, second and last positions run alphabetically. A leads with a score of five points, B second with three points, and C third with no points. Under the able leadership of "Doc" Kra- mer A has so far seemed to have the edge on the other teams. The backfield is par- ticularly strong with Frank Austen playing left half, Kramer at right half, and Leeb and Kelly trading off' at quarterback. A is having a tough time keeping ahead of B. B's strength lies in Bender, Allchin and hard-hitting Blakney. For some real tricky football just watch these teams. '2a6id Ream I .6 Anybody wishing to know how long since school started just look above his neigh- bor's ears. Unless they raise the allow- ances we're all going deaf. Could anybody inform a wondering lad what the real pur- pose of the dining room bulletin board is? Maybe one large junior could. , Note for alumni: Did Scotch call chew- ing gum Umasticating the obnoxious chicle" when you were here? Love life at Reserve seems to be at an all time high this year. Brother Vaught, the man with the large telephone bill, may be seen calling Texas at least three nights a week, while Hollinger, not to be outdone, just sends a telegram to Akron every night. Or are you calling now, Dave? There's Blakney who thinks evening study halls are for writing Miss Abbot's school. Fair warning to Sheldon that his life hangs in the balance till the Cleveland train Saturday night. Lots of apologies this week .... First to "Star" Austen, who denies starring in that game. He claims it was the one following that .... Secondly to Breisinger, Apkin- son, Vauth, Nickalson and Mett, whose names are still unknown to those Parma girls who read the somewhat wrongly print- ed Parma game card. Best man of the week seems to be that- always-in-the-headlines-Joslyn, now pos- sessor of seven dates for this Saturday's dance. Tell us, Joe, whatis it take? asseave Racoon ab CADE VOLUME xv,-ND, 6 HUDSON, omo. ocroaen ls, i944 Eight Boys Chosen to Supervise Study Halls No news to many of the students is the fact that some of the study halls are now being run by seniors rather than by mas- ters. However, there are some boys who would like to know a little more about the new practice. The idea of student supervised study halls has frequently been considered in the past, but this year is the first in which any definite action has been taken. The senior class first appointed a committee to study the possibilities of having certain members of the class relieve masters, of the smaller study halls. The committee met with Dean Mickel, and he in turn obtained the Execu- tive Committee's approval, for the idea. A list of interested seniors was then presented to Dean Mickel, Mr. McGill and Dr. Hayden. From the list eight boys were chosen: John Siddall, Chuck Tanner, Jack Carter, Jack Roberts, "Jad" Doull, Jim Hendrickson, Jim Moomaw and Jay Huff. ,These boys take over the study halls in pairs. Both the masters and the boys involved benefit from the arrangement. The masters are freed of some of their tiresome study hall duties, and the boys receive extra privileges for assuming the masters' re- sponsibilities. First Mugwump Meeting Held ln Cleveland at laurel The Mugwumps were very fortunate in having Mr. Cesar Saerchinger to talk with them at their first meeting with the Laurel School Mugwumpettes last Friday evening. The tile of Mr. Saerchinger's discussion was "History Is News." Mr. Roundy and Mr. Pflaum together with the nine student members of the Mug- wumps arrived at Laurel about six o'clock where they were met by the Mugwump- ettcs. After eating dinner together, they all gathered in the common room of the Laurel Dormitory. There, in front of a crackling fire, Mr. Saerchinger told the group some of his many exciting experi-- ences in the field of international broad- casting. Mr. Saerchinger was one of the first men to do work in this field and told about some of the men whom he got to broadcast to America-George Bernard Shaw, Hitler, the Pope, Ghandi and many others. This form of discussion was very suc- cessful in the minds of all they Mugwumps and was an excellent way to start off the year. Mr. Saerchinger' leads informal discussion at Mugwump dinner. ik Pk FIC Mr. Cesar Saerchinger Visits Reserve Campus Noted Radio Commentator and News Analyst Spends Week at Reserve Last week Mr. Cesar Saerchinger visited Reserve and talked to different groups throughout the school. Mr. Saerchinger is now broadcasting from New York over NBC every Sunday night at 10:15. Mr. Saerchinger has been in the news business since 1919 when he was sent to London as a reporter for the Philadelphia Ledger and the New York Evening Post. He traveled for eleven years throughout Europe after the last war watching the nations recover. Because of his knowledge of German he was one of the two American reporters who were in Munich during the Revolution of 1923. His last newspaper assignment was the London Naval Disar- mament Conference of 1930. Between 1930 and 1937 Mr. Saerchinger was. Columbia's European news director in London. At the end of that time he came to this country, and since 'then he has been broadcasting over NBC. Mr. Saerchinger says that he is not a "war correspondent," but rather a "peace corre- spondent." He hopes to leave for Europe sometime next spring or summer to report on the progress of the peace as he did after the last war. He is most interested in see- ing how the people of Germany react to 10ontInued on Page 20, Column 39 Vesper Service led hy Dr. Henry Busch Dr. Henry Busch, a graduate of the Col- lege of the City of New York and Columbia University, spoke to the school and its guests at the Vesper Service on Sunday, October 15. Dr. Busch has just received a year's leave of absence from Western Reserve University. He left after the Ves- per Service for his new position as Execu- tive Secretary for the Council of National Immigration. The speaker's topic was "How Do You Get That Way?" He began by pointing out the fact that no two 'men are alike, al- though constant association of' ideas may seem to make them similar. No people can be wholly bad, for even the people of the Axis have among them many decent folks. Their real crime is that they have been led astray. Dr. Busch stressed the need for a useful andrworthy occuption, since busy men are happy people. In friendship and associa- tion with others men find the greatest val- ues of life. For lack of these men reach a mental and moral impasse and their activi- ties and programs therefore take an un- moral outlet. Dr. Busch illustrated his points with in- teresting material and spoke with deep conviction on his subject. His audience listened with attention throughout. The speaker concluded with the, thought that, though the World is polluted with poverty, disease, ignorance and intollerance, the ac- tive participation of the forces of good in the hearts nad minds of men can build a happy and peaceful world in which men and women may once again build a con- tented society. When opportunity affords, we shall wel- come Dr. Busch back to Reserve again. School Awaits Arrival of Mr. Edgar .l. Fischer This week-end at Vespers, Reserve will be honored by the appearance of Mr. Edgar J. Fischer, who is Director of the Interna- tional Institute of Education. The speaker teaches in Columbia Univer- sity and has been connected since 1925 with the Department of State. There he has held several high posts in International Adiairs. Mr. Fischer is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Rochester, and he received his graduate degree at Columbia. His favorite topic is "Training for Diplomacy," an in- creasingly important question. He has lectured frequently at Columbia, Stanford and other big colleges and has spent a considerable part of his life travel- ing for the government. Page 20 RESERVE RECORD October 19, 1944 Improve Your Week-ends! AST year there was a a considerable amount of com- plaining and some planning concerning the week- end entertainment at school. However extensive, a lack of interest brought about a sudden end to the discussion. and for the most part no action has been taken since that time. lt is no wonder that the bulk of us are invariably anxious to leave the campus on week-ends. As it stands, the attractions which the school offers during the: week- ends are practically non-existent! The downtown movie, which has recently been further restricted, and the school movie in the gym provide the whole of our entertainment. This is indeed a narrow Iifild of activities from which to choose, but nevertheless the fault lies only partially upon those restrictions which may seem somewhat unnecessary to a few of us. If there is a definite desire for some new or varied type of entertainment, need there be any great amount of exertion to bring about an improvement? The prob- lem is certainly not so involved as to call for a long and complicated period of deliberation and planning. What is actually needed is the support of the entire school, both students and masters. W Several suggestions which have been offered by the student body have been Worked out in some detail. At present they are merely in skeleton form, but with a small amount of work can be brought to fruition in a rather short time. Perhaps the only suggestion put forth last year which was given any further consideration was a student stunt night. Although there has been no definite plan- ning, a number of ideas have been formed by individual students, and there is sufficient interest among them to warrant more definite steps. This, however, is but one of several such Suggestions. Those dealing with weiner roasts, picnic lunches, swimming and pool games all hold extensive possibilities. If enough interest is shown by- a sufficiently large group, the way will be open to an improved program of week-end entertainment. The following article, written by a freshinan. in Journalism Activity, was considered suitable to find a place in the RECORD. We heartily recommend his advice to the incoming classes. A Freshman's Voice The lot of a freshman the first few weeks of the term may be a difiicult one. An iC'y runs up and down his spineg he tingle creeps bewildered to his first classg he can make but feeble effort to restrain his shak- ing limbs. His mind is in little better shape than his outward appearance. It is a tangled and twisted maze. He has been warned about prefects, senior campus, senior benches, senior rock, sophomore walk, jun- iors, masters and tardiness to a dozen and one appointments. He is worried about all the incidental rules which the handbook does not describe too explicitly. Despite the assurance from his big brother that things will iron out smoothly, he is desperately troubled about his merit score. Alarming and most distressing tales have gone the rounds about being painted by the seniors, running the gauntlet through the juniors or scrubbing sophomore walk while a whip dangles above his head. Where lies the remedy to all these hard- ships? How does a freshman free himself from all these worries? Three sugges- tions are in order. First, get yourself a good alarm clock or make a pact with some of the other boys on your floor. This way you may be sure that none of you will be late for scheduled appointments. Second, inq'uire about mat- ters whenever in doubt. There were others who didn't know the score one, two or three years ago. They caught on, so can you! Third, do your best to live up' to the rules and the established code. Don't criticise them. If you still think them wrong, you will have a chance to change them in three years when you shall have become a senior. We might sum up the matter in a few THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson. Ohio LLSCn0l4-T QV" 9 . Wfgsswnpi Editor ................................. John Prescott Associate Editor ........................ Eric Heckett Editorials ........ ....... J im Howard Feature Editor... .... Harry Milligan Without Reserve ........ .... .... G e orge Vaught Photography Editor. .......... ..... J ohn Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor .... .... J ack Roberts Sports Editor ........................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Jack Carter, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCombe. Business Manager .......... ........... J ames Moomaw Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon PBEVIELUES Friday, October 20s-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, October 21-Football game with Chagrin Falls there at 2:30. Soccer game with University School there at 2:00. Movie in the Gym, "Phantom of the Opera," at 7:30. Sunday, October 22-Dr. Edgar J. Fisch- er speaks at Vespers, 5:00. Tuesday, October 24-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, October 2.5-Mr. Roundy speaks at Civil Assembly on Current Af- fairs. Thursday, October 26-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. words of general advice. Forge for your- self a key to the lock of campus' commu- nity life, enter into all the activities you can successfully participate in, and blend your contribution with those of others in one grand effort for Reserve. A word to the wise ought to be sufficient. Mr. Saerchinger Visits Reserve tContinued From First Panel the influence of democracy after more than ten years under Nazi domination. Mr. Saerchinger spoke to all the history classes and accompanied the Mugwumps on their trip to Laurel last Friday night. In Civil Assembly Mr. Saerchinger discussed at length the recently completed Dumbar- ton Oaks Peace Conference. He also men- tioned Mr. Churchill's trip to Moscow as a result of the Conference for the purpose of deciding the question, "What to do with Poland?" The speaker told the school that the most important thing decided at Dum- barton Oaks was the way in which Ger- many is to be divided up into so called spheres of influence, He said it was decided that the Russians would take control of the eastern part of Germany and the Balkans. The reason for this was the fact that this part of Europe had always had Red tendencies and had al- ways looked to Russia as, leader. The west- ern part of Germany would be divided be- tween the Americans and, the British, the British handling the North and the Ameri- cans taking charge in the South. Mr. Saerchinger believed this plan to be a good one as well as the only one that would Work in the long run. In Civil Assembly he also discussed the new United Nations' League and its re- lation to the old League. He believed that the League would have an airforce and perhaps other branches of fighting forces in order that it would be able to enforce its doctrines throughout the world. He be- lieved that a league of this sort would be the only thing which could insure peace for any length of time at all. He stated that it had a much better chance of being successful this time that it did before, be- cause it has the support of the United States and Russia and, therefore, would not be powerless as the old League was. He considered Wilson's plan to be a good one, but like so many good plans, it came before the world was ready for it. October 19, 1944 B RESERVE RECORD . Page 21 LUI'l'il!JU'l' r I" rl r' r r' rl 5 EJ r. il V 5 Permits To take a week-end or Saturday leave from Reserve, one does not simply buy a bus-ticket and take off. Really one should be a subtle combination of Einstein and Houdini. There are roughly five or six hundred minor details to be taken care of prior to leaving. First: Are you, shall we say, of an average I. Q.? Do you miss an occasional math problem or misspell a word once and again? fCackle, cacklej And you want to go on a week-end? fRepeat cacklei Tough! Assuming that you get honor grades, we find that the next step is to get permission from home. The experienced have found that the best bet is to hire a good lawyer. Amateur permissions are pounced on and wrenched apart fiendishly. Just in case any of the new boys are in doubt as to what is the proper type of permission .... I, the undersigned J. Doe, hereinafter referred to as the party of the first part, being sound of mind and body, do hereby swear to this, the nineteenth day of Oc- tober in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and forty four, that I will from this date on permit my son, J. Doe jr., hereinafter referred to as the party of the second part, to have blanket per- mission for week-end, Saturday, Sunday, and otherivarious and diverse types of leaves, so help me God. Witnesses: Maggie Doe A. Smith. Next comes transportation. Trains are either an hour or two late, or it was just the new time in the first place-so fooey on them. Riding a bus is merely a matter of being packed so closely that breathing doesn't matter any more. The fat man that is burning your neck with his cigar, and the skinny woman who is exploring your ribs with her umbrella are both just part of the game. Smile sweetly, poke the cigar into his mouth, her umbrella down her throat, and purr quietly to their brat to get off your corns before you take a lusty hunk out of his ear. If he doesn't,- do! It beats fish any old day. When you come back, check in at the in- firmary. Open wide while the nurse thrusts a plank down your throat and wig- gles it around to make sure nothing has come loose. If nothing has, something will, but remember, we have plenty of band- aids. "Doc" Kramer, Stu Silver Chosen President and Manager of Greens Grappler "Doc" Kramer was chosen by the Greens to lead them through the com- ing atletic year. Stu Silver was elected manager. The election was held last Sunday eve- ning at the Greens' first meeting. Run- ners-up for the presidency were Brett, Ruedemann and MacDonell, and for man- ager were Brewer, Fletcher and MacDonell. Franklyn S. Reardon Here is a man whom some of the Re- servites have seen only in the dining hall, for Franklyn S. Reardon is a busy man. In addition to teaching English Mr. Roar- don also is faculty adviser on the RECORD, Housemaster of the Athenaeum and in charge of the Alumni Record. Mr. Reardon was born in Brooklyn, New York, more years ago, he says, than it is comfortable to remember. He received his secondary schooling at Erasmus Hall High School in Brooklyn, and after working a year before college, attended Colgate Uni- versity, where he received his B. A. in 1920. In 19216 he earned his M. A. at the same university. Mr. Reardon has taught at Colgate, Mas- sanutten Military Academy in Woodstock, Virginia, and at Storm King School at Cornwall-on-Hudson, New York. For about six years he was a private tutor for various families. During this time he traveled, and though there is still a great deal to see, he has set foot at least on every continent of the world. One of the highlights admits, was being best riage of Chaplain Burns, who is the dad of Ray Burns, class of '44, One of Mr. Reardon's this year is tc make the Reserve RECORD a success. If Mr. Reardon ever gets time off from quieting the freshmen in the Athenaeum and his other duties, he would like to finish old furniture or do woodwork in general. To this purpose two ancient and decrepit chairs were toted 5001 miles from the dis- tinguished village of Cairo, New York. Take a look at these chairs sometime, and you'l1 see how much ambition that would take. of his career, he man at the mar- primary ventures Mr. Frcmlclyn. S. Reardon Thanksgiving Vacation Announced As the students have nor doubt observed, the handbook states that Thanksgiving va- cation will begin the last Wednesday in No- vember. The Executive Committee, how- ever, decided it would be best to have this holiday in accordance with the present governor's decree. This decision means that boys are free to leave W'edncsday, November 22, and are to return by Sunday, November 26, at 9:00 p. in. First Council Dance V l i Lower left- -Meek and Martyn play records. Lower center-Having a swell time. Lower right--Mr. Cleary beats 'it out at fintermissifm. Upper right--Interested, Tom? Upper center--Freshman chat. Upper left--Homeward bound. 1 Page 22 RESERVE RECORD I october 19, 1944 Gridders Tie Rocky River 7-7, in Close Gamep Roush Smashes line for Long Run and Only Score In this season's third game the Pioneer gridders fought their way to a 7-7 tie with Rocky River High. Held in their own territory for the first quarter, the Green and White had no chance to try their offensive plays. They were forced to punt out of danger every time they had the ball. Neither team outplayed the other, but with the wind against them along with the breaks, Reserve didn't look like the powerhouse that it has shown itself to be. The visitors passed over the line to good effect in the opening moments, thus plac- ing the ball in home territory for the first quarter. A In the second quarter Reserve took the ball deep in its own territory. On the first play Jimmy Roush pulled his teammates out of the hole by going sixty-five yards on the first ground play attempted by the home eleven. Then it looked like the team was on its way. The Green and White jer- seys seemed to surge towards the Rocky River end zone until a fifteen-yard penalty interrupted the advance. Losing the Ball on Downs Reserve held for the first time in the fray. Numerous line plays were pushed back by Dennett, Howard, Gardner and Brewer, and the Tebmen took the pigskin again. With passes to Vaught and Hot- tenstein, Reserve once again started to roll towards pay dirt. But time ran out as they were on the Maroon and White's twenty-yard stripe. The third period followed the first two in every respect. The teams waved back and forth in the middle of the field. Re- serve depended on passes mostly, while Rocky River swept around the ends for most of their gains. The Maroon and White's speedy little quarterback, Seedhouse, got away around end once and crossed into the end zone standing up. But an offsides pen- alty was called on his team and the play resulted in a five-yard loss. Siddall threw some fright into the opposition when he tore around end on a few reverses for ten or fifteen yards each time. In the fourth stanza both teams opened up with everything they had. The Green and White stuck with their passing which had netted the most yardage so far, and the River eleven kept punching away at the ends. Showing some tricky reverses that almost caught the Rcservites off guard, River gained some big yardage. With about nine minutes of playing time left the Pioneers took over the pigskin on their own forty-eight-yard line. Still in the air, the Green and White drove the Rocky River team back. Changing to ground tactics when the goal was in sight, quar- terback Nicholson gave the ball to Roush on the same off-tackle play that had been so effective throughout the game. Jimmy toted the leather ten yards for the initial score of the afternoon. Tebby then sent John Taylor into the game to try' for the conversion. Johnny sent the ball through the- up-rights to make the score 7-0 in Re- serve's favor. V After that set back the Riverites came back strong. Outfighting the Green and White, they put everything they had into their end runs. Because of this consistent hammering they finally were able to get their fullback Deitesfeld loose. Weaving in and out between prospective tacklers he romped forty-five yards to score. Open- ing a big hole off tackle, the Maroon and White sent Daveys over for the extra point to tie the score, 7-7. By Roberts Roush scoring ' 0 Rafud Ramve "Everybody who keifs is a keifer, and you keif till you die. When you're all keifed out, you go to Keiflandf' Thus it saith in the constitution of that honorary club of the KEIFERS. Brother Spooner, a Woozer fthat's a half-keifed out keiferj, dictates the terms. According to him even J. C. keifs .... It's rumored that the same constitution begins "ln this year of the reign of Franklin the First, we KEIF- ERS .... " Other Woozers, truly an hon- orary and distinctive group, include the brothers Siddall, Dennett, and that "Ruby Ranealleanen Gardner. Seems like the rules around here are to keep the council, and particularly its out- standing member, in line. As he so truth- fully puts it, "But we never heard the bell ring." Who could when he's off bounds, or shall we say beyond his limits .... Then there's that group known as Form IV who bring fin this scrcw's opinionj the best looking girls of all. Now about that dance there's much to be said. There's Ryan, looking like a proud peacock over his date, or perhaps Swiler, burned because he got stuck. Rath- er. if you will, comes Austen, trying to con- vince his blonde ibut really blondej that he isnit absolutely the star on A team. After all, Kramer hands him the ball. Also observed was Nat Howard trying to say "Goodnight" romantic like with two pre- Carl Gebhardt, a freshman, was taken to Lakeside Hospital last week where he is being treated for a acute nephritis. Reserve hopes to see him back on the campus soon. 'T"i:I2T'iif''ESii'i5IrT1V5iZ'iEIi'l-"-"'i H A R D w A R E g "The Biggest Little Store in the Buckeye State" : 'Q' l I Q ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 1 i PAINTS - OILS - VARNISHES 1 - KITCHEN WARE - GENERAL HARDWARE . I Phone Hudson IBI l glgn-anis:-nu-nu-nn-unixn--nu--lu--nn-llinver-nie P R I N T E R S 22I2-I8 Superior Ave. 0 MAin 209I 0 Cleveland, 0. 0:01011rinzoznxnxr-34Iznznioioanozc .0 .. 2 l If you like milk shakes of Q renown ! Be sure, when you're in Hudson l 5 To sgcijfivgt Saywellis where you'll 2 2 The lblbgt of all and every kind. 2 - 0 E s A Y w E I. L'S 2 g DRUG sions 5 OCK and TIE . . backbone of a wardrobe! Maybe some day you'1l have enough of both . . . mean- A While, add these socks and ties to your wardrobe: TIES . . . knitted in a smart, nubby weave . . . in bright stripes or plain colors--S1.50 SOCKS . . . heavy weight cable stitch in two-tone com- binations. Sizes 10 to 12. 55c pair BOYS' CLOTHING-SECOND FLOOR ' HURON-PROSPECT E112 italic Bras. Qin. fects, his favorites we hope, looking down his neck, or Sheldon, gently like an oc- topus, trying to get all he can around a girl. In fact most any girl. He ain't particular. Tlli..-, RESERVE VOLUME XVI-N0. 7 Benefuctors' Pictures Adorn Biological laboratory Two pictures of early residents of Hudson and benefactors of Western Reserve have been recently hung in the Biological Lab- oratory. One of these is the likeness of Mr. Alfred Pettingell who was born in London, Eng- land, July 14, 1837, and died in Hudson, April 16, 1914. He was engaged in the jewelry business for many years in the town of his adoption but never tired of en- gaging in his hobby of natural history, his particular interest being insects and butterflies. He was a contributor to many learned societies and was at one time of- fered a position with the Smithsonian In- stitute. This he refused because he en- joyed the work and life in Hudson. The second picture is one of Dr. Frank Hodge who was born in Buffalo, New York, October 26, 1833, and died in Hudson on July 14, 1909. He prepared at Western Reserve Academy and entered Yale College as a sophomore. From this institution he was graduated in 1856. He practiced medicine in Hudson for many years and spent as much time as his patients permitted him in his favorite hobby of collecting birds' eggs. The collections of both of these men were given to the academy and their pictures will now hang above their collections. 47 Reservites Will Attend laurel Dormitory Dance NeXt'Saturday night 47 boys from Re- serve will attend a dormitory dance at Laurel. It will be an informal dance, be- ginning at 8 p. m. and ending in time for the boys to catch the 12:25 train back to Hudson. This is the second year that Re- serve and the Laurel dorm girls have had a dance at Laurel. Many of the boys who attended last year had such a good time that they are going again The boys attending are: Seniors-Atkinson, Bradley, Brett, J. Carter, Dawson, Kelly, A. MacDonell, Mar- tyn, Prescott, Tanner, J. Kramer. Juniors-Ayers, Divoll, Garfield, Howell, Kaylor, Kramer, Laub, Melcher, Miller, Neal, Nicholson, Pierce, Roush, Rea, Russell. Sophomores--Buchman, Graham, Jones, Lindsay, John Miller, Norris, Olson, Pier- son, Rogers, Truhlar, Brad Williams. Freshmen-Allison, Connors, Frost, Ger- hauser, Katker, Michaelides, Schultz, Walch. YYCADBYX6 "R" Club Elects New Olficers Ruedemann, Dennett, Cockley .Chosenp 8 New Members Initiated At a dinner given on Tuesday night for the "R" Club, new members for the year were elected. Paul Ruedemann, soccer, swimming, and track star, was chosen president to fill the shoes of Buck Shaw who served last year. Laurie Dennett, who plays football and baseball and who will grapple for the Green and White during the coming season, was elected vice presi- dent. The position of secretary was won by Rollin Cockley, recently elected soccer captain. At the same dinner the initiation of eight new members took place. These are the boys who won letters during the latter part of last year but were not, as yet, taken into the club. The oath was administered by the newly elected officers to the follow- ing lettermen: Tom Clarke, '46-tennis, Richard Nichols, '46-tennis, Nat Howard, '47--track, Bob Beck, '45-trackg Jim Tim- mis, '45-baseball, John Atkinson, '45-- trackg Blaine Beal, '45-track, Don Hutch- ison, '45-baseball. The "R" Club now has 27 members and is planning many ways in which it may be of assistance to the school. At the meet- ing on Tuesday night an "R" Club spon- sored dance was planned for Saturday evening, November 18. As the present plans stand, the entire school is eligible to attend and the dance will be informal. Fur- ther details will be announced when plans are completed. Another matter in which the "R" Club is vitally interested is the Fall Sports Ban- quet. Committees are working on plans for a gala dinner and the exact date is expected to be announced in the near fu- ture. Jlaunur ull For the Period Ending October 17, 1944 John H. Atkinson, Jr. Calvin H. Beal Thompson M. Clarke Daniel R. Collister Rdbert F. Evans Charles R. Forker Herbert P, Gleason James B. Hendrickson James S. Howard Alan L. Hyde William A. Kelly, Jr. John D. Kramer Thomas L. Moore Harold F. Mosher, Jr. John L. Naylor, Jr. HONORABLE MENTION W. Gerald Austen Richard P. Buchman, Jr. Angus Fletcher James Gardner Terrence D. Garrigan Frederick F. Gerhauser A. Keith Gressle Holsey G. Handyside Richard M. Howell George H. Vaught Ronald B. Waldman Leslie Wilson HUDSON, OHIO, OCTOBER 26, l944 Dr. Fisher Addresses Students in Vespers Last Sunday afternoon Dr. Edgar J. Fisher, assistant director of the Institute of International Education in New York, was the guest of the school, speaking later in the afternoon at vesper services. The topic of Dr. Fisher's address in the chapel was "Transforming These Ages." After securing his A. B. and A. M. de- grees from the University of Rochester, Dr. Fisher received his Ph. D. degree from Columbia University.. After several years of teaching in the United States Dr. Fisher was appointed to the faculty of Robert College in Istanbul fConstantino- plej, Turkey. From Robert College he went to Syria, where he taught at the American University at Beirut. Since 1935 Dr. Fisher has been the As- sistant Director of the Institute of Inter- national Education, securing foreign scho- lars and publicists as lecturers for colleges, universities, and secondary schools. At the present time the institute is in close co- operation with the Division of Cultural Co- operation of the State Department. It is also connected with all phases of inter- American relations. Dr. Fisher is chairman of the State De- partment's Advisory Committee ,on the Adjustment of Foreign Students in the United States, Secretary of the Interna- tional Education Assembly, a member of the International Committee of the Y. M. C. A., of several academic societies, and carries responsibilities on the commit- tees of a number of organizations devoted to international student activities, and to postwar reconstruction. He has written numerous articles on the history, social and religious development of the Near East, and upon current international pro- blems and politics. Mr. Parker to Represent Academy At latin and Greek Conference From Thursday through Saturday noon Mr. Parker will attend the twenty-third anniversary of the Ohio Classical Confer- ence of which he is this year's president. The program will consist of daily informal talks and reports on the methods and pro- gress of teaching Latin and Greek. A ban- quet will be held on Friday evening. Approximately 2,000 members, all teachers of Latin or Greek, will meet in Columbus. This organization held the first meeting in Oberlin twenty-two years ago. The convention will be honored this year by Dr. Lowery, who was inaugurated last Saturday as president of Wooster College and who will be the chief speaker at the convention. Page 24 RESERVE R E C O R D October 2.6, 1944 First Grades Are In NE week ago each of you received marks for the first period of this year. Good, bad or indifferent, they represent your accomplishments and the results of your application for the first six weeks. There is, as always, a large number of boys in- clined to feel a bit disappointed with these results. This seems to be a widespread attitude with the Re- servite, regardless of the relative quality of the grades. In this first period of indication, there may be some justification for falling short of your expectations. The problems of scheduling, of getting settled, and of leav- ing vacation behind can hardly be overlooked. The pres- ence of these problems might well prevent a maximum of mental application which is so necessary for any degree of success. In terms of their actual influence upon the final grade, those grades bear no more than a little effect. as a stimulation. They offer, above all else, a veritable gauge of a number of matters. They are a direct indica- tion of those subjects in which each of you are weakest. They reveal whether or not your use of free time and your allotment for studies has come to a favorable bal- ance. They disclose exactly the results of your efforts. The remainder of this term and the entire winter term will hold no slackening in their requirements. Furthermore, there will be a great deal of interesting, tempting diverson which appears at various times. It will assuredly occur to you to let your work slide, even if only an occasional evening. It may be necessary to learn from experience, but ultimately "the truth will out." Every undone assignment will stab you in a dozen places. It is the better part of common sense to expect the worst. g First of all, improve what marks are lowest. Very likely they seem inadequate, but don't give way to de- spair. Be disappointed, if the case calls for it, but never Their value exists primarily as an indication and secondly disheartened! ' ' 0 fl QP ,Cir THE RESERVE RECORD Dean Mickel Makes Important G ' FF 7 Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster h I WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY ji QX IT H B Hudson, ohio C ape Announcements pup QL ,z f In the civil assembly held on Wednesday 1 -4- v:. 9gMSClI0l,l,- . . 5 - SN Q, morning in the chapel several announce- Y ' cf 'f X6 ments of major importance to the students AQ- A5 k Q After the United States declared war on sou - were made- Germany and Japan, Edwin G, Caldwell Editor ....... - .......................... John Igesiott Word was received last Tuesday after- 9-Plllied f0T and 1'9C6iV9d the C0lTlH1iSSi01'1 of Qgfffgffi Efftofzi """' """"" I Hzjmitg noon from Carl Gebhardt in Cleveland. Lt- tj-g-J in the United States Navy- H9 WaS Feature Editor ............ ....... H arry Milligan Carl's condition is much better, and he feels first sent to the University of North Car- olina where he instructed the preflight group in physical education. fLt. C a l d w e 1 1 helped T eb coach football and coached the wrestling team.J In March of 1943 to active duty. He was immediately sent to Dartmouth college where for two or three months he took courses in navigation and gunnery. From Dartmouth he was transferred to Princeton, and from there he was sent to Fort Schuyler in New York State. At Great Lakes after more training Lt. Caldwell received the commission of Lt. fsenior gradel and was put second in com- mand of a L. S. T. flanding ship, tankj. His craft participated in almost ten land- ings during invasion on the coast of Nor- mandy. Lt. Caldwell was then given the choice of a desk job in England or the choice of commanding officer of a L. S. T. Qusually held by a Lt. Commanderl. He chose the latter' and immediately was sent to the Mediterranean Sea, where his ship participated in the Southern France land- ings several weeks after D-day. The last Lt. Caldwell he asked to be assigned Without Reserve ............ ...... . lini Hendrickson Photography Editor ............ ...... J ohn Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor.. ..... Jack Robert-S Sports Editor ........................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Colllster, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John HICCOIIIDE. Business Manager .......... ........... J ames Moomaw Faculty Adviser ..... .......... I 'ranklyn S. Reardon Rollie Cockley Chosen Captain of Soccer Team Rollie Cockley, the most experienced veteran of the soccer team with four let- ters to his credit, was elected captain of the squad, it was announced just before the game with University School last Sat- urday afternoon. Rollie, who has won his letter in soccer both in his-sophomore and junior years, is the mainstay of the team this year in the center half-back position. So far this year he has certainly played the kind of soccer deserving of this honor. Rollie, the newly elected secretary of the 1944 "RU Club, will be in there kicking when U. S. comes up to play off the second game here this coming Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. A member of the basketball team and twice a letterman in tennis hail- ing back from his freshman year, Rollie has proven himself to be one of the school's best athletes. I news received from Lt. Caldwell was on September 3. he is well enough to move around. It will not be long before Carl will be able to re- turn to Reserve to resume his school activ- ities. All students leaving on double week-ends or athletic trips will be expected to turn all homework into the masters or make ar- rangements with the masters before leav- ing the campus on these trips. Beginning next Monday all books left in the hallsf including stairways and floorsj will be collected and fines must be paid before the books will be returned. f 'z f' vi " .J il P 1 r. r. l I o Thursday, October 26-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Friday, October 27-Mr. Mickel speaks in Chapel. Saturday, October 28-Soccer game with U. S. here at 2 p. m. Football game with Willoughby here at 3 p. m. Movie in Gym: "Five Graves to Cairo" at 7 p. m. Laurel Dorm dance at 8 o'clock. Sunday, October 29-Dr. Hayden speaks in Vespers. Tuesday, October 31-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, November 1-Mr. Roundy speaks on Current affairs in Civil Assem- bly. October 26, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 25 LU I 'I' 'I D U 'I' T I . T J ZAA Gi' r r' rl r' r r' 'if' 'V' V ., .,, il 5 :J r. il Ur. We ee . I -fe- How ii-ue it is, as the old Greek Sage The Turner Lumber Sr Supply Co. said, that the handbook is Reserve's Bible. 'L Hudson' Ohio! - Phone 2.1 Dr, Hayden has expostulated frequently q.-.-.-.-------.-M- .-.- -.-.--rr-.----r-in-----.r----.-.14. in chapel upon the subject of our Hand- GCD- G0lft Hardware C0- l book--Reserve's guiding light. Many other devout prophets of our noble faculty have spread themselves amply on this sub- ject: "Love thy Handbook as thyself," and more of the same, all good, strong mus- tard. Early in the morning, the pious Reserv- ite faces east toward Mecca, kneels rever- ently on his prayer mat, bows down before the Handbook on its incense-scented shrine, and prays to the great gods of the Hand- book not to give him tenths during the day. Let us quote from our sacred copy. From page 75, we recite in cadence the formal greeting to the master on entering class, "Let me take the shovel, sir, your arm is getting tired." The entire handbook is written in this beautiful poetic style rem- iniscent of Shelley, Shakespeare, Milton, or Spooner when he stubs his toe on a Cleve- land curbstone. Followers of the gospel will even find on page 54 of your Morocco-bound fcompli- ments of Paramount Picturesj copy, the hymnal, which consists of "The Hardscrab- ble Hymn," H99 Bottles of Beer on the Wall," and similar favorites of Reserve Evangelists and Billy Sundays of the Hand- book. Under the helpful heading, "Break- fast Preparationsf' will be found this rare fwhich, in restaurant lingo, means "raw"J and juicy morsel: "For boys of the Athenaeum, North Hall, and Carroll Cutler, the process of coming from their dormitory to breakfast is very complex and necessitates the practice of a great art. The boy is seen to rush from his dormitory holding his English book be- fore him with one hand, studying intensely, and following it like an eager bloodhound nearing the end of the scent. With the other hand he brushes his teeth, buttons his shirt, clips on his tie, ties his shoe- laces fthis is considered the most difficult part of the process and requires a remark- able sense of balancei, and then gets his coat from his roommate who is carrying it. As, however, the roommate has to go through the whole art, too, this calls for a rather complicated juggling maneuver on the order of a trained seal. Since all this is done at a run, it has caused more than one circus talent scout to raise his eye- brows with appreciationf' "Thou hast listened, thou hast been beaten on the head, thou hast been given exalted tenths-take heed." Such is the Word and the Light at Reserve. It is every Reservite's ambition to be a monk, to live in the Upper Room and Write the Handbook for next year. Remember, kid- dies, there is an old expression which says, J. Frederick Waring Mr. J. Frederick Waring has returned to take up his duties in the departments of English and history after a two year's ab- sence. The first of these was spent as an ambulance driver with' the American Field Service and the second in teaching abroad. Mr. Waring served throughout the Tuni- sian campaign with the medical branch of the British Eighth Army. Born in Savanah, Georgia, Mr. Waring attended school there. After he had com- pleted grade school, he became a student at Governor Dummer Academy in Massa- chusetts. Upon graduation he attended Yale and later studied English literature at Magdalene College, Cambridge Univer- sity. Before returning to America he taught in English schools. After his ar- rival in the States he taught for five years at Salisbury School. During this time he obtained his master's degree from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. To complete his teaching experiences he spent some time at a girls' school. When the Tunisian compaign was com- pleted, Mr. Waring requested another year to visit and teach in Syria. Joining the staff at the American University of Beirut, he also took part in educational lectures which were given to the soldiers during their rest at Tripoli. During the actual campaign Mr. Waring was in several bombings but received no more than his share of action. Mr. Waring takes an interest in paint- ing and the collecting of antiques and books. His apartment in Cutler is lined with iron age lamps and other relics. "But, sir, it says in the handbook .... " This immediately makes that master sub- ject to your will, for the decision of the Handbook is supreme and final. There are, however, as is to be expected, atheists who read this statement with cynical unbelief. Don't be an atheist. 4. T H A R D w A n E : "The Biggest Little Store in the Buckeye State" 1 l ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES l g KITCHEN NVARE - GENERAL HARDWARE F l 4- PAINTS - OILS - VARNISHES Phone Hudson I8I ,lu-.....-.,.........,....,.-...,-....-...,....r.,...n.-.i.-........-..... lHE lIE'5 THE THING Ties in bright plaids and stripes like these get snapped up in a minute by the fellows who really know what's in the matter of furnishings! All wool . . . firm and tightly Woven . . . they'll tie in a good knot and hold their shape well. And the colors are just what you've been looking for. 31.50 BOYS' CLOTHING SECOND FLOOR, HURON-PROSPECT 65112 Halle Bras. dn. .......-! - ,gm uwrirriirr S95 If an R - , 1-, - f --- 1 5 , Qi it 45 , W ei . I edt l 1 I 2 S --- E 1 -gf-X 3 E1 L.-f - E - GIF ' fix--. e 1 -se - X , V Y 1- 1 -4942 , T..V, ' - ,gr -X- - ,. L . -. , X.. 3 x 1 - :Q .-. . L." - Xi- . ii' 4 " '1-Q'-.ixqgg '?i'fjl ---al-IXAQQT X -gi. ' i 51 fi iw--sf.-N. 'X ' ' i 'Q -2--,gs MEZZ 0, Hg. 1 1 1 Page 2.6 RESERVE RECORD october ze, 1944 Ruedemunn,Reviere Stem U.S. Offensive in 2-2 Tie Cockley, Kennedy and Stoltzfus Power Green and White Offense Playing their second game of the year, this time at University School, the soccer team last Saturday afternoon finally settled for a 2-2 tie with the Maroon and White of Cleveland. Despite a second five minute overtime neither team could seem to put the ball through the other's portals once again. Finally with dusk approaching both groups settled for the resulting tie. Reserve's "foreign" soccer team opened up for the first time about two minutes after U. S. tallied the first score. Bell of U. S. who had broken loose for a second, lined things up to Goalie Ed Collins's great- est discomfort, and slipped one past Ed. Reserve's ,foreign element composed of Stoltzfus of Syria and Kennedy of Trini- dad thereupon got mad and on a fast Stoltzfus to Kennedy play shot one through U. S.'s goal in considerable haste. The first quarter ended with the score at a dead tie 1-1. The second quarter was uneventful ex- cept for the continually beautiful playing of "Ruedy" Ruedemann, formerly from Europe, and George Reviere, onetime Re- serve's good-will agent to the Argentine. Ruedy and Reviere played the outstanding games of the day at their fullback spots. More than once with the Maroon and White jerseys bending under the impetus of U. S.'s goalward drive, these two faithful fullbacks broke things up pretty nicely, re- ceiving for their efforts nothing worse than scarred shins. Cockley, Reserve's oldest soccer man who this year is winning his third letter in that sport, opened up the third quarter when he rifled one to Stoltzfus, who fol- lowed to put the ball where it most prop- erly belongs. Immediately afterward U.S. fthis time a little aroused themselvesj broke loose and got another one through Collins to tie things up a second time. Thus ended the third quarter 2-2. The fourth quarter saw some real run- ning on the field, as both teams fought desperately for the winning goal. At one time U. S. was bouncing shots off our goal like buckshot, but Ruedemann and Reviere tended to stop this quickly. The quarter finally ended with the game 2-2. True to soccer rules and traditions the overtimes were played with ferocity on the parts of both sides. Still neither could score with the result that as the field be- came darker the game was called and settled on a 2-2 tie. This Saturday U. S. comes to Reserve to play again. The advantage this time will be slightly in favor of the Green and White, as our halfbacks are used to our long field. The U. S. field, slightly shorter, caused Halfbacks Cockley, Philips, and Young con- siderable trouble as they kept putting the ball clean over the road. This Saturday Reserve will be looking for a victory. Gridders Tie Chagrin I4-14, as Roush Stars The Pioneer gridders' record stands at two ties, one loss, and a win, after they tied Chagrin Falls 14-14 on Saturday. Up against a lighter team the Green and White showed that all they lacked was fight. Size, weight, speed, and Jimmy Roush's running couldn't make up for the fight that they encountered. The precision and speed of the opposition took them completely by surprise, and they were forced to make a second half comeback to come out with a tie. Reserve kicked off and held the Black and Orange on the first few plays. Taking over, they began to drive down the field. A fumble lost them the ball and halted what had looked like a touchdown march. From that play on Reserve hardly figured in the game for the first quarter. Chagrin went through the middle a few times and then switched to end runs, which have been so effective against the Pioneers all season. Near the end of the period Don Humme, the Chagrin quarterback, skirted around his right end, faked a lateral, and romped forty yards to score standing. Their fullback, Britton, plunged over for the extra counter, making the score 7-0 Chagrin. Vaught caught their kickoff and was through the whole team when the last man nicked his shoe and spilled him, stopping Reserve's second threat to score. The second stanza saw the Green and White picking up. They went to the Chag- rin thirty-yard line before another fumble stopped them. Again they were driven back into their own territory on off tackle and end runs. With six yards to go, Chag- rin went OH the Reserve left tackle for their second tally. Again their plunge for extra point was good with Reed hitting the Green and White forward wall. With two minutes of the half remaining Pete Brett reached up and intercepted a pass. Reserve really showed what it could do in those last minutes. Roush shook his tacklers loose and gained fifteen yards. Joslyn then replaced Arnold and went around end for twenty more yards. Roush again streaked through for figteen yards, and Reserve was in scoring position. An- derson caught a pass in the Hats and placed the ball on the five-yard stripe. Roush car- ried it to the one, from which Joslyn plunged over. Jimmy Roush converted for the extra point. Reserve started the third quarter the way they ended the second. In two minutes they had their second touchdown. After a quick series of line plays, in which Roush was again the principal ground gainer, Dick Anderson crossed into pay dirt from the seven-yard line. This time Taylor was substituted for the conversion. His kick through the uprights made the score 14-14. The opening moments of the fourth per- iod saw the Green and White really hold. With a first down the Chagrin eleven had the pigskin on the Reserve one-yard line. Pete Brett was the boy who stopped three Rafiid Zasew I .6 Latest cry seems to be "See you at the Tudor Arms." . . . Attendance takers in chapel should be at the party after the H. B. and Laurel dances. Seems that at least three of the classes will be fully repre- sented anyhow .... Austen now has a real reason to smile. That "really blonde" blonde of his was elected Homecoming Queen of Buchtel this year .... Tucker, limping around on crutches, still wonders if Cats will stay or go the way of Andrews. At least 100' guys could name 200' reasons why she should go the way of the latter. This football must be getting softer since the days of Woozer Siddall, brother Tucker, Ruby Gardner, and somethings-al- ways-wrong Anderson. Seems like one of the tackles doesn't even wear a uniform anymore to practice. Too much work he says. For verification watch the future RECORD for a picture of the one and only Judge crunching skulls with Thiebert. No uniform, no nothing! ' Through force of request the question must rise "Is you is, or is you ain't going steady, Dewey?" . . . Nothing more, see you in Cleveland. 4 .o ' THE KORNER 8z WOOD CO. 1512 Euclid Avenue 11111-n:lu:-lu--I!!! p 1 S' pq U1 od 3 1 I z H O I I 53 53 2 5'-I :D 5 U1 S ' l 5 2 25" ! 2 E3 i P1 Q +4 W - wa l-nl I' CJ Q 3 E 1 I 3 H1 tb IU I"' I Z, :U ,.. rl I E H 3 E H S S 2 l Z U' r-1 P I Q FU rn Q 5 w 3 I m .g..1......-..-..-ni. Q2- 'X"X' 'Y' 4, H-...-..-..--.--.-n-.n.----.e--..-.--.--.------- 4"X"X"X"X"X' :Q vxn 0? by Iii 'P aio 'X' 'P Q14 'X' 'X' 'X' '? of '5 'X' Q4 'X' 'X' ox: 4' e 33 Q4 'X"X"X"7f For SURGICAL and MEDICAL 5,3 SUPPLIES 33 6+ eg. 33 Call :XII THE SCHUEMAN 33 JONES CO. Iii 'I+ 'X' 2134 East Ninth street .gi MAin 73135 Cleveland, Ohio,g 54vI0ZoX4q4vZ4vXo!oI0XoqnvXn1441010101444uxoxn-Xooxnuxovxovzoxavxaupuxerg center plunges in a row. Later in the stanza the Green and White again started to roll the opposition back. But two off'-sides penalties put them too deep in the hole and they lost the ball on downs. No other threats were made by either team in five remaining' minutes, though Nicholson was trying hard to con- nect on a long pass when the final whistle blew. RES E RVIE ii RIECQ RD VOLUME XXI-No. 8 HUDSON, DHIO, NOVEMBER 2, I944 Successful War Chest Drive Surpasses Goal MacDonelI, Allchin, linlortlr, And Mr. Culver Head Drive Topping last year's high by more than one hundred dollars, the 1944 War Chest drive came to a successful close last week. The amount collected, 31965, exceeded all previous records for the Community Fund. As was the case last year, every boy and every master in school contributed gener- ously. The S641 collected from the student body fell 550 short of last year's sum. How- ever, the school enrollment is somewhat smaller, and, as there were no work pledges accepted, many were unable to equal their last year's donation. The average amount from each boy was exactly three dollars. With a contribution in excess of thirteen hundred dollars from the masters and Board of Trustees the drive was success- ful in going over the top. The War Chest drives of Akron and Cleveland will receive S1150 from the total sum. The remainder will be appropriated to various needy causes, including a small mountain school which remains open by our donation and the War Prisoners' Aid. Traecy Strong, who visited Reserve last year, was connected with the latter organization, which oversees treatment of war prisoners, both American and foreign. The drive was headed by Mr. Culver and by a student committee consisting of Sandy MacDonell, Tom Allchin, and Bill Linforth. Forty-five Reservites Attend laurel Dance The Laurel dorm dance was altogether too short decided the forty-five Reservites who attended the affair. In other words, the dance, which was held from eight to twelve last Saturday night, lived up to al- most all expectations falthough some felt that Miss Lake, Laurel's headmistress, was too vigilantl. Music both hot and sweet was served on platters by Jerry Moore and Company. In one corner Bill "Boogie" Laub and his sis- ter, Mary, who was chairman of the dance, took all honors for their "carpet shearing." In the other corner Jack Carter and his date went to the other extreme and were noticed to dance standing still during most of the evening. The long and short of the even- ing's entertainment were that crackerjack couple Nancy Wilson with a height of five feet and John Prescott at six feet four. All in all the party was a great success. New Trailer to Aid Reserve Sailing Club In preparation for a season of sailing next spring, Mr. Louis Tepper has been working the past few weeks on a new trailer for the school boat, "Pioneer". The trailer is all-metal and is equipped with a bumper, tail-light, and an adjustable hoist. The boat will be easier to load and unload, and the all-metal body is safer and sturdier than the rented one the school used in former years. F "Pioneers" new trailer Mr. Scibby will be in charge of a sail- ing club which will take the boat on trips to neighboring lakes next spring, since there is little time left this fall for any sailing. In the club the boys interested will learn considerable about small boats and will have a lot of fun learning to sail. Mr. Scibby has already interested several boys in the idea. The adviser plans to take the boat to such neighboring small lakes as Star Lake, and, if there is an increase in gas allowance, an extended trip may be taken on Lake Erie. Unlike Mr. Worthen's seamanship class last year, there will be no navigation taught in the club, but with training and actual experience the boys Will acquire proficiency in the skill of sailing a small boat such as the "Pioneer. The club will be open to all who are interested and who want to try their hand at sailing. Glee Club Elects Ollicers On Tuesday evening the Glee Club elected ofiicers for the year. The presi- dency went to Holsey Handysideg Bill Kelly was chosen vice president, and Dave Nicholson was elected secretary- treasurer. For the important position of date manager the club chose Dan Collister. Under the able direction of these officers the club looks forward to a successful season. Council Dance to Be Held Saturday Evening Sixty Couples Will Dance to Music Ol Country's leading Bands This Saturday, November 4, there is to be a Council Dance in the Common Room of Cutler Hall. As in the previous dance, the bounds will be from Dr. Hayden's house to the Fine Arts Building on College Street, the walk from the Fine Arts to "Teb's" house, and the street in front of "Teb's" house down to College Street. The time will also be the same-the dance to last from 6:30 until 10. The music will be partly from the school's new popular record collection and partly from private collections. The school will continue to buy new records for each dance. Cleveland leads the list of girls coming to the dance with twenty-nine, Akron is second with seventeen, elsewhere, supris- ingly enough, equals Hudson with seven, making a total of sixty dates. ccontinued on Page 29, Column 23 ' -.. Thespians Form Newest Reserve Activity At last the group of boys and masters who advocated a Dramatic Club have suc- ceeded. They have won consent from both the Executive and the Activity committees. Beginning next term, the Dramatic Club will count as an activity, although it has been stressed that boys are not to drop from Glee Club and other activities in fa- vor of Dramatics. Mr. Cleary, who is heading the Club and acting as adviser, plans to be able to have either two or three one-act plays ready by Christmas and a three-act play in the spring term. Possibly there will be another in the winter term. The would-be-actors will devote several sixth and seventh periods each week to practice and will meet perhaps on other occasions. All Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores are eligible, and a great number of them turned out at the first meeting held last Monday night. Mr. Cleary stated that he hoped the boys could use the Public Auditorium of the Hudson High School for some of the rehear- sals and perhaps use their stage for the production of the plays. Much credit for the organization of the Dramatic Club is due to the tireless eH'orts of Jack Naylor. After campaigning for a long time, he was successful in getting a petition signed by many prominent students and masters. Page 23 RESERVE R E C 0 R D November 2, 1944 The Election . . . ITH just a little less than a week remaining before the national election, it is important that we watch the progress of the political fight. It is hard to keep up with the developments of the campaign and the world at war when study hours conflict with tempting radio pro- grams on current issues. However, everyone can watch the news in the daily papers and should, when the news is of such importance to us. Although all of ns are unable to vote, this election is bound to be of utmost consequence to our generation. It is obvious that the outcome of the voting will not change the outcome of the war. It most certainly will have a gigantic bearing on the outcome of the peace. We must live by the peace that is being made now and after the war's end, for we cannot afford to fight another war the magnitude of which we can but vainly comprehend. We have to watch the making of this peace, for it will re- veal our ability to live together without war, and the peace to follow will be determined in great measure by what happens next week on November seventh. The campaign is being waged bitterly by both sides and is said by some to be undermining our national secur- ity and the stability of all the nations of the world. But' our freedom is based on the fact that we are able to have a campaign and a national election in the midst of in- ternational strife. It is because we can still have a political struggle that we are a democracy, and we are a true demcoracy because at a time like this we have the power to change administrations. It is impossible to predict the outcome of the elec- tion. It will be close. Deciding factors will probably be the independent vote and the soldier vote. There are going to be a great many youths return- ing to civilian life from the armed forces after the war. There is no kidding ourselves about that. The outcome of this election may decide whether or not they will be able to find jobs when they do return. Many of us may be among them. If for this reason only, it is important that we watch the struggle closely and know what is going on. Al- though we cannot vote, we can at least have a prefer- ence and support it with sound reasoning. Sports Editor... I Q, QP ff' 1' VXWJJLH ,,,: 5 l' -3? In the fall of 1942 Robert T. Morse left Reserve to attend the Columbia Midship- man's school. In December of that year he received his commsision of Ensign in the United States Na- val Reserve. Duetoweak eyes he was not grant- ed his re- quest for active sea duty but w a s a S - s i g n e d to W a s h ing- ton, D. C., where he worked in the Navy Bureau of Personnel. In the spring of 1943 he spent several weeks assigning students in the V-12 to pre-medical, pre-dental and Lt. M orse pre-engineering schools. During this time he came in close contact with requests from Reservites who had joined the Navy under this program. This spring Mr. Morse received the com- mission of Lt. fj.g.j and was assigned to active duty in the Pacific war area. When Lt. Morse visited Reserve several weeks ago he was on his way to the Pacific coast. The cruiser to which he has been assigned is supposed to be the same ship on which President Roosevelt and Churchill were quartered when they signed the Atlantic Charter. THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D. D., Headmaster ' WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio will Sfllgbu Q53 SX Q Est l92I Editor ................................ Associate Editor .... . .. Editorials ........ . . . Feature Editor... Without Reserve Photography Editor ........... . Assistant Photography Editor. ...... .John Prescott . .Eric I-Ieckett .. .Jim Howard .Harry Milligan George Vauglit . John Atkinson ..Jack Roberts ..Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. Davld Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, .lnmesf Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, .lohn McCombe. Business Manager... ................ James Moomaw Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon Whites Elect Jim Gardner And By Spooner Leaders Mr. Pfiaum, the faculty adviser of the Whites, called a meeting last Sunday night in order that the elections for president and athletic manager could be held. Jim Gard- ner, right guard on the football team, wrestler and trackman, was chosen presi- dent. Jim, a Cleveland man, is also a pre- fect. Looks as if there ought to be some excitement on the third floor of Cutler since Jim's roommate, "Doc" Kramer, is president of the Greens. . Byron Spooner was the White's choice for athletic manager, an honor well deserved. By made his letter in soccer in his sopho- more and junior year, but this year he hasn't been in action because of a broken leg. He was high point man on last year's basketball team and played second base on the baseball team. By hails from Rocky River. Sopliomores Elect Rogers, Howard and Williams Officers On Wednesday of last week the Sopho- mores held elections for their class officers in which the following were chosen for the various offices: Dick Rogers, presidentg Nat Howard, vice president, and Brad Williams, secretary-treasurer. Dick Rogers has been very active in the field of sports. In the fall of his fresh- man year Dick played quarterback on the lightweights. In the winter term Dick missed his letter as a diver on the swim- ming team by a margin of few points. He, however, received numerals for his excel- lent performances. In the spring of his freshman year he played second base on "B" squad baseball. This year Dick got off to a good start by making the varsity foot- ball squad. In the course of the season, however, Dick was unfortunate, breaking his collarbone in scrimmage. The new presi- dent is a member of the Whites. For the office of vice president the Sopho- mores chose Nat Howard. Nat, also, is one of the school's most promising athletes. He was one of two members of his class to make varsity football in his freshman year. In the winter term Nat was a forward on the freshman lightweight basketball team. Returning in the spring term, he received his letter as a discus thrower on the track team. This year he has been playing second string fullback and has made some im- portant yardage in the few games in which he has participated. Brad Williams, also a Green, resumes the office he held last year, that of secretary- treasurer. Starting OH in his freshman year, Brad played guard on the lightweight football team. In the winter term he played forward on the freshman lightweight basketball team. And in the spring term Brad was a good third baseman on "B" squad baseball. This year Brad was moved up to league football. November 2, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 29 LUITHDUT I' I" rl I" r I" Ii r. EJ 3. rl V r. Something revolutionary has happened over in Cutler. The old yo-yo spinning group has been replaced by the smarter ping-pong, or "top-cut," crowd, as they call themselves. At the end of every meal there is a reckless rush for a place in line, early in the morning alarm clocks that never so much as tinkled for studies clang for ping- pong. According to the addicts, there has been quite some trouble securing the right kind of balls this year. All the old Argon Dou- ble-Aged, Top-Flite balls have been scotch- taped, plugged up, or glued together for re-use. This, it was admitted by some, causes their bounce to be a trifle irregular. As one of the top-cut crowd remarked to me the other day, "One may intend to play a perfectly good glop-sided, hugalanamious downspin, and, due to the ball, be able to do nothing but lob over a poorly-balanced, arithopatic slipshotf' I said, 'f0h!" and as- serted that the ball situation must cer- tainly be bad when you can't even put over a glop-sided, hugalanamious downspin when you wanted to. He agreed and saun- tered off to grumble with a few of his colleagues. There was quite a crowd over at the ta- ble, so I decided to watch the play. Push- ing my way through the crowd, I found a vantage point and surveyed the scene. The contestants faced each other fiercely from opposite ends of the playing surface. The hard light glared on the table. The match had been going on for a long time, and both were worn out. Perspiration glowed on their facesg their eyes were glazed. Automatically they hit, returned, hit, returned. The challenger's head was swollen where he had hit it against the radiator retrieving a trick shot. The champ attempted to speak, but his tongue was parched. At length his three-day training schedule of skipping rope won outg the challenger faltered. That was all the champ needed He broke the 52nd deuce to his add and with a well-placed shot Won the tournament. The' announcer excitedly made the observation that it was the most perfectly executed sagilofistic goglifithon that he had ever seen! As I was leaving, I heard some say that he would have sworn it was a mageretigal, but I didn't stay to hear the discussion. Five Soccermen Advance to Varsity On Monday it was announced by Mr. Mickel that five boys would be brought up to the varsity squad. These new soccer men are: Garver, Hartsock, Sheldon, McCombe and A. Fletcher. All of them played league soccer formerly. With one more game to play the soccer team can look back on a pretty good sea- son. They tied the first game with Univer- sity School and won the second. The first game with Oberlin was lost, but since then the squad has improved and developed. Varsity Football With Help Swamps Soccer 2-l A truck driver on the highway outside of the confinement area of Reserve had good reason to sit there for two hours Mon- day. Any half awake Reservite might re- member that memorable occasion when the varsity football team with a "little" help from Spooner, the Syrian star, "Sikorsky" Beck, and a few other varsity soccer men took over the second string varsity soccer team 2 to 1. A memorable day' it was in soccer annals, as Dennett developed three or four new tripping devices, all of which were very effective according to "Where's my Cadillac" McCombe, who was helped from the field towards the end of the slaughter. "Pablo", the beast, filled out the halfback spot, as only Brett can fill out anything, while Congressman MacDonell spent the afternoon getting his pins knocked out from underneath him. The first score came somewhere along about the middle of the game when a fall- ing ball hit Spooner, as he attempted to kick his opponent's shins, and Went from By's skull into those much pounded nets. Goalie Ed Collins picked up the Manglers' second goal with a penalty kick from the box around goal. The only other goal, that made by Trinidad Kennedy, the bare- foot boy, followed closely after Ed's kick, when the Congressman, slightly exhausted by his recent week-end, understandably enough, slipped up for a minute and was quickly steam-rolled out of the way. With the end fast approaching and con- ceit written all over the football team's faces because of their abilities, Coach Roundy put in seventeen extra men for the soccer team, but all to no avail. Den- nett immediately eliminated a few, and the whistle blew shortly thereafter. fcontinued From First Page, Column 33 From Cleveland there are twenty-nine girls. They are: Clare Zimmerman-Brett: Grace Grassewlli-Gen hauser: Alice Ann Bain-Ayers, Zoanne Little-John Millerg Mary Jo Read-Hyde: Judy Miller-Dawson. llnry ,To Stuart-A. MacDonell: Ginny Struver- Clcminshawg Dorothy Warner-Doullg Diane Fryberg-- Ryan' Peggy Spring-Tanner: linna. deConingh- Schultz. Mary defioningli- Shepard: Sally Church-- Prescott: Janet Cowan-W. Cleminshawg Emily Frum --Martong Sue Secly-Frosty Anne Phillips-Tarr: Mary Marshall-H. Ollverg Joan Smith-Hobart: llnenelle Rubin-Gardnerg Alice Day-Taylor, Sally Rounds-R. Rogers, Jocelyn FrancedBeck' Polly Parker-Arnoldg Dorothea Walker-Doolittle: Carol Tietjen -Grussleg Arlene Troxell--Booneg Robin Balch -J. Howard: Connie Williams-Laub, From Akron there are coming: Julia Enyart-Jan hoe: Charlotte Enyart-J. Kramer: Margie Saalffeld- McCombe: Mary Lou Harwick-Nobllg Anne Sieber- ling-Rabe, Anne Gundaker-Draffcn: Jeanne Mlcheil --Llnforthg Lois Sewel-Pr-dlerg Jean Ruhlin-Sam dr-rsong Joan Greis-Russellg Judy Dech-Andersong Shirley Way-Kcitzerg Janet Hilo-Parke: Susan Thomas-Mamcr: Jeanne Lehman-pRo. Ballinger: .lane Dnnner-Hagedorng Carol Jean Jackson-James Roberts. From Hudson there are: Lois Hiedenreich-Mom mawg Priscilla Plum-Brad Williams: Mary Jo Swanson-James Millerg Katherine Gray-Hutchison: Ann Conners--Kalkerg Ariel Seelye-Rlviereg Molly Izant-Grleslngcr. Coming from Elsewhere are: Anne Leonard-Gab rigan fCantor1lg Adele Gillespie-Collister 1Cantonl: Marilyn Pryor-T. Moore 4Bay Villagelp Janet Mc- Donough-Stolzfus fB:1y Villagelg Mary Lee Mac- Callum---Wallace fCuyahog:1 Fallslg Rebecca Poston -Ro. Evans fCuyahoga. Fallsl: Nancy Owings- Walker lYoungs1ownJg Elizabeth Hamilton-Star1s- bury Cleaver Falls Pa.l. ,wj e X - fig- 1 Zim' flfiae ferr - Alnv-M f-vnrfw exsnfzrnr 771: swan fs wamfve Foe H sfrea, SMOOTH SAILING in sartorial seas' , Just another way of saying that these ties and socks have met every requirement for quality and style and are the furnishings that top the list for casual wear this win erl KN ITTED TIES in stripes or pla1n colors 51 50 CABLE STITCH SOCKS heavy weight 1n two tone blue Sizes 10 to 12 c BOYS CLOHHIVK SECOND FLOOR HLRON PROSPLCL' t. . . . - t combinations ,ofl brown or . ' ...... 55 tithe italic Bras. 6111.1 PHEVIELUS Thursday, November 2-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Friday, November 3-Mr. Dodge speaks in Chapel. Soccer game here with Oberlin, 4:00. Saturday, November 4-Football game with Akron Ellet here at 2:30. Dance here at 6:00-10:00. Movie in Gym at 7:0'0g "Round the World" with Kay Ifyser. Sunday, November 5-Church in the Vil- lage. No Vespers. Tuesday, November 7-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, November 8-Mr. Waring speaks in Civil Assembly. Page 30 RESERVE RECORD November 2, 1944 Tehmen lose on Breaks I3-0 to Willoughby The Pioneer football team suffered its second defeat of the year at the hands of Willoughby High, 13-0, on Saturday. Their old enemy, fight, and a lack of application of fundamentals cost the Green and White the game. Willoughby received the kick-off from Reserve and proceeded to march down into the home team's territory. In three plays, utilizing Reserve's old weakness, end runs, and using their hard running fullback to good advantage, the visitors drove to Re- serve's thirty-yard stripe. Then, with full- back Glavick still carrying the ball, the Black and Orange swept around the Pio- neer's right end and scored. Six men hit the runner, but he was able to shake them off because of their lack of drive in tack- ling. The same man bucked through tackle for the extra counter. Within the first two minutes the score stood 7-0 in favor of Willoughby. The rest of the quarter was over before the Reservites caught on to the knack of stopping end runs. In the second stanza the Green and White crossed into the opposition's terri- tory. Nat Howard drove to the fifteen on a beautiful end run. Then fundamentals again showed up, as the Reservites were thrown for a ten-yard loss. The half ended with the leather again in the opposing team's hands. Reserve had settled down now and was holding their opponents on the ends and in the middle with its potential championship line. Don Meek was substituted at left half and helped liven up the team and stem the attack. In the third period a pass from Nichol- son intended for Vaught was intercepted. Nick's arm was blocked and the ball landed right in the arms of fullback Glavick, who streaked thirty-five yards for his second score of the game. Glavick's attempted conversion was to the left of the uprights, so the score remained- at 13-0. Later in the quarter Willoughby again threatened to cross into pay dirt, but Sandy MacDonell recovered a fumble on his own twenty and stopped the drive. The fourth quarter saw little action from either side. The Green and White were unable to get their offense going. Numer- ous passes were tried, but only one was completed. A long attempt to Vaught, who caught the pigskin but fell to the ground immediately, was completed in the last few seconds'of the game. Up to that time Willoughby defended its lead by holding the ball. The defeat makes it two ties, two losses, and a win for Reserve so far this year. It also makes it evident that the Pioneers will have to do much improving if they are to beat University School. Soccermen Break Tie With 2-I Win Over U.S. Stolzlus, Critchlield Score Goals Cockley Outstanding in Front line Displaying fight unlike anything seen around Reserve this fall, the soccer team romped over the U. S. booters 2 to 1 in last Saturday's game. The victory settled any dispute as to which had the better team this year, since in their first game of the season both teams seemed to be exactly equal even to the extent of a tie score. In the beginning of the second quarter Reserve drew first blood with a fast Spoo- ner-Beck-Critchfield combination play. By- ron Spooner, playing for the first time this year due to a broken ankle which he develr oped during the summer, took a center shot down the field. Beck, Reserve's quar- ter-miler, handled a fast pass and relayed on to Critchfield, who thereupon sunk a nice shot in the opponent's goal. The balance of the game remained fairly equal until the beginning of the third quar- ter when Stolzfus took a pass from the wing and chalked up another point for the Green and White. U. S. followed closely on this score to put one over for them- Stolzfus shoots selves. These two goals in the third quar- ter ended the scoring for the day. The total at the end of the game remained 2-1. Reserve largely outfought U. S., al- though the breaks were definitely to the Green and White's advantage throughout the afternoon. Rollie Cockley played the best game of the day. Between Rollie, this year's soccer captain, and By Spooner, lately recovered vice president of the 4F Club, there was little peace on the field, for these two, as it always is in athletic events, kept up quite a bit of chatter. Oberlin comes to Reserve this Friday with its Marine Corps. A 2-0 defeat was handed the Pioneers onytheir visit to the Marines, but, with fight like that on the field last Saturday, the home booters should give a good account of themselves. "B" Ramps Over "A" 26-0, With Blakney Scoring I9 Points With the possibility of winning the league championship only one game away, B team has broken loose with unsuspected fury. Monday's victory, 26-0, over A team was the beginning of this fury. In the first half Charlie Blakney ac- counted for the first two touchdowns. One came as the result of a 40-yard run, while the other followed a returned kick. B had taken the ball down to A's one-yard line. A, however, held and kicked the ball out. Charlie, a little burned at all that wasted work, received and ran the ball fifty yards for a touchdown. His third counter came in the third quarter with another long broken field sprint. Wingard accounted for the fourth touch- down of the day when he broke loose late in the fourth quarter for 30 yards and six more points. League has showed this year more fight and spirit than the writer can ever remem- ber in that group. To the winner should go plenty of credit. A general consensus places the four best players as Fred Dawson, wearer of the large "88" jer- sey, Ben Lavin, .Charlie Blakney, whose prowess is well illustrated, and "Doc" Kra- mer. Jack Renner, Dave Hobart, and "Barnacle Bill" Olson seem to rate pretty close behind these four. Next week will tell the final results of the league. bzoxioioinioiixiuinioinviniuxuina ,:, l If you like milk shakes of l l renown I Be sure, when you're in Hudson I Q town, Q E To stop at Saywell's where you'll Q i find i The best of all and every kind. i E sAYufELl.'s 2 1 DRUG sroius Q ! ! 'f txiinic1111011xicxisxiixificwiixicriixiiozo 1 Garrigan centers the ball ,gel Rs, QESERVEQ raecouro CADE VOLUME XXI-N0. 9 Y HUDSON, OHIO, NOVEMBER 9, i944 School Plans New Reservites Celebrate Halloween With Party 5 Sgrieg gf lectures Plenty of Stunts, Games, Eats for All Nofed Eduwfgrg prow,-ed fo School Sponsors Program of Fun for Everyonep Greens Out-tug Whites Easily to Gain First Win of Year lead Current Events Talks Through the efforts of Mr. Roundy Re- serve has been very fortunate in securing a series of lecturers for the Civil Assembly programs. These speakers are all famous educators and members of the following col- lege faculties: Amherst, Brown, Columbia, Dartmouth, Harvard and Princeton. These men are to speak before the Cleveland Harvard Association, and three of them have accepted invitations to come to Re- serve. To date we have scheduled the following speakers: Dean Robert G. Albion of Prince- ton who spoke at yesterday's meeting is also Professor of History at the New Jer- sey institution. He is Under-secretary of the Navy and Chief Advisor to the War Department. His topic, "The Navy in the Post War World and the Part it Must Play in the Peace," was well received by the masters and the student body. November 15 we will have as our guest, Dr. Samuel Cross, Professor of Slavic Lan- guages at Harvard. He is also a director of Rates and Finances of the United States Chamber of Commerce. The speaker has also served as Ambassador to Belgium and Holland. He will speak on the topic, "Russia and the Post War World." The third speaker will visit Reserve on November 29. He is Dr. G. Lloyd Wilson, a member of the faculty of the University of Pennsylvania. He is the Chief Advisor to the Office of Defense Transportation. He will discuss the topic, "Freedom of the Air-Highway to Peace." Boys who may be interested in the col- leges which these men represent, should get in touch with Mr. Roundy. There is a possibility that a conference may be ar- ranged. Mr. Ernest Angell to Visit Reserve Over Week-end This week-end Reserve's campus guest will be Ernest Angell, noted New York lawyer. Mr Angell is president of the Coun- cil for Democracy in New York and is a very prominent member of the Bar Asso- ciation in the state. The speaker graduated from Harvard University in 1911 and re- ceived his LLB in 1913. He was a captain in the last war. Mr. Angell will arrive Friday morning and stay until Monday. He will speak in Vespers on Sunday afternoon. During his visit in Hudson, Mr. Angell By Behner Upper left: Eat it up! Right: A novel track suit! Lower' left: Come and get it! Last Tuesday night the school sponsored an all-school Halloween Party, the first in over four years. The first event was a tug-of-war between the Greens, presided over by "Curly" Kramer, and the Whites, headed by "By" Spooner. The Greens won all three pulls by a rather easy margin. The second event of the evening was a slightly "dirty marshmallow war," the masters plus Stan Friedman against a mot- ley group of Greens and Whites. The marshmallows had been prepared before- hand by dipping them into powdered char- coal. The contestants were blindfolded, and the masters plus Stan swung them in the boys' faces, while the latter tried to grab the marshmallows in their mouths. There were several gasps of surprise when some of the "handsomer" boys took a look in a mirror. The next race, the one enjoyed most, was a relay. A relay in itself isn't novel or even funny. But-this was different. Five boys were chosen from the Greens and the same number from the Whites. The good part was that each team was given a bag full of women's clothes includ- and his wife will stay at Pierce house as the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Hayden. ing .... etc. The boys started from one end of the gym and ran to the other, where they opened the bag and put on the clothes contained within. After the cloth- ing was on, they ran back with the empty bag to the end from which they started. They then put the clothes in the bag and the next boy started. The Whites won this event by the narrowest of margins. Another relay followed. This was an obstacle race, and the goal was a bottle of Coke at one end of the gym. Each team was to go under a bench and over a hurdle on the opposite side. There was a bottle of Coke for each contestant to drink. After drinking the contents each fellow was to go back through the hurdle and over the bench, find his shoes out of a great heap and report to the man in charge. The first team to have all the members in were the Greens. The last event of the evening was a pie- eating contest. Some of the participants were Jack Naylor, Ben Stoltzfus, Frank Austen, Stan Friedman, Fred Dawson and Jim Miller. The pie was slightly gooey . . . I After this the refreshments, con- sisting of cider and doughnuts, were served to the "hungry horde." Under the direction of Mr. Wallace, Mr. Scibby, Mr. Simon and the student group, the evening turned out to be a "gay party." Page 32 RESERVE R E C O R D November 9, 1944 Sensible Spirit HEN the day for the football game with University School drew near last year, several instances prompted the faculty and a majority of the student body to feel that the school spirit of a number of our boys was definitely misguided. It was not, as some maintained, a lack of interest in our spirit which caused them to rc- gard those displays of doubtful value, but rather a marked concern with respect to the outlets taken by these evidences of loyalty. There is a definite limit to which the heights of our enthusiasm should reach. It is not easy to understand the psychology which believes and insists that by plastering doors and walls with paint we are adding to our chances to beat U. S. Likewise, the noise of iirecrackers, of cheering in the middle of the night, may very likely cause a strain upon the physical condition of those boys who are to play within a day or two. On the other hand, there is but one thing worse than an unrestrained school spirit--that is an abbreviated one. With the odds what they are, every student and every master must show on every appropriate occasion his backing of the team. Think twice before you do something which may harm rather than help our situation, but at the proper time allow your loyalty to be known.. ..14..-...l.-1.- You Represent the School HEN we go on week-ends or off the campus at any time, we are often inclined to forget somewhat that we are all representatives of Western Reserve Academy. All of us from the largest senior to the smallest fresh- man are part of the school, and invariably we ourselves offer the only impressions some people have of Reserve. Let's remember always to make an earnest endeavor not only to keep up the good name of our school but to give it a better reputation than it already has. This is something every one individually can do. Anyone who would be interested in play- ' 5, ,QM THE -RESERVE RECORD G 5 '35 Joel B. Hayden, D.D.. Headmaster X F WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY l Q H 3 Hudson, Ohio OUP K '--::: ,i ill ..,, swiiisuramq sig ff IEEE U - 'newer Mr. Charles P. Fehl, around Christmas A time in the fall of 1942, joined the United Editor ....... . .......................... Jmichn lgeslriox States Air Corps as a second lieutenant. Hjfvaid For six months he was stationed near Day- ton, Ohio, at Wright Field. He was th en sent to Mi- ami where he remained a p p roxim- ately 12 weeks be- fore return- i n g t o W r i g h t Field. Lt. Fehl is now a first lieu- of the Air Force Band. Lt. Fehl's address is: Lt. Charles Fehl, Commanding Officer, 452 A. A. F. Band, Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio. Both Lt. Fehl and his wife are at the present time members of the Dayton Sym- phony Orchestra. At Reserve Mr. Fehl was the instructor of wood winds and was also head of the orchestra and the rally band. I E. E. :J P 'l " VI " LU is Thursday, November 9-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Friday, November 10-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, November 11-Soccer game with Shady Side Academy here at 1:00 Football game with University school at 2:30. Movie in Gym: "Five Graves to Lt. Charles P. Fehl tenant at the field in charge Feature Editor .... . . . Without Reserve Photogra hy Editor .Harry Milligan George Vaught John Atkinson p .......... . . . . . Assistant Photography Editor. . . .... Jack Roberts Sports Editor ..... . ................. . . . .Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .... . ......... David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCo-mbe, Ronald Bacon. Business Manager .......... ........... J ames Moomaw Facility Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon Support Your Team! This coming week-end, as the reader no doubt knows, Reserve's teams have two tough games ahead of them. The two schools we are to play are both as rugged as any we have met so far this season. With- out a doubt the toughest will be the foot- ball game with U. S., which has taken the measure of school teams that have beaten us this season. All the boys need a good backing from the grandstands. Win or lose the team looks to everyone not participat- ing to show his loyalty. Though not much is known about the team from Shadyside, it is a well known fact that our former rival always puts strong competition in the field. Our soccer squad has had a good season, but we don't know how good the opponents are. In the past they have been hard-fighting and ag- gressive. If at all possible, we want all the boys out in the stands giving the players a lift. This is the last game of both sea- sons, and the boys need your support now more than they did in the early season. Cairo," with Erich Stroheim. Sunday, November 12-Dr. Ernest Angell talks in Vespers. Newly Formed Dance Band May Supply Music lor Council Dances - Under the leadership of Dick Ballinger several of Reserve's musicians have begun the formation of a dance band. The idea of having a band which might play for some of the council dances originated among the members of the rally band, which, al- though small, made plenty of noise for this fall's sport rallies. Already nine boys are interested: Dave Hobart, Dick and Bob Ballinger, Bob Rodman, Paul Shepard, Stu Leeb, Mark Robinson, Dave Manning and Jack Simons. ing in the band should see Dick Ballinger. Nicholson, Allchin, Roush Selected Junior Oiiicers Last Tuesday night the Junior class held a very spirited election in Cutler Parlor. The administration of Messrs. Allchin, Critchfield, and Haggerty, running for a third term, was defeated. The officers elected were: Dave Nicholson, presidentg Tom Allchin, vice-president, and Jim Roush, secretary-treasurer. Dave Nicholson is playing varsity foot- ball this fall and has played quarterback in a number of the games. He is a mem- ber of the Council and comes from Akron. Tom Allchin, who was running for his third term amid shouts of "don't change horses in the middle of the stream," was defeated for the first spot but was elected as this year's vice-president. Tom has been a member of the Council since the first election when he represented the Sophomores. He has played League foot- ball this fall. Jim Roush was elected to his first pub- lic office. Jim has been here since he was a Freshman and has distinguished himself in athletics. He is playing varsity football with his room-mate, Dave Nicholson, in the backfield. Jim has played most of every game this season. November 9, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 33 LUITHDUI' r r' rl I' r I" Ji 5 EJ 5 ri V r. "Everybody out to the game" is a cry met in Cutler by an enthusiasitc mob of bleacher-warmers. They all throng eagerly out of the dorm and over to the game coughing from the tear-gas C'Surely, I want to watch the game-now let me out of this corner!"J. The Ellet-Reserve game showed the true school spirit of enthusiasm -just look at the profit Brad Williams raked in. Let nobody think that there was any confusion surrounding Williams' hot dog business, it wasn't confusion-it was just a new kind of massacre. I put out my finger to point to a man on the team and, before I knew what had happened, they had smeared it with mustard, slapped a bun around it and sold it to some eager fan. It took a long and logical argument plus the price of another hot dog to con- about to sink his a rather sensitive f"Besides, think get into the mus- vince him that he was loosening bicuspids into portion of my anatomy. of the blood that would tard-discolors it, you know."J I was just wiping the last of the mustard off my finger 'on Mr. Mickel's coat when he turned around and got a little huffy about it. When I finally got back to my seat- the seats would have made better wash- basins for the water they held Saturday- I began to notice a tion of dew. When that it was raining, depressing precipita- l helpfully remarked I was greeted with incredulous shouts of "Noi" and "You're kidding!", which is just the clever, subtle way of saying what they really think: "Of course its raining, you stupid ass! Any long-haired, thumb-sucking, poppet-valved idiot with the brains of a duckbilled platy- pus would have known that long ago!" However, just then Doc "Orson-Wells'- radio-voice" Kramer announced the score of the Navy-Widgeon game fNavy, 0, Widgeon, 603. Things began to happen: mysteriously produced cowbells dangled noisily at my ear whispering the makings of insanity, and the bleachers rose in a mighty cheer in true Bronx style. I would have cheered, too, except for one detail: just as I rose to cheer, some foaming en- thusiast laid his elephantine paw squarely on my back with the immediate result that I had to catch my teeth as they, shot out of my receding jaws. As I proceeded to shout, I gargled some more assorted eye- teeth and molars that hadn't escaped, giv- ing an overall effect of a drowning man gurgling "HELP!" as he goes under the last time. I still had the ivories in my hand and some of the boys got down on their knees calling "seven" and "eleven", but I put the teeth back in my mouth. The football field was pretty muddy Sat- urday. Whenever the players dove on the ball, they drove it straight down into the ground and the referees had to pull them out of the mire before they knew who had recovered. Every once in a while Teb would count the team and only see ten men. This Second Council Dance f We I 'Live on live - Assuming that one has submittted to the third degree regarding his date and also that he has braced himself for future re- sponsibilities concerning her, we place him in front of Cutler Hall-waiting. She arrives finally in the family car and is transported safely to the dance fioor fafter a few informal procedures such as bowing, scraping, and curtseying.J Upon arrival one then drags his reluctant partner to the reception line. Here, after a few hours of patient waiting, one halts and pumps the hands of the host and hostess until he strikes oil. When the dance begins, one is immedi- ately converted into a traveling junk-pile by the girl friend, who allows her escort the supreme pleasure of carting her pow- derpuffs, rouge, lipstick, handkerchiefs, eye- tint, money, mirrors, nail-polish and per- fume. This transfer completed the over-laden body goes through the motions of dancing. If one is in doubt about the modern dance- steps, simply refer back to the book, DANCING IN THREE EASY LESSONS, by "Boogie" Laub. During the dance the young man may let simply meant that they had failed to dig up some unfortunate, however, at about the 40-yard line swamp there were usually bub- bles breaking up through the mud pr an occasional Heckett-colored hand groping up out of the slime to indicate where the lost one fDennett, nine times out of teni had submerged. Nevertheless, despite the cam- pus crew's noble efforts, archeologists of the 25th century will find some five petri- fied footballs and one petrified Ellet half- back f"But, coach, I can't find Joe any- where!"J in the ancient mud pits of the Academy football Held. --flDanoeReview out a sudden howl of disapproval, when the date shifts from one corn to the other too suddenly. This is the sign for a few laconic phrases and a sickly smile. Then one may continue in supposed blissful ecstacy. If you suddenly see a cute little blonde and decide to make an approach, you signal to the stag line to come and set you free. Then you silently creep up to the happy couple and gently punch the male in the nose, giving you full control of the situa- tion. Invariably she gives you the ice till your hands are stiff, your tongue freezes to the roof of your mouth and life becomes thoroughly miserable. At intermission couples are off to the neighborhood of Pierce House for a little fun in a certain secluded spot-instinct tells them where. Of course, during this period one can also have refreshments, but few do. Occasion- ally for the sake of pure curiosity some anonymous character centered in the cheer- ing crowds, drinks some good old Reserve punch and takes a few slightly hard cookies Cwhich may be bent with a crowbarJ and smiles happily as they rattle around in his stomach .... "Ah, such entertainment"- we'll bury him tomorrow. Thus goes the rest of the dance, polished off with a few closing exercises, whereupon one staggers back to the dorm and applies all the liniments within his reach to his aching, battered carcass. Yes indeed, we thrive on jive!! The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co. Ik Hudson, Ohio - Phone 2I Page 34 RESERVE RECORD November 9, 1944 Soccermen Tie Oberlin I-I in Fierce Game Friday's Oberlin-Reserve soccer game on the home field finally ended after overtimes on a tie 1 to 1 score. Although the Ober- linites, who had earlier this season defeated the Pioneers very decisively, turned out their full strength at the end of the game, they could not seem to rally the forces necessary to put the final goal over and break the tie. Likewise Reserve neither scored nor failed with the result that the soccer team so far has had to settle with two ties, a victory and a defeat. In the second period Oberlin picked up its first and only score with a sandwich play in which two men brought the ball down the field. Goalie Ed Collins attempted a block but missed the ball. Previous to this Ruedemann, Green and White full- back, had managed to get the wrong part of his head in front of the ball and left the game with a first class "shiner". With the loss of a goal and a man behind them, the Green and White team showed a sudden burst of speed, but the attack soon died. Stoltzfus, Kennedy and Critchfield, all up in the front line, were battling to even up the score, but there seemed to be some- thing lacking in the whole team. This absent quality, which might be called fight, pervaded throughout the third and fourth quarters until Pierce, who has ably held up the right wing spot, managed to boot one through the opponent's goal. The goalie, who had played a rather good game, watched Pierce bringing the ball up, pre- pared himself, but somehow dropped it just inside of the goal line.. Immediately he was swamped by a mass of Green and White jerseys intent on making sure of the point. The score stood, when the dust cleared, at 1-1. George Reviere, mentioned earlier this year for his exceptionally consistent fight, showed the same in this game. Honorable degrees once more go to Rollie Cockley, outstanding man for the day. Just recently a game was scheduled with Shadyside, a former Tri-state league mem- ber. This game will prove the balancing point for a rating of this season's average. With the spirit we showed U. S. two weeks ago the soccer team will surely raise that average. V 'arm' 5, DVA ,.L.n- J' 3' -U' Mm 53' sm aj, ' ! 4'l"'e+?-jimfifi-+1 - S V ff',T',IX+7:eWi' i' ik' il A LITTING -nvm Kfvow league Swamp Second Team Varsity, 4-I Morton Scores Three Out of Fourp Spooner, Hutt Account for Goals The second team varsity fell again-this time to the all-star league team by a score of 4-1. The all-stars, a composite group of the best in the league teams, went out onto the field Monday with one purpose- to beat the varsity-and this they did. In the second quarter Bill Marton, center of the all-stars, drew first blood with a fast shot through the varsity goalie. Jay Huff followed with ,another to set the score at 2-0 when the half ended. The second team varsity appeared weak defensively more than anywhere else. They had plenty of fight but didn't seem to be coordinated. With a series of tricky plays the league managed to keep the varsity pretty well on their heels throughout the length of the game. In the third quarter once again Marton scored and repeated in the fourth to total up three of the league's four counters. As the end of the game approached, it looked as if the league were about to shut-out the varsity completely, but this was with- out consideration of "By" Spooner, varsity forward. As one attempt for a goal was picked up by the league goalie, Spooner, acting like a pigskin halfback, came barrel- ing down the field and threw a somewhat elongated block on Owings, carrying the ball and Dave back into the goal. This accounted for the varsity's score. Whitacre and Huff, playing right wing and inside respectively, gave very good ac- counts of themselves with playing sugges- tive of varsity material. Buchman and Rod- man, fullbacks, and Tom Getz, goalie, held up the defensive end of things so well that the varsity was up against a solid wall in the form of these three. Under the auspices of Mr. Cleminshaw, and due to a slight difference of opinion in Physics class one day between the in- structor and a few students, a game be- tween the all-star league and non-varsity soccer team seniors will be played on one of these cold days. That game will decide who rates the amateur .soccer prize for the school. Watch for it! :qv .' .aa u fi' 'X' 'B Q14 'X' +14 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' Q14 'X' 'X' ole 'X' 'B Q 5 'B '14 0? 'e '44 4 'B 014 ,Iv 4.3 e-z-ee .-e-x .- .ox--1--:wx-ee-x--x--:Q-xoxo:--1-ef-x--z--wx-1:11 if For :ig Z SURGICAL and MEDICAL is SUPPLIES can THE SCHUEMAN JONES co. 2134 East Ninth street fx- MAin 7335 I Cleveland, Ohio Iii Tebmen Lose to Akron-Ellet, 7-O The Reserve Pioneers suffered their third defeat of the season at the hands of Akron Ellet Saturday by the score of 7-0. The Green and White hardly showed in the game on either offense or defense. They held to their old jinx, and were beaten by a smaller and more inexperienced team which completely out-fought the home ele- ven. The record of the opposition clearly shows that they were not an exceptional team, while our record tends to under-value our team's potentialities. In the game the varsity line was benched for most of the game. The second string forward wall showed an improvement over the first team's playing in defense and of- fense. The few times that Reserve did move the ball it was with the second string line in the game. The lone touchdown of the fray was scored by Ellet's right half Hissam, went off his own left tackle. who There's no such thing as too many Striped Shirts s .so Well tailored Shirts of oxford cloth, noted for its 1ong-wear- ing qualities! With one breast pocket, medium point collar and single button cuffs . . . sanforized for permanent fit. In tan with green Stripe, blue with yellow or gray with red. Sizes 13 to 1415. With the shirt . . . a foulard- lined rayon tie with the pat- tern big and bold. 51.50 BOYS' CLOTHING SECOND FLOOR, HURON PROSPEVT iiihe 3,1-Inlle Bras. Gu. sion-lac-ln-111111:1uu114u1nu1nu1un-au1uu1nn1uu-nr gl. l Geo. H. Gott Hardware Co. I I H A rr n w A R E T :"Tlro Biggest Little Stn-re in the Buckeye Staten: l ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Q 1 PAINTS - OILS - VARNISHES i KITCHEN VVARE - GENERAL HARDWARE 5 . Phone Hudson I8I l ofaI-un-nrnznlz-us-1nu1un-nn1uu-nnlul--nail:-luiloio .?---n- -.--.--n-m-uu- --m- -u----In--ings l l 1 ! ' l BISSELL H L l -r- aesenve laecolao VOLUME XXI--N0. I0 December 9 Date Set For Father and Son Banquet Mr. Marsh and Dr. Nichols to Be Guests: letters Will Be Awarded This year's Father and Son Banquet, which has also become known as the Fall Sports Banquet, will occur this year on December 9. This annual affair is perhaps the grand occasion of the athletic year and the "R" Club, as usual, has gone to considerable trouble to make this year's banquet even a greater success than those of other years. All parents are invited as well as the alumni, and all boys whose par- ents are unable to attend will be given a foster father for the evening. Dinner is to be served in Cutler Hall at 6:30 fHudson timel, and it will really be a feast we can assure you. The dinner will be free to dormitory boys, day boys will pay '75 cents, and parents and other guests will be charged 51.50. Our guests for the evening will be Mr. Eli Marsh of Amherst and Dr. J. H. Nich- ols of Oberlin. These men are to discuss the problems of physical education as they pertain to a school the size of Western Re- serve. They will also speak on the problem of physical education in the future and the modifications which the army program may make in the days ahead. These are live topics and much discussion is expected from the issues which will arise. At the close of the dinner Mr. Theibert and Mr. Mickel will award the letters for football and soc- cer respectively. If the transportation problem is the dif- ficulty and the gas ration is running low, remember that there is conveneint service by both bus and railroad from Cleveland and Akron. Perhaps many can make a car pool. Be sure and bring another dad or more on your journey to Hudson. All the boys and the committee are counting on a good attendance for the only banquet we shall have this year. You will miss a great evening if you don't attend. Mr. Ernest Angell Visits Reserve's Campus to Deliver lectures Mr. Ernest Angell, a prominent New York lawyer, spoke to Reserve last Sunday at vespers. Arriving Friday morning, Mr. Angell spoke to several history classes on the po- litical situation in this country. In his Sunday vespers sermon he emphasized the two reasons why we lost the peace after the first World War. These, he concluded, were arrogance and fear. He illustrated his point with reference to the same prob- lems after this war. 1 CADE Reservites Aid Campus Crew In Raking leaves From lawn Part of the athletic schedule this fall consisted of raking leaves around the cam- pus. On Monday, Wednesday, and Friday of each week about twenty-eight boys re- ported at 3:30 and worked until 5:00. On Tuesday and Thursday of each week about a dozen boys reported at the same hour. A total of approximately 1018 boys partici- pated each week at this job. As many interested spectators have no- ticed, the leaves this year were burned in the leaf-burner made by Mr. Tepper. Some of the boys have been. wondering about the burned spots left on the campus. These spots are temporary for the forced air draft from underneath the leaf-burner prevents the heat from damaging the roots of the grass. The grass will be up greener than Leaf Raking: Infernal Contraption ever next spring enriched by the ashes. The burner itself is a movable hopper about ten feet long by four feet wide. Be- neath the grate is the pipe from a blower which is powered by a gasoline engine. The resulting draft is so effective that leaves are consumed as rapidly as they are thrown in the hopper. This mechanical de- vice is the product of Mr. Tepper's genius, and like many of the other useful machines on the campus, has been made in the Re- serve Machine Shop. Mr. Tepper, when interviewed, stated that in all the thirteen years he has been in charge of the work on the campus, the leaf- raking job has never been done so well in so short a time. In addition Mr. Tepper wished to thank all the boys for their splendid cooperation and the willing as- sistance received from Al Fronick and Bill Corbus. Everyone showed a fine spirit in the work. Brett Chosen Football Captain Just before the game with U. S. the foot- ball team elected their captain for the year. With the wide number of able men to choose from, it was no easy job for the gridders. The vote went to Pete Brett, who has cer- tainly proven himself most deserving of the honor. HUDSON, OHIO, NOVEMBER I6, I944 New Contest Oilers as Prize Trip to New York The RECORD is sponsoring two contests this fall. One is the annual photography contest, which has already been announced. This contest is open to all members of the student body, and the prizes will be fifteen dollars for first place, ten for second, and five for third. The entries must be in by December 1 in order that the winners may be chosen and their photographs published in the December 7 issue of the RECORD. The second is a new contest at Reserve, but one which should prove to be interest- ing and enjoyable. The best article sub- mitted by any boy in the school on the theme, "What Christmas Seals Mean to the Health of My Community," will be pub- lished in the RECORD. That issue of the RECORD will then be sent to the Ohio Health Association. If it excels the other school newspapers in the state, the writer of the article will receive an expense free trip to New York City in March under the auspices of the Health Association. If the boys interested will put their names in Mr. Reardon's box in the faculty room, they will be given information on the subject. Information may also be found in the Li- brary. This contest closes on December 1 also. All entries must be in by that date. Watch the bulletin boardg more information will be posted there. Don't forget! A trip to New York is too good to miss. ll0 Couples Will Attend Fall Sports Dance Saturday night, the eighteenth, the "R" Club will give its annual Fall Sports Dance in Cutler Common Room. The time of the dance will be seven to ten. The bounds will be College Street from Dr. Hayden's house to the Fine Arts, the walk from the Fine Arts to Teb's house and the street from Teb's house down to College Street. The music for the dance is to be supplied by the Conway Orchestra from Akron, con- sisting of eight pieces. In addition to the orchestra there will be decorations put up by the "R" Club committee. The decora- tions will consist of lights and streamers. In all 110' couples are coming to Reserve for the dance. The girls and their escorts appear below. From Cleveland: Jackie Bravat-Norris: Anna Mayo -Piersong Judy Perry--Bradyg Henrietta Gale-Joan lyn: Esther Young-Bruce Williams: Jo Ann Beel- nmnfwutrleworthz Diane Fryburg-Ryang Mary De- C0H1I1gh-Rodman: Zoanne Little-Naylor, Nancy Wil- son-J. Roberts: Janet Emmonds-Melcherg Emily Frum-Marton: Mary Jo Stuart-A. Macbonellg Jackie Rodkey-Kaylorg Sarah Cushing-Pierce: Sally Mar-, tyn-Cockleyg Janet Cowan-Katkerg Mary Jo Reed-. Hydeg Pat Porter-Howell, Robin Balch-J. Howard: lContinued on Page 37, Column 23 Page 36 RESERVE R E C O R D November 16, 1944 A. Busy Time of Year HE fall sports season has come to a close, and with it have passed the U. S. football and soccer games. The final grading period has begun. Green and White contests have reached full tilt, and in less than a week, winter sports will commence. Above all, the amount of work which each of us must do has reached a peak. And finally, a great many events of national importance- elections, winter campaigns and the like-appear regu- larly and relentlessly. ' All this implies that the average Reservite is now in the midst of one of the busiest periods of the year. At very few times is the work more diflicult or do so many extra-curricular activities divide your attention. Do not feel, as many may, an attitude of indigna- tion towards the whole situation, but rather take cheer in that the worst will soon be over. Although no one en- joys an excess of work, or even an excess of activities, neither will last long enough to break a strong resistance. "R" Club Dance E all know that the dance on November 18 has been placed in the hands of the members of the "R" club. This may well seem insignificant at first, for many fail to realize that sponsoring a dance means more than merely requesting to do so. It invariably demands a great deal of work and time-without any profit aside from the pleasure of making the year more enjoyable for the student body. Due to time restrictions, it is impossible for the "R" club to undertake the number of projects and activities which it would wish. Its efforts have therefore been di- rected almost entirely towards making this dance suc- cessful. The officers of the club and those who have assisted them in presenting it should be commended for all they have done, and similarly, a great amount of credit is due the social committee of the faculty for their co- operation, for it was they who permitted and engaged an orchestra, who mailed invitations, and in general helped and advised the "R" club in managing the dance. THE RESERVE RECORD Sports Editor ...... KEEPING UP WITH J33L.'?.'.1i'f".?Ee.."fat'aSalim' Q Thanksgiving Hudson Ohio . , ' Message Uri" if .. fi" K . THE MAS'TE'RS ' William W. Kirk, who has been absent from Reserve for over two years, is now a Lieutenant Junior Grade in the U. S. Naval Reserve. For Naval Indoctrination Mr. Kirk was sent to Fort Schuyler in New H Y o r k where he remained in training f o r a 1 m o s t s i x weeks. Several months w e r e then spent in Washington,D. C., after which Lt. Kirk was sent to a navy c o n v a lescent h o s p i t a l in P h i l a delphia 1 for f u r t h e r training. William W. Kirk At the present time Lt. Kirk is stationed at the hospital in Asheville, North Caro- lina. He is in charge of the convalescent group there interviewing men recovering' from fatigue and shell shock, finding out what they plan to do when they are dis- charged from the navy. Any man at the hospital wishing instruction in either Spanish or French may attend oral classes held by Lt. Kirk. He is also in charge of selecting the movies that are to be shown at the hospital. Before the war comes to a close, Lt. Kirk hopes to be sent to Europe where he may help in setting up military governments in the conquered countries. I' E' SXUM Scnolirqs HE first Thanksgiving in Amer- ica followed a year of such dar- Editor ........... Associate Editor. . . Editorials ......... Feature Editor .... . . . ...John Prescott .. . . .Eric Heckett . . . . . . . .Jim Howard .. . . .Harry Milligan Without Reserve ......... . .... George Vauglat Photography Editor .......... .....John Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor... ..... Jack Roberts .....................Stuart Silver ing, sujering, and hard work as most of us know nothing about. The few who had been spared met to thank God for their lives and for prosper- ing their labors in pursuit of lberty. Now in this country we have great cause to be truly thankful. Our lands are prosperous and untouched by the ravages of war. Our armies and Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John lIcCombe, Ronald Bacon. Business Manager ..................... James Moomaw Faculty Adviser. ............ Franklyn S. Reardon Long Awaited Free Day Becomes Reality at Last The roof of the study hall nearly blew od when Mr. McGill announced that there would be an extra day tacked on the end of Thanksgiving vacation. The long antici- pated "free day" had become a reality. In all probability the rumor-mongers who had been spreading the "free day" gospel were as surprised as the rest. The reasons for the extra day of vaca- tion, Mr. McGill went on to say, were nu- merous. On one hand there was Brad Wells and Tony Smith, both class of '44, who have made excellent records at Princeton and Harvard. There is Tien Wei Yang who, despite many handicaps, has turned in a first class record at Oberlin. On the other hand the credit for the free day can be handed tb the students them- selves for the marvelous school spirit which they have displayed throughout the entire term. Much credit goes to the sen- ior class and the School Spirit Committee. With the extra day on Thanksgiving vaca- navies have -won great victories dur- ing the year. The blessings of lib- erty have been preserved in our land and carried to many people who knew them not a year ago. And we have come through a great political battle with the country still firmly united. l suspect that the ideal of liberty for which. ive are striving is more clearly envisioned by the millions of our fighting men than by most of us back home. It is costing them more. People who are most really thankful for what they have are usually the ones who are most mindful of the cost. Yet there are signs that most of us are resolving that modern war is too high a price to pay for liberty, that we must pay for it in other ways. It seems to me that this particular season should be especially oledwated to a real thanksgiving to God for the preservation of our lives and our lib- erties, and to a firm resolve that we shall make these blessings more se- cure for ourselves by insisting on their extension to others. Raymond Mickel, Dean of Students. tion students are not expected to return until Monday night, instead of Sunday, as previously planned. November 16, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 37 WITHOUT fl sul -L -l BFQFBVF Phoning from Reserve runs under various sub-headings: tal Trouble getting moneyg tbl Diiliculty getting boothg- fel Trouble getting operator. Money presents no real problem, as any true Reservite knows, the boys here are willing to lend out their money freely, and when paid back, they cheerfully refund your pound of flesh. Complaining of appendicitis or apoplexy is about the surest way to get excused early from dinner. Limp painfully out of sight, then streak for the nearest phone. Take phone.off hook. "Hullo?" Pull hook down once or twice. "Hullo?" Rattle hook good. "Hullo'?" Pound on phone with re- ceiver. "HULLO!" A faint answer. H'i7'eS?!3 "May I have ST 4444?" "Yes" fAnd having answered your question, the operator disconnects you. You didn't ask if she would get you ST 4444.1 UOPERATORV' Now your breath is coming in quick, short pants. "OPER- ATORP' Your voice cracks. Joe and Bill, who also know Gertie, force themselves into the booth with you. 'fHow is she, Jake?" "Yeah, say ? " A what does the old girl have to 'IOPERATORV' Other prospective phon- ers have arrived. Noses are pressed against the glass, ears against the sides, and water is poured down through the roof. "Say, aren't you about through in there? I'm in a hurry." "Number, please?" "ST 4444." "Are you going to pay for it?" "Yes, I'll pay for it." "That'll be thirty cents, you know." "Yes, I know." ". . . And maybe more for overtime." "I KNOW, I KNOW!" "What did you say that number was. "ST 4444." "You going to pay for it?" Here it is that most men crack. The average human can stand no more. Some just stagger dully back to their rooms, mumblingg others leap wildly out, screaming. It's all the same, nevertheless. -yn Phoning is dangerous too. Quite a few casualties have been reported. One, a timid soul, believed the operator when she told him to "wait a minute." After four days and nights of waiting a minute, he died of suffocation and malnutrition. Moral: The United States Postal System is efficient, foolproof. It can use your .busi- ness. Before rashly stepping into a booth ask yourself, "Am I too young and beauti- ful to throw my life away thus?" You'll write. . Lower left: "Louder!" l3YB0h110f Lower riglzt: "C'mon! Yell.l" Top : "Thanks J" H0 Couples Will Attend Dance tContinued From Front Page, Column 39 Mary Laub-Laub: Sue Seely--Frosty Clare Zimmer- man-Brett: .lane IiOlld0llllSllY'Dl!IlllCllQ Marilyn Ham- ilton-Taylorg Lois Haber--Kyman: Mary Longncck- er-J. Carterg Dorothea Wallrcr---Doolittle3 Elain Krueger--Grcssle: Catherine Robinson-Tucker: Sally Rounds--R. Rogers: Mary Virginia Meyer-Milligan: Margaret Reid--Hof-tin-glioelfg Lydia Wallace -Glea- son: Raenelle IilllJllliGklI'ilCll0l'1 Nan McDermott-- Dawson: POQLES' Benton-Sheldon: Alice Day --Rucrle- manng Polly Parker-Arnoltl: Carolyn Panty--.lonesi Barbara Malm-Friedman: Betty Beck-Siddallg Susan Thonias-Reclig Dottie Barney---Leeb. From Akron are: Mary BarrettAJakc Browng Julia Enyartflwter Mic-haelides: Charlotte Enyart-.l. Kra- merg Susan Sewell-T. Mooreg Lois Sewell--Doyle: .lean Thomas--Mrfombe: .lean Ruhlin-Sandorson5 Margie Saalficld-Grantg Mary Lou Harwirk-Nobilg Peggy Garver--Nicholson: .Ioan Musser-F. Austcng Pat Handley--Collislerg Mary Jo White-Deweyg Cyn- thia Anderson -Divollg .lane Danner-Ha.'.:edorn: Betty Wise-Hollinger: .lean Garrigan-J. Austen: Shirley Way-Kietzerg Janet Hile-Mather, Sally Brown- .larboeg Joan Tracy-James Roberts: .lean Michell- Lindsay. From Hudson: Ann Murphy ---f- Alkinsong Rosemary Gaylord--Gctzg Alice Shafer-Scott: Barbara Hinds-- Barony Mary .To Swanston-Hobart: Marthabclle Clark -Rowleyg .ludy Sanderson---L. Haggerty: Mary Ann Straub-J. Oliverg Mary Deaver-Rivicrcg .lane Alice Smith-D. Kramer: Martha Bell -Gilbert: Greta Carl- quist-R. Evans: Molly Izant-Bell: Katherine Gray- C2lll1l'I'Oll1 Priscilla I'lu1nbvl'hillips: Arrial Scclyen- D. Collins, Ann Connors--Walshg Betsy Cleminshaw -Scclyc. From 1-llsewliere: .loan lJeGrucl1y--HendriX lSilver Lakclg Jackie Langsdon-Tarr fTemnle, Michiganlg Mary Lee Mat'I'allum-Graves tCuyahoga Fallsl: Su- zanne Ellsworth-Wallacc tCuyaho:La Fallsl: Lucy BeatticiWhitc lfhagrin Fallslg Anne'Lenoard-Gar- rigan fcillllllfllj Cynthia SykesARoush ll'eninsulal: Vat. Heil--Truhlar tCliagrin Fallslg Marcia McDon- ough-Spooner tBay Villagejg Janet McDonough- Stoltzfus tBay Villagel. Reservites Keep SoyweII's Store Busy on Rally Night Saywell Rah! Saywell Rah! Rah, Rah, Saywell! That is the cheer which you could have heard echoing throughout Hudson about 8 o'clock last Saturday night. This was one way the Reservites had of showing their appreciation for the ice cream with which Mr. Saywell supplied each boy at the rally. Mr. Saywell has been giving out ice cream at the U. S. football rallies for over ten years. Despite the wartime difficulties, this year was no exception. Mr. Saywell pulled through again this time in fine style, and it certainly was appreciated by the en- tire school, boys and faculty. In spite of the rain the rally was good and peppy, and what's most important there was plenty of noise. Cheers were led by Holsey Handyside, Tom Getz and Stu Leeb. Fred Dawson and Chuck Tanner led the march to and from the village aided by Mr. Cleminshaw in the school truck which carried the rally band. I' ti I" V 'I r' rl N Pin :Jo Saturday, November 18-R-Club dance at 6:30-10:00. Movie in Gym, "The Sky's the Limit," with Fred Astaire, Joan Leslie, and Robert Benchley at 7:00. Page 38 RESERVE RECORD November 16, 1944 Booters Victorious 4-2, Over Unheaten Shadyside The Pioneer booters scored their second victory against two ties and a loss Satur- day when they trounced a powerful Shady- side team, 4-2. Up against a team that had been unscored upon until it ran up against Reserve, the Green and White showed that their surprising tie with Ober- lin College was due to fight and skill, not luck. Led by center forward, Ben Stoltzfus, the eleven scored goals in each quarter. Though the first three periods seemed to show that the visitors were not in the Pio- neers' class the opposition's quick rally in the final quarter proved that they were ca- pable foes. The game started with the Green and White on the offensive and continued that way to the end with exception of Shady- side's short rally. The first tally of the fray came mid-way in the first stanza. Stoltzfus charged the visiting goalie and kicked the ball into -the net when it was almost in the goalie's hands. A pass from the wing set up this first drawing of blood. The initial quarter was all Reserve. It was not until the second period that the services of the Pioneer goalie, Ed Collins, were even needed. When the need did come though, Ed was there. He made some beau- tiful saves when Shadyside did get the ball to him. By Spooner was substituted in the second period, and he kicked Reserve's second score through the goalie's hands. By scored by going down the center of the field. He was also the leader of a drive that nearly netted the Pioneers another goal. The defending goalie made a good save when Spooner, Stoltzfus and Critchfield charged to the goal. After the half the Green and White still had the upper hand. As yet in the game the visitors had not shown much offense, but they were stubborn in their defense. Reserve's third quarter score came near the end of the period. The Pioneer forward line was hunched around the Shadyside goal when the ball went to Ben Stoltzfus. Ben took the ball and glanced it off the goal-post intoxthe net. The beginning of the fourth stanza was a different picture. The opposing eleven took the leather, passed it down the field, and slipped it into the meshes. They fol- lowed this startling score with another al- most immediately. Quickly and accurately, they went down the field and scored their second and last goal. After that Reserve once again took con- trol of the ball. The Green and White's final counter was kicked by right wing Pierce. Mac dribbled down his wing and put the ball well over the charging goalie's head between the goal posts. Fighting hard the soccer team looked like the championship team of two years ago. They were good on defense when it was needed and showed an exceedingly good offense with Stoltzfus leading it. They de- feated a highly regarded team. Victory Over Shadyside Completes Successful Soccer Season With Two Wins, Two Ties and One loss As coaches Mickel and Roundy looked on with ever-growing pride, this year's varsity soccer team drove home four goals to de- feat the strong Shadyside team on Re- serve's own home ground with a score of 4-2. Since this was the last game of the season, the team had added incentive to get another and another goal to make up for the defeat by Oberlin at the beginning of the season, and to make at least "one for Ruedy," who got accidentally hit hard in the eye in the second Oberlin game and who later couldn't play because of a shin injury. Their successful season is summed up in the coaches' remark, "It took six weeks for the team to learn that it takes three goals to win a game, that the goalie has to be rushed to score, and last of all, that Reserve had a winning team all the time." Since their defeat by Oberlin, the soccer games and won two success is due to the team has tied two more. Most of the stars of the team, 'Captain Rollie Cockley at center half, and Ben Stoltzfus at center forward. With Beck and Pierce alternating at right wing on the line and Garrigan and Nichols doing the same at left wing, the forward line was otherwise made up of Critchfield, Fletcher, Spooner and Kennedy, all of whom worked with good teamwork to make the winning goals. In the back- field Young and Philips played to the left and right of Cockley. Ruedemann and Re- viere kept the ball away from the goal There s no such thmg as too many S O Well tailored shirts of oxford cloth, noted for 1ts long Wear mg qualities' With one breast and single button cuffs sanforized for permanent fit In tan with green stripe, blue with yellow or gray wlth red Sizes 13 to 1415 With the shlrt a foulard lined rayon tie w1th the pat- tern big and bold. S1 50 BOYS CLOTHING SECOND FLOOR HURON PROSPEST Gfhe Malls Bras. dn Striped Shirts .5 pocket, umediumnpoint collar V during the desperate onslaughts of the op- posing teams, while Ed Collins, who as goalie saved the day many a time, looked on anxiously. Glen Carter, who ably filled Ruedemann's place after his injury, and Skip Newell surprised the team by their playing ability also. The loss to Oberlin Was chalked up to inexperience and the apparent early weak- ness in the team. The Oberlin devil-dogs kept the ball in their possession most of the game, and had it not been for the watch- ful goal-tending of Collins, the score might have been worse. However, the following game with U. S. showed that the team had good possibilities. Confident of the strength, the team then went out again and defeated U. S. on the Reserve field, 3-2. Remembering their success in beating and tying U. S., the team looked forward to the second game with the Oberlin devil- dogs. Keith Carter returned that day to show the school how he and his team of a few years ago used to play it. Jim Clem- inshaw, who had been scrimmaging with the team all season, also played at intervals through the rough but fair game. With the help of these two alumni and the best fight seen to that date, the Reserve booters finally ended the game after an overtime with the score still 1-1. Tien Wei Yang also appeared on the field at fullback for Oberlin. He played for Reserve in years gone by and used to boot the ball the whole length of the field for Reserve. Shadyside came up from Pittsburgh with a formidable record of only one loss out of several shutout wins. However, even though the Green and White team slipped and slid on the wet field, they also slipped four goals through Shadyside's frozen goalie to defeat the Pittsburghers, 4-2. Reserve's booters brought into play all their skill to outrun the strong opposition. At a dinner of the underclass varsity squad who will return next year, Coach Mickel expressed his pleasure in the per- formance of all the games of the season. With Philips, Critchfield, Newell, Garrigan, Nichols, Pierce and Glen Carter returning, the team has prospects of a bigger and bet- ter season. Stolitzer makes a goal BY KYHW1 November 16, 1944 RESERVE RECORD ' Page 39 Despite Hard-Fighting Resistance U. S. Gridders Defeat Pioneers 47-14, in last Half of Game Last Saturday Reservites saw a new team take the field. It was the same in makeup but completely different in every other respect. They saw a team filled with spirit, anxious to get started, confident in their abilities. Some two hours later, beaten 47-14, that same team left the Held, injured, bruised and somewhat dejected. But the point is, that the team never really let down. Throughout the year everybody has condemned our team for lack of fight. Last Saturday they were beaten and badly, but they never quit fighting. With apologies to any who are disappointed by the nature of this account, the Sports Editor offers a straight, brief reprinting of the notes he took during the game. Somewhat biased but generally factual they cover the situa- tion. With a student body cheering as never before this year, the Green and White hit the field, anxious to get started, confident that their new trick plays would outweigh their previous season's record. Laurie Den- nett, playing his twentieth and last game of ball for the Green and White, kicked of attempting to kick out of bounds. The ball was picked up on the U.S. 15-yard line. Immediately Jim Gardner and Pete Brett, also playing their last games for Reserve, smeared the receiver with such drive that he fumbled. Reserve recovered. Jimmy Roush, principle ground gainer for the Teb- men, went off tackle on a trick play for six yards. Backfield in motion-penalty ac- cordingly .... A crashing U.S. backer-up dragged Anderson back for five more. Bob Joslyn, however, went around end on one of Teb's spread plays for ten yards, and re- peated again for six points. Reserve, the recognized underdog, had scored within sev- enty seconds of the kickoff. Johnny Taylor, after an offsides penalty, converted suc- cessfully to elevate the score to 7-0 for the Pioneers. The Rally Band, a collection of Reserve's loudest trumpeters, cut loose-Dennett kicked againg this time Nicholson and Vaught, returning again next year as quar- terback and right end respectively, hit the carrier and recovered the ball as he fum- bled. On a bad shift, Roush was prac- tically buried by Red and White jerseys. Jimmy regained quickly, however, with ten yards around our end. "Jos" took a pass for five more. He and Jimmy repeated the procedure, taking the ball to the opponent's 15-yard line. The team, a bit overconfi- dent, lost some of the drive they had, and the ball went to U.S. The Clevelanders started their march back as the quarter ended. On the very first play, employing the same play that took them to victory all afternoon, U. S. went for a touchdown after a 50-yard run by right halfback Schonitzer. Schonitzer went off our left tackle with four men in front of him, weaved through the secondaries, cut to his left, and streaked for the goal. His conversion was good. On the kickoff' spectators were surprised to see Jimmy Roush take it on the 10-yard line, lift his knees high, and set out for pay dirt. A regular path opened before him, and his momentum carried him all the way through to the last men who barely got him. The ball lay onithe enemy 40K-yard line. On an offsides and then a pass to an ineligible re- ceiver, Reserve was set back badly. Roush soon kicked, but badly, as the line wasn't holding too well. The Maroon and Black were upset, however, as Jim Howard and "Doc" Gardner crashed through to spill the back- field. These two guards deserve praise for their consistent crashing and fight all after- noon. They got everything near them. Sud- denly once again four men and a ball car- rier came pouring through our tackle. With another counter impending Nat Howard, sophomore fullback, snagged Schonitzer's foot, and the spectators sank back in relief. The Maroon and Black repeated, however, this time eliminating Nat, and the score ad- vanced to 13-7. Reserve was being beaten by one play. The boys were burning though. When Pete Brett intercepted a U.S. pass a few seconds later after the kickoH, U. S. men all over the Held, were laid low. Re- serve, intent on tying things up, started again. Again their anxiety caused offsides, backfields in motion, and the like. In a mixup U. S. hauled down one of our passes. Joslyn recountered by snatching one of theirs and going for 20' yards. Roush pulled one of Nick's down for 15 more. Then they got Jimmy as he attempted to pass. Nick let loose with a third to Roush for 15 more. The gun liredg the half ended 13-73 and the stands sank in disappointment. To the half the Pioneers had held a highly superior U.S. team on Hght. The second half was a different story. Dennett kickedg U. S. ran it back. Four men and a runner through tackle chalked up six more points. Jimmy Roush, usually a fair kicker, was having trouble. The line was "clicking" and the backfield was sloppy. As one put it, "The Rally Band was the only happy thing to be heard or seen." Tom Moore, who had taken George Vaught's place when the former had wrecked his shoulder, had hurt his leg badly but was sticking it out. Roush and Bill Hottenstein missed passes which were sure things for a touchdown. U. S. took over the ball, and the usual four men and a runner poured forth again with the score advancing to 27-7. "Hott" came back for 15 on the kickoff with "Red" Meek, sparkplug of 120 pounds, starting things off with a seven-yard gain. On a series of quick trick shifts the Pioneers quickly neared U. S.'s goal. "Red" again advanced with a gain to the enemy seven-yard line, and Nat Howrad scored to enliven the root- ers' hopes. Johnny Taylor proved con- sistent to raise the score to 2.7-14 with a conversion. Soon after the quarter ended. With the ball in Reserve's hands Pete Brett became an end on a play placing all six linemen to his right and picked up about ten yards. Hayden Thompson, U.S. back, then hauled down another Reserve aerial to the tune of six points. He repeated soon after on an offtackle play and a conver- sion to elevate things to the depressingly high 401-14. It was beginning to resemble a' track meet at this point. However, do not get the impression that fight was lack- ing on the Green and White end of things. Sandy MacDonell, replacing "Judge" Brew- er, was as eminent as ever in the Hght he put up. Gardner, although his leg was hurt badly, continued to drive as ever. Those who couldn't walk could be seen crawling. It was really a slaughter by this time. One more interecepted pass with a point thereafter raised the final to 47-14. Things neither grew worse nor better after that. Reservites, who had backed their team with everything possible, left. On top of all the praise handed out to the squad, it seems that a few others ought to be recognized. Hols Handyside, Stu Leeb, Tom Getz and the Rally Band deserve great credit. Roush runs the end By Kyman . -. -,--,- 1 - - V vq-fgfqv,5g.g7g:5gymp:frg-:::--w:-.-q-.-.g--.ng1- - Q ,...,.,........ . . ,..,. , . .,h.,.4,.- ,-- r. Page 40 RESERVE RECORD November 16 1944 APY. .. ERE remembering that "apple', lesson in the telephone business. Telephone equipment is limited. CManufacture for civilian use was sus- pended in 1942.3 And War has created unlimited demands for service. Equipment has been stretched just as far as it will go. Service essential to the War effort, public health, welfare and security must be taken care of iirst. After that, we're filling! as many non-essential orders as possible. But we can't fill all these orders with existing equipment. That's the telephone prob- lem. That's Why, if you order telephone service now, chances are you've a very long wait ahead. .JV THE QHIO BELL TELEPHONE CO .f..'i':mzsQfa:-:.:fa:-:- eeseeve Recoeo vcfinevsi vol.uME xx:-No. ui X ' Munson, onto, NOVEMBER so, 1944 Of Current Event Movies Western Reserve Academy has been suc- cessful in purchasing a new motion picture projector, and a series of eight "March of Time" features have already been secured for showing during the year. Prior to the Thanksgiving holidays "Canada" was shown to the whole school in Cutler Common Room and yesterday, "Texas" was shown to a group of American History and Economic Geography students. The six films remaining in the series are the following: "Airways of the Future-- January 24, Brazil-February 14, Portugal -March 7, India-April 4, South Africa- April 25 and New England-May 9. Four Seniors Take College Entrance Examinations This Saturday is a fateful day for four sons of Reserve who must present them- selves for College Board Examinations on that day. The unfortunate individuals in- clude Jack Carter, Paul Ruedemann, Laurie Dennett and Stan Friedman. Jack Carter, who is recovering from in- juries to his back, is awaiting call to the Army after graduation. Paul Ruedemann and Laurie Dennett have recently passed the examination for cadets in the Army Air Corps Reserve. They are deferred from ac- tive duty until after mid-years. Due to the fact that Stan Friedman has not yet reached the enlistment age, he hopes that these examinations may be a means to help him on the road to entrance into Yale. Three of the boys attended Lawrenceville Summer School at Lawrenceville School in New Jersey last July and August. Stan Friedman, Laurie Dennett and Paul Ruede- mann did their job in the "ef't'ete" East, while Jack Carter accomplished his sum- mer work in Mexico City. We all hope that success will crown the efforts of these boys on Saturday. If the boys are successful they will be graduated from Western Re- serve Academy at the end of January. Call for Fathers! On Saturday, December 9, the Reserve fall sports season will be climaxed by the pres- entation of letters to the varsity football and soccer candidates at the annual Father and Son Banquet. The new members of the "Dad's Club" are particularly requested to attend the meeting. Last year Reserve entertained over 400i fathers, guests, and students at the banquet. This year's guest speakers will include Mr. Eli Marsh, com- ing from Amherst, and Dr. V. H. Nichols from the physical education department at Oberlin College. It will certainly be an en- joyable evening, one which, we assure you, will prove too good to miss. S"""" 5e"""f Mes last Season's Seniors Scattered Over Many Fields of Endeavor Armed Services Train Forty-one Graduates, Eighteen Further Education In College, Four Remain Unclassified ,A K if X N ,Ji --cafe? ff . i QF P fc'- 9 0 -4 0 , I 'x 1. Elf 5 w, W M l . l l X A2 5 P- 8 A K 39 Reservites to Attend Hathaway-Brown Dance The Hathaway-Brown dorm girls are giv- ing a supper dance on Saturday for some of the Reserve students. The dance will not require a regular permit, for it falls under the category of a school sponsored dance. The following boys who put in their names were chosen because they live at a considerable distance from Hudson, and are, therefore, not in a position to meet girls in this locality. The choice among these boys was made by lot, and the following were selected: Atkinson, Ayers, Ballinger, Ri., Ballin- ger, Ro., Baron, Beck, Brady, Brett, Carter, G., Carter, J., Collins, E., Dennett, Divoll, Doull, Doyle, Fritz, Frost, Gardner, Glea- son, Graham, Griesinger, Handyside, Ho- bart, Hyde, Jones, Laub, Lindsay, Linforth, Martyn, Miller, Ja., Miller, Jo., Neal, Olson, Riveire, Roberts, Ruedemann, Seelye, Shel- don, Siddall, Simons, Stoltzfus, Truhlar, Tucker, Williams, Brad, Williams, Bruce. In an earlier issue of the 'RECORD an- nouncement was made that as soon as the returns were received from last year's class, the locations of the graduates would be pub- lished. Here is the report which shows that former Reservites are scattered to the four winds. . The following boys are in college, most of them for a limited period of time: Ains- worth-Amherst, Black-Princeton, Blanco -Harvard, Brown-Oberlin, Bunn-Yale, Cole-Oberlin, Colopy-Harvard, Eells- Bowdoin, D. Fletcher-Yale, Ginsburg- Harvard, Hirshberg-Harvard, Oseland- Bowdoin, G. Perry-Yale, R. Perry-Har- vard, Smith - Harvard, Snively - Duke, Soulen-Michigan, Wells-Princeton, White -Princeton. The United States Navy lays claim to the following who for the most part are still in this country: Bailey-NATTC in Ten- nessee, Bakker-V-121, Oberlin, Bardelmier -V-12, Williams, Baxter, Pre-Radio in Chicago, Beckley-V-12, Case, Brockmann -V-12, Berea, Cadwell-V-12, Williams, Connor-USNTC' at Great Lakes, Flight- USNTC in Maryland, Fowler-V-12, Ober- lin, Gregory-V-121, Case, Hanson- NROTC, University of Virginia, Hamann- V-12, Case, Johnson-V-12, Case, Linforth -V-12, Purdue, McNutt-Cooks and Bakers School in Florida, Manlove-V-12, John Car- roll, Morrow-Radio School, Grove City, Penn., F. Read-Radio School, Great Lakes, Shaw-V-12, University of New Mexico, Sisson-V-12, Dartmouth, Weeks-V-12, Purdue, J. Whitacre-V-12, Notre Dame. The following are members of the United States Army or the Marine Corps: Ben- nett-classified for general military service in Toledo, Burns-PAC, AAF, Waco, Texas, Cohill-PA-C, AAF, Sheppard Field, Texas, Dowling-Radio School at Texas A. and M. College, Feltman-United States Enlisted Reserve, Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Penn., Fullerton-PAC, AAF, address un- known, Ketcham-Anti-aircraft in Georgia, L. Oliver-PAC, AAF, awaiting assignment in Hudson, Robinson-PAC, AAF, Shep- pard Field, Texas, Russell-Infantry, Camp Blanding, Florida, Shepard-Armored In- fantry, Spear-Infantry, Camp Meade, Maryland, W. Williams-Marine Corps, ad- dress unknown, Yardley-Radio School, Oklahoma. Jim Cleminshaw and John Lane are still in Hudson awaiting call. Hammer is in the Royal Naval Volunteers in England and the following have not been heard from: FTPPY fl111'v1nn-ins D.-.1-,..-.-1--- , 1 vw- v - Page 42 RESERVE R E C O R D November 30, 1944 Let's Be Natural FTEN we have wondered where first originated the idea at Reserve that contact with the masters out- side of the classroom was taboo. The innocent freshman in his first few weeks at school soon learns, that walking to classes with a teacher or taking enough interest in a course to do outside work and other such similar things are labelled as "suck" fthis term at Reserve re- places the old style "apple-polisher" common in days gone byj . After being initiated to this element in school life the new boy becomes acutely conscious of this in himself, and soon with this on his mind, begins to de- tect what he thinks constitutes the same element in others. Thus the seed implants itself more strongly. Many boys don't seem to realize that it is very easy for a master to detect an "apple-polisher" and distin- guish him from a boy who is sincere and serious. Just as students can easily pick out real sincerity and faith- fulness in their friends, so the masters can tell whether or not a boy is trying to make an impression or boost his grade. It is a pity that the faculty-student relation- ship is not what it should be because both boys and mas- ters have much to offer each other outside of classroom To solve this problem we must try to find the source. The fault lies not only with the students but also with the faculty members. The masters can help in many ways. It would make the situation considerably better if the masters would forget their position sometimes, come out of their isolated world of school rule and as- signments and plan things to do with the boys in what little free time there is for both. The boys don't ask that they forget they are older. Boys expect that. They re- spect it. Still, if the teachers could forget sometimes about page 21 of the Handbook and really get down to earth in games, projects, and most important of all, get- togethers and out-of-class talks, a great hurdle would be overcome. Of course, there is the other side of the question also. It would require the help and work of the students to drive out the element which depends on "suck," With the conscious effort of both masters and students there is no reason to believe that the right sort of relationship couldn't exist. The entire student body, especially the seniors, could do a great deal. With a little work, things like the student-faculty baseball game of last year could be arranged. Both sides enjoy that sort of thing. Why KEEPING UP ITH , X" pez recitations. 0 ,- shouldn't we have it? THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio ' GX "f-TfAsso0P1 f 1 mm m TH E MASTERS Due to a serious disease quite prevalent in the New Guinea region and an injured leg. Chaplain Raymond C. Burns, formerly of Western Reserve Academy who has been is serving with the U. S. Army, will soon return to the United States for recovery. When Chaplain Burns joined the service over two years ago he was sent to Harvard Uni- versity and from there he was ordered to ac- tive duty in the State will SC Editor .......... .. ..... John Prescott Associate Editor .... ...... E rlc Heckett Editorials ......... . . ...... . .......... Jim Howard Feature Editor .............. .......... H arry Milligan Without Reserve ..... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Photography Editor ........... ......... J ohn Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor ............ Jack Roberts Sports Editor ........................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Col1lster,,Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCombe, Ronald Bacon. Business Manager .......... ............ I ames Moomaw Faculty Adviser ..... .......... 13 'ranklyn S. Reardon Zlannnr ull Second Grading Period-November 14, 1944 John H. Atkinson, Jr. Emerson E. Garver New Dance Band Searches for Name Under the management of Dick Ballinger a twelve-piece band has been organized, consisting of two trumpets, two trombones, two saxaphones, a drum, a guitar, a piano, and a bass fiddle. The group held its first meeting two weeks ago at Mr. Clewell's home and chose Dick Ballinger as manager and Bob Ballinger as librarian. Mr. Clewell has helped to finance the band by buying a tenor saxaphone and some of the fifteen songs picked by the members. The band is quite certain that it will be able to play for one of the council dances during the next term. It is hoped that any- one playing with the organization will re- ceive an activity credit. Suggestions for naming the orchestra would be appreciated very much and may be given to Dick Ballinger. Captain Raymond Burns to Kauai, an island of Washington. His next transfer took him in the Hawaiian group. W. Gerald Austen Calvin H. Beal Richard H. Burt Thompson M. Clarke Daniel R. Collister Frederick F. Gerhauser Herbert P. Gleason A. Keith Gressle James B. Hendrickson PBEVIELUS From there he was sent to New Guinea, where he has been stationed up to the pre- sent time. Nearly three months ago Chaplain Burns contracted the tropical disease which covers his entire body. Since the disease is in- curable in the East, it will be necessary for Mr. Burns to be returned to the States where he can be cured. has has the has As this issue goes to press, word just been received that Captain Burns been returned to this country, though exact location chosen for his recovery not been announced. James H. Connors, Jr. Marshall Ernstene Robert F. Evans Charles R. Forker Terrence D. Garrigan William A. Kelly, Jr. John D. Kramer John S. McCon1be, Jr. Harold F. Mosher, Jr. John L. Naylor, Jr. Leslie Wilson HONORABLE MENTION K. Frank Austen Robert C. Barnard Arthur L. Bradley Roger P. Brady Richard P. Buchman, Jr. William T. Cleminshaw Robert A. Dewey Angus Fletcher Leonard C. Gordon . Wllburt Haggerty Holsey G. Handyslde James S. Howard Richard M. Howell Edward W. Jones Thomas L. Moore Frederick J. Neal, Jr. George M. Riveire, Jr. Thomas T. Seelye, Jr. George H. Vaught Thursday, November 30-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Friday, December 1-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, December 2.-Movie in Gym: Pride of the Yankees, with Gary Cooper, Teresa Wright and Babe Ruth. Sunday, December 3-Church in the Vil- lage. No Vespers. Tuesday, December 5-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. November 30, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 43 LU I 'I il Di U 'I il E E il VE Travel by Pennsylvania Railroad, or Whatever Became of the Good, Old Horse and Buggy? To quote the logic of an ancient Hindus- tan philosopher fReserve-class of 16025, "A train is a train." There is a group of midwestern folk situated in and about the charming little hamlet of Hudson, Ohio fSwvallow that if you canlb, who, I fear, cannot take such an impartial view of this weighty matter, for their only railroad is the Pennsylvania and only an inveterate optimist on New Year's Eve could call the Pennsylvania a train. Let me illustrate with terrors I endured to get home Thanks- giving. The first thing to do is to buy a ticket. That is not as simple as it seems, the ticket office is an extremely small, incon- Spicuous booth hidden with an art that would make a camoileur breathe sighs of ecstasy. This office, I found, is a goal at- tained only after a savage fight through the outskirts of the masses f"No, lady, that is not your suitcaseg that is my footl"J. I eventually became one of the many waiting in front of the well concealed window. It was at this point that my mind, severely buffeted as it was by the tumultuous pas- sage, began to wander. I thought of the similarly stampeding crowd before the soda fountain at home. Just then, as luck would have it, the gruii' voice of the ticket seller bellowed at me, 'tWhat'll it be?" "I'll take a chocolate sundae, please," was my absent-minded reply. "What?" he echoed hollowly. "With chocolate ice cream," I prompted him, still dazed. "In all my thirty-eight years of railroad- ing . . .," he sobbed in a cracked, hope- less voice, on close examination one could perceive grey hairs literally springing forth from the poor man's head. After the traditional fumbling for my wallet and mumbling something about my other pants, I received a ticket. Then, comrades, you may always expect it, I found that I had just one minute till the train's departure. I looked in dismay at the endless, seething crowds I had used tooth and fingernail to penetrate before. Thus, spurred on by a distant "All aboard!" I leaped, without a moment's hesitation, up onto the ticket-booth ledge and set out rabbit-like over my amazed public, in a style reminiscent of my younger leap-frog years. There is something distinctive about a Pennsylvania train I soon found out, for I heard a thudding, bumpish sort of noise and, as a direct reaction, seemed to rise quite rapidly from my seat. After about four such bumps, I dazedly perceived the conductor waddling down the aisle, his com- placent expression reminiscent of that of a matronly kangaroo. "Tickets ? " "I have it right he-e-e-e-ere." My Mugwumps Plan laurel Meeting Next Saturday evening, December 2, the Reserve "Mugwumps" will hold their sec- ond meeting of the season with Laurel's "Mugwumpettes." As at the last meeting the two groups will come together at the Cleveland school. Preceding the evening's discussion, there will be a dinner at Laurel. At the first meeting of the Mugwumps Mr. Cesar Saerchinger spoke informally to the boys and girls. However, at this meet- ing the discussion will arise from the stud- ents themselves. 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 014 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' K' 'X' 'X' 4' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 014 'X' 3 For Z 25 SURGICAL and MEDICAL 1,51 SUPPLIES gg 'H' -1- -1--1--z--x-M -I 'I F1 U2 C5 I C U-'I 3 P Z 4--s-se-4--2 O m Z -x- Lu C 2 'el' C1 9 -1- , in-lu:-llzul-en--liege Quiulzlliluinnzngo ,Xa -I I 5-' 'I I iq, ai Y g ,-1 3' I Ig S: 3 fb l 2 W ll' l-1, l is 5' Qi ii 'X' ' ,E -5,2 325597325-1 iis-A .. ', ff A - r-1 Eg A35-lei'--A iirn 32 0' ' 'vw Oz: ' - I-. .elf Pr., igalezfg-if gi 0: :Z OE Q: 5 w gg' tn 5. I wsu 'On FV' W4 fr 5'3-frs- 1f..Sa2U"!' "' is 2 , .' - 0 ' ' ' v I fe... X 1251355511 'G Ira: 'T' ': ' v 22.5 1-25--wall P1 :reef Q 1 :mp '-U:-m : - F 5 4 rn im I-sis' iii L-. V242 : -.H : : 'e Q 'f 25" ' 1555555171 1352 'E' , I :vm 5 Q: 'g 'A ra." 'e 7 ' I EV' 'S el 2 lei-' lil? : 4 ' ' 5 'ole Q 0 S' l Z Y-' .L la- 5: 9 F5 B' I':' -4' Q . Q: - !E' X J -5.-..-..-..-..-4. .g...-..-..-...-..-...np .g..g.q..g..g..g..g. P R I N T E R S 22l2-I8 Superior Ave. 0 MAin 209l 0 Cleveland, 0. voice terminated in a prolonged wail as I again rose violently from my seat. I came down bearing the look of an inebriated ele- phant on my face and the look of a battered carrot-grater on my damaged skull. Now I have added my shattered nerves to the Pennsylvania's growing collection and have nothing left but the following advice: If you are not within easy roller-skating distance of all you need, it will do you good to walk. . J. H. - QF - 2: r' ef Q3,e yr , , -1 1 ' i f g fl iw VCI It' li li' 5 liz ' -Hffvf MHNY wafer oessen-r ?- f S .9 THE KORNER 8: WOOD CO. 1512 Euclid Avenue BOOKS PICTURES STATIONERY ART WARES ENGRAVING FRAMING 1 ETCHINGS El...-..:.:.:. Z.-.Z..:..:..:..:..:..:. i If you'rfi1 hungry, want to : munc , g Need a breakfast or a lunch, Q Take advantage of this hunch- f 3 Come to g s A Y w E L Us 2 E D R U G S T O R E 9 Ojivioioioioioiiriiiifxioifizaniasilric - Q o.e 011 Good news from the Boys' Shop for SWEATER-WEAHEHS Here'S a Christmas present you can buy for yourself . . . or gently hint about to the proper authorities! For school, for casual dates, for outdoor activities . . . the all Wool Shaker-knit Sweater is an all- time favorite. Long sleeves, crew neck and deep turn-up at the bottom. Red, gold, green or maroon, Sizes 34 to 40. 36.95 BOYS' CLOTHING SECOND FLOOR, HURON-PROSPECT Ellie Halle Bras. dn. Page 44 RESERVE RECORD November 30, 194e1 Whites Take Junior and Senior Soccer While Greens Snatch Senior Football---Intermediates Tie Twice White Juniors Win in Soccer The Junior Whites finished their soccer for the season a week ago last Monday by trimming a supposedly superior Green team two to one. The Greens started out fast when Bud Ryan, their captain, made a goal in the first few minutes of play. The Whites, however, came back in the same quarter with a tying point. Bill Cleminshaw sent a foul shot between the Green's goal, but since no one touched the ball the Whites were not given the point. The score remained tied until the last quarter when Jim Roberts kicked a beauti- ful pass by Cleminshaw into the Green goal ending the game with the Whites leading by one point. Junior Football Ends in Tie Though the Whites were rated two to one favorites over the Greens, their annual game ended in a scoreless tie. The Greens showing marvelous fight and spirit and headed by Pat Mosher, held off many White threats. The White backfield, com- posed of Wehr, Ramsayer, Ober and Rabe, ran the ball to the Green tive-yard line once during the fray. . In the third quarter, Beal, a Green back, intercepted a pass and ran 25 yards which materially lessened the White tide. During the entire encounter both teams showed terrific spirit in spite of mud and rain, and a large gallery enjoyed the light- weight battle. Intermediate Soccer Ties, 3-3 c The Green and White Intermediate soccer game ended in a 3-3 tie after a Very one- sided first half. The Whites were the first to score. Behind the playing of Jim Moo- maw they were most successful during the first half. In that time they added the two more counters to the first. After the half the Greens traded tactics and put three into the net for themselves. The first half was all White. They monopolized the ball and kept it in Green territory most of the, time. Only once was White goalie Owings in contact with the ball. All other times good fullback play- ing and a, good offense kept the ball well outside scoring position. In the second half the situation changed. Almost immediately a refreshed Green forward line took the ball down the middle of the field and scored. Bill Marton was the spark in this line. Two five minute overtimes were played, but grit and stamina on the part of the two tired teams kept both from scoring. Whites Take Senior Soccer, 2-1 ' As long as Reservites shall meet and hold bull sessions, the senior soccer game will always be one of the topics, for that brief but rough contest is one of the an- nual delights of all sons of Reserve. This year's battle went to the Whites, 2-1. Strangely enough the usual dirty tactics, so well employed by all, were very well con- cealed. To the casual onlooker the game was rather gentlemanly throughout, except occasionally when Haze Arnold couldn't re- strain himself. With practically no casualties in the first half both teams battled their way to a tie 0-0 score. In the third quarter, after hav- ing been pretty well battered by Arnold, Dewey was finally eliminated by the hefty foot of Reserve's only claim to fame, "Con- gressman" MacDonell. After that things livened up considerably. Bill Hottenstein, taking a nice pass from the left wing, squeezed one past Tom Getz for the Green's counter. With about thirty seconds left to play the Anaemics opened up with a powerful drive. With the game all over but the ball still in play, they tied things up 1-1. In the following overtime the Whites re- peated and the Greens were unable to tally. Intermediate Football Scoreless Tie The Intermediate Greens and Whites fought out their football game to a 0-0- tie on a muddy field Thursday. Slippery afoot and with a light drizzle making passing nearly! impossible, neither team made any serious threats. 'The game started with the Whites going to the Greens twenty-yard stripe before a fumble gave their opponents the leather. With Rollie Cockley sweeping wide around the ends the Greens marched back up the field to the Hfty-yard marker before they were stopped. The remainder of the game was played in the middle of the field. "Red" Meek di- rected the Whites, while George Riveire did most of their running. Curly Kramer headed the Greens offense and defense from the right halfback spot. . With the handicap of the weather the game was like most of the Green and White games this year. Fight held its own against skill and made the game even. The'spirit shown in this and other games was a great improvement over last year's. This can be attributed to the leaders of both clubs. Greens March to 6-0 Victory The Senior football contest, played last Friday, climaxed a successful Green and White fall season. Not only was it one of the closest matched games of the week, but the spirit displayed by each team greatly surpassed that of past years. Both lineups showed a strong foundation of varsity men. The White line, built around guards Martyn and Atkinson, was supplemented by a strong backfield with "Killer" Dawson, 'fMuscles" Bell and others. The Green team boasted. Jim Grie- singe1g'an'd John Miller at tackles and Silver and Divoll at ends. The backfield of Blak- ney, Arnold, Beal, and Rowley was excep- Why Not Do Something About It? On the Sunday before Thanksgiving a chorus of groans, general cussing, and posi- tive "No!" issued from all senior beds. The reason was an effort to rouse the All-Star League soccer team, which was to arise on that cold, damp morning to play off its game against the non-soccer playing sen- iors. Had the reader been up that morning he would understand the seniors' reaction. Finally, such stalwarts as Timmis, Den- nett, Silver, and Dawson were hauled out. Eleven seniors were finally chased up, and at about eleven o'clock things got under way. The game itself does not make great copy. Charles Tanner picked up the first senior goal on a 20-yard shot through Tom Getz. Marton of the All-Stars had previously made one. At the end of game the score remained tied, and in the overtime Marton repeated to provide for the final All-Star victory. Throughout the game, however, there was as much fight in evidence as seen in any game this year. Likewisethrough- out the game the playing was clean and tough. Now the point that we wish to make is that in this game a good beginning was made towards something that has been missingcin this school for several years. Ask any boy who played that Sunday if he didn't think it was much more fun than going to a movie or sitting around at home. There wasn't one guy who regretted get- ting up. There wasn't one guy who thought it wasn't more fun than he has had on a weekfend in a good long time. The game was spontaneous. Mr. Clem- inshaw willingly gave his time, and en- joyed it, to referee the game. If there were more events like it around Reserve, more boys would remain on week-ends and be glad to do so. Why not have basketball or volley ball, interclass, inter-dorm-Hoor, or inter-club games? Volley ball is suggested because it's fun, and many more boys can partici- pate than in basketball. Let's not have set up schedules, picked teams, and compulsory attendance. Let's keep it spontaneous, strictly amateur, fun as its only purpose. This little step would do much to restore school spirit, provide more fun and better week-ends, and more companionship among all around Reserve. tionally strong. A number of substitutes, led by Lavin, the Ballingers, and "Monster" Bradley, greatly fortified the team. Both teams fought up and down the wet field, the favor shifting back and forth, but neither scored in the first half. In the third quarter, the harder fighting Green team drove the opponents back to the eight-yard line. There Greisinger recovered a fumble, scoring the only touchdown of the game. The remainder of the game was even, neither team having the opportunity to score. ,Sys Rs, aeseuvt necouo Q-ln VOLUME XXI-Nu. I2 1 - ' -r'k'--- HUDSON, OHIO, DECEMBER 7. 1944 , 3, Q Qtbrnstmas letter from Wiestern iheserhz Qnahemp R. HAYDEN has asked me to write the Christznas letter this year. I am at, sorry because what I have to say won't sound very cheerful. ,Q Christmas before last I was near Tobruk, and we knew we had only a few " days before going up to reinforce the big push that was due at Agedabia. Maybe it would be the last Christmas for a lot of the boys. It wasn't al very merry occasion, even though we dicl have fresh meat for dinner and the officers dished it up and served it to us in traditional style. This was the second and third Christmas away from home for many of the men. It was my first, so I didn't mind it. Still, I can't remember any griping, more than usual: every- body was so glad to get the fresh meat and the potatoes and the gravy. I guess all of us did a lot of thinking about hoinc and wishing we were there, but as I look back now the remarkable thing seems the fact that nobody felt sorry for himself. At least he didn't show it. A few days later the whole division started off across the desert. It wasn't bad going until it began to rain. Then it was aw rat race. I remember one after- noon we pulled up fthe three-tonner and the ambulance that composed our Regi- mental Aid Postj to brew some tea before dark and open a couple of tins of bully. So far we had had good lack, the four-wheel drive' had hauled us through every mud-hole but one. Suddenly out of the duslo ag big lorry sloshed up and stopped. The men were soaked and mud-cove-red from head to foot. Their two- wheel drive just wasn't strong and they had been digging themselves out of one morass after another for two days. Their rations were all gone so we shared what we had with them. A mug of hot tea tif you can call it that for the water was- salty and muddy to begin with and had been dosed with chemicalsl is a wonderful restorer of morale. Then they' climbed cheerfully into their wagon. They were supposed to be up near the front of the column and Lord knew where that was. "Come on, lads," said one of them. "Lets go. It's bloody good time we're making today-ten mud-holes an hour." And 011' they . plunged into the'muck. 5 it I shan't forget that little scene. QV they did gripe. But there wasn't a 'N K' selves. That was4the spirit, I think, outfit. Russell Ashmun ands Howie . Maybe this Christmas will be more 3 in view, though it probably seems to Those men had plenty to gripe about, and whine in it. They weren't sorry for them- that made thc Eighth Army a really great Wells are out there with it now in Italy. cheerful than last because now the end is them a long way off. Back here with the f turkeysaand the ice-cream and the dry spring beds with sheets we can feel more cheerful too, and proud, when wc realize that our brothers and friends' in the Italian snow and German mud and Philippine jungle are hopeful-and not sorry for themselves. That speaks well for the stuff of which we Americans and British., for all our soft democratic living, are made. That is all I have to say to us who are back: here at home. And to you alumni of Reserve who are scattered everywhere all over the globe, from Min- nesota and Texas to Aachen, Bologna, and Leyte, I'd like to say just this: you've learned how not to feel sorry for yourselves, ,you've learned how not to want others to feel sorry for you. That's grand. Some of the people here think that because you aren't soft any more you are therefore hardboiled, unfeeling. They dont have to worry. They ve forgotten that its the easy' life with hot water and movies and beefsteak on tap that makes people hardboiled incapable of feel- ing the other fellow-s miseries. Christmas I think can be understood only when you realice that Easter is the inevitable sequel. Birth and death hope and sacrifice a child that doesnt know what it's all about and a Man who docs--and who willingly without being sorry for himself goes through the ordeal because he knows that only so can the world be cleansed. God grant that the ordeal of your sons and your sons sons may not be war' but there will be ordeals none the less and through them the renewal of the worlds hope. We are as unconscious today of the future as the new-born baby but we can enter that future hopefully go through the drud- gery and the deadly boredom and the occasional screaming horror--as you are doing--with our eyes open and without feeling sorry for ourselves knowing that Spring follous Winter day follows night and life follows death. Greetings. I. F. Waring. X XL lx s X1 'i if X1 if 1 1 X1 Xl 1 l 1 1 ,f .1 lg x41 Nl H, ll V Xl lx 'K lv lx 1 ,i 'I '1 lv ll 1 'v x x Y. Q XJ x f 'U . Y Y. .Q ! I 9 1 , I x 1 1 ' 1 vi 9 1 4' l' 1 , 1 1 'x 1 X, 1 , l vu I L1 1 1 1 X' 1 x 1 i - i 1 1 1 1 1 Reserve Welcomes Fathers and Guests The entire school wishes to extend a most cordial welcome to all the dads and guests who have come from far and near tonight. We realize that many dads would be here now if it weren't for the war-time condi- tions. However, we're glad that so many were able to come to participate in the evening's activities. We are proud and glad to- have had Mr. Eli Marsh, Director of Physical Education at Amherst College, and Mr. J. H, Nichols, Director of Physical Education at Oberlin College. These two men went to Ohio State University together and have been great friends ever since. Mr. Marsh and Mr. Nichols arrived on the campus early this morning and have been looking over the athletic facilities and set up here at Re- serve. Their discussion on the athletic pos- sibilities and requirements of a school the size. of Western Reserve Academy has been most interesting. The boys who have received their letters tonight, who are not already members of the "R" Club, are now considered eligible for membership. The purpose of the "R" Club is to promote better 'sportsmanship on the playing field and on the campus. The "R" Club is composed only of those who have received their varsity letters. In the past few years the "R" Club has done much for the school in sponsoring dances, selling refreshments at games and helping in many other ways. Already this year the club has given the only orchestra dance of the fall term. Headed by Paul Ruedemann, Laurie Dennett and Rollie Cockley, the "R" Club is planning more projects and is sure to be active in school affairs this year. Students, Glee Club Will Take Part in Vesper Service Tomorrow afternoon at Vespers a brief service will give expression to the Christ- mas spirit. After .an invocation by Dr. Hayden representatives .of each of the classes will read portions of the Christmas story as recorded in Scripture. The boys taking part are: Ronald Bacon for the Freshmen, Dick Rogers for the Sophomores, Bob Dewey for the Juniors and Jim How- ard for the Seniors. Between each read- ing carols will be sung by the congrega- tion. The Glee Club will sing two numbers during the service: "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee" ,by Johann Sebastian Bach and "Jesu Bambino" by Pietro Yon. Dur- ing the singing a tree will be lighted and the service will be brought to a close by a prayer offered by Mr. Wood. Page 46 RESERVE X R E C 0 R D December 7, 1944 Christmas IQLLLL T may be difficult perhaps to believe in the Christmas Spirit in the face of what we see in the world today. To be sure, there is little peace and good will in evidence. But we might well look into the future and consider our aims and hopes in the spirit of Christmasg measure our aspirations and dreams for mankind in the Christian hope of a better world. The essence of Christmas is sacrifice, the willing- ness to give, to share. Surely, as we look about us, we can see manifold examples of that in the world. Our picture magazines are filled with illustrations of the American dough-boy sharing his "K" ration with those of liberated lands. G. I. Joe not only talks about Christ- masg he practices it. It is a sad commentary on our life that it takes a war to bring out the best in us, but it does. Surely, we of the home front have much to do. Our job is not so spectacular, but we are constantly being reminded by those at the front that our work is equally necessary. If that is the case, let us perform it with equal enthusiasm and, where possible, with as much daring. As far as the war effort goes such conduct would call upon Americans to support the Sixth War Loan with the sacrificial devotion of men on the firing lines. To Students Attend Christian THE RESERVE RECORD every charitable appeal let us respond with. an eagerness to share, for only thus can the Christmas spirit be real. l...-.....i1-i The New Bell HEN the bell which hung in Reserve's chapel for more than ninety years was removed, a "new" bell, cast in 1611, replaced it. The improvement in tone was, of course, recognized immediately by the entire school, but not until recently has much of its past history been revealed. Wester Souburgh, the name inscribed on the bell, is a small village on Walcheren, which is an island off the coast of Holland. When the German invader was driven from this region, the entire village of Wester Souburgh was flooded. A number of Reserve graduates in the armed forces have been requested to visit this town if the opportunity befalls them and investigate the story of our bell. Some of our faculty, realizing the extreme destitu- tion of that area, suggested that Reserve extend a help- ing hand in order that we may be of direct assistance in repairing invasion damage by some donation. A great deal of interesting history is connected with this bell. We have a chance to make it genuinely signi- ficant if we so desire. boys were dormed in long rows of beds. When the lights went out at 11:00, the Conference in Chicago Accompanied by Jim Timmis, Tom Moore, Terry 'Garrigan and Dan Collister, Dr. Joel B. Hayden boarded the train for Cleveland last Friday morning. The group's desti- nation was the Midwestern Student Chris- tian Conference held at Lake Forest Acad- emy, Lake Forest, Illinois, and sponsored by the National Preparatory School Commit- tee. The theme of the conference was "How to be a real person on your school campus." By assembling representatives from about 25 prep schools in the middle-west, the com- mittee hoped to discuss and decide on the questions which confront the modern prep schools. In the brief time which the rep- resentatives had at their disposal they hoped to get the opinions of all on ques- tions such as: "What can a fellow do to be a real person on his campus'I", "What is the place of the chapel service in school life?" and "What is the place of campus activity, its relationship to community life?" Because of late trains Dr. Hayden and the boys arrived at 9:30 on Friday night in time tollisten to the opening speech by Dr. Rolland B. Schloerb, D.D., the pastor at the Hyde Park Baptist Church in Chi- cago. Dr. Schloerb started the conference out with "You can be a real person on campus." Half an hour after they had been received by Lake Forest Academy, the Reserve group was split up int0 separate "spade-work" meetings and were discussing with the other boys the dif- ferent aspects of Dr. Schloerb's talk. Each of the different schools' representatives Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Haadmastt WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio gsgiAt.SCn0L0Q. Wfsgssoqndi Editor ............ ...... J ohn Prescott Associate Editor .... ..... E ric Heckett Editorials ......... .. ................ Jim Howard Feature Editor .............. .......... H arry Milligan Without Reserve ..... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Photography Editor .................... John Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor ............ Jack Roberts Sports Editor ........................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Colllster, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCownbe, Ronald Bacon, Stan Friedman. Business Manager... . .......... James Moomaw Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon were frank and serious and each group found varied opinions among its members. Some were ready with radical measures while others were very conservative in their opinions of the topics discussed. After making the best of the time they were given, each "spade-work" meeting broke and joined the others in the dining room hall for re- freshments and fellowship. Both Dr. Hay- den and Reserve's group of four were im- pressed at the high-grade of fellows who appeared at the conference. At least half of the representatives were from military schools, such as Culver and Western Mili- tary. From University School in Cleveland came Jack Mellon and Brad Jones, who ac- companied the Reserve boys the whole trip by train. In the Lake Forest gym all the "ice was broken" by a well-thrown pillow. From then until the Reservites began to feel the efects of their nine-hour train ride, Re- serve was pitted against the well-trained militarists. The 100-odd fellows finally settled down to sleep. Saturday promised to be a busy day, with the schedule pretty well filled. It had not snowed in Chicago, but the air was very crisp and cold. After breakfast and Chapel the group settled down to work. First, Mr. E. Hoyt Palmer, secretary of the commit- tee, spoke to the boys on "What Is the Na- tional Prep School Committee'?" Then Dr. Hayden gave a talk entitled "Gentlemen, Consider These Points." Once more the dif- ferent groups separated to discuss the mat- ters. After luncheon the afternoon was given over to recreation and listening to the Army-Navy game. Before dinner the con- vention was divided into three groups who were to arrive at some definite conclusions mentioned at the beginning. After supper six students selected from the three groups gave reports on their respective groups. To sum up the group's accomplishments, Dr. Hayden talked briefly on "Completing the pattern." Next morning the Reserve fel- lows packed hurriedly and left immediately after breakfast to catch the train back to Cleveland. P R I N T E R S 22I2-I8 Superior Ave. 0 MAin 209I 0 Cleveland, 0. December 7, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 47 LUITHDUT I I" fl I" I I" ri r. EJ 5 rl V Il Christmas Shopping I don't think that there is any one sub- ject that has been hashed and rc-hashed in this column as much as the average day of an average Reservite, whose creator fondly calls him Joe, Arthur, Digby, Throg- morton, or Jake, all with the surname "Re- serve." Joe, Digby, Mike, and Jake in- variably start out their day deftly tying their shoes with their teeth and combing their hair with their fingers while running to breakfast. Some have asked why, over the twenty-odd years this has been going on, no one has ever tied his shoes with his fingers or combed his hair with a comb. The answer to this is obviously "Tradition," I mean, there are some things that go with a school of this type, young man, and "Tra- dition" is one of them. It wouldn't be con- sidered cricket by the alumni who have been reading this sheet in ther caves for the last few hundred years if someone wrote a radical article, allowing Jake to get to breakfast on time. At the door of Cutler a fiendish trap awaits the unfortunate boy. Squadron after' squadron of slobbering, man-eating monsters waving their stop-watches fnever less accurate than U1000000000000 of a secondj skyward rush forth to catch the unwary and frequently innocent victim. As the winter approaches, our hero al- ways builds fires in wastepaper baskets. No year could be a complete success with- out 400-odd words on "You, Too, Can Have Normal Flowing Blood Instead of Frozen Arteries" or "The Wastebasket, a Handy Home Contrivancei' The picture drawn is like Garfield in his fur coat, warming his feet happily over a little blaze in the waste- basket. That's the average column on the average day of the average Reservite. Well, fellow Lily-Whiters, another vaca- tion is drawing nigh. Before you once again venture forth into the outside world, let me give you a little well-meant advice on Christmas shopping. I have here a few rules I have compiled: 1. Never lead with your nose. 2. Follow your interference and set up her blocks. 3. Keep low, eat dirt, and remember: Natural Christmas shoppers aren't born that way. Hard work and perseverance made them what they are. You, Jones, I'm not pickin' on you, but why can't you learn to charge? 4. Don't mind sitting on Santa's lap, Re- member, the manpower shortage may have hit the department stores, too. You might get some new telephone numbers. G. V. l n l Winning Photograph "College Street" by John Atkinson School Garden to Be Rebuilt, Proiect Requires Aid of Boys The beautiful formal garden on the west side of College Street has been abandoned for some time. In the day when the garden fiourished, it was one of the beauty spots of the campus. Many people have regretted the passing of this landmark and the news that it is to be revived will bring joy to many residents of the academy and the town. Mr. Tepper has already begun the enor- mous job of rclandscaping the property and is looking for twenty boys who will spend 45 minutes each week in the neces- sary work which must be done before the spring arrives. Mr. Tepper has already begun the work and has built bird houses and rose trellises and has made many plantings. It is hoped that a good number of boys may volunteer for the work with Mr. Tep- per, for in no other way perhaps can a more lasting gift be made to the school. Through many years to come, this garden spot will bring happiness to many who will visit the campus. We might suggest that it would' be a good gift for some class as a whole to adopt this project and show the way for other classes in a similar ven- ture for the benefit of Reserve. Winners of Photography Contest Announced The Photography Contest sponsored by the RECORD closed last Friday with a total of some 29 pictures entered in the race for prizes. While the judges were hard put to it to arrive at their decisions, they were unanimous in their selection of the picture ap- pearing herewith as the winner of the contest. The picture was taken by John Atkinson, a member of the s senior class, who is also J the photography editor of the RECORD staff. Second prize went to George Behner, a '47 . s . si t ag i so sophomore, whose picture of the boys work- ing with a stationary hay bailer was an excellent piece of composition. The third prize money became the property of Jad Doull by virtue of two campus scenes be- tween which the judges could come to no final decision. The value of the prize money amounts to 3515.00 for first, 310.00 for second and 35.00 for third. It has just been announced by the ofii- cials that another photographic contest will open at the first of the winter term. Fur- announcements will be published in a RECORD. ther later Page 48 RESERVE RECORD December 7, 1944 Q. E44 Monday, Derember' 11 8 :30-10 :30-All English. 10:50-12:05-Manual Arts. Quiet in all dorms. 1230- 3:30-Music and Economic Geography. Tuesday December' 12 8:30-10:30-All Latin. 10:50-12:05-Quiet in all dorms. 1 :30- 3 :30-All history. Wednesday, December' 13 8:30-10:30-Math I, Spanish, French, and German. 10:50-12:05-Quiet in all dorms. 1 :30- 3 230-All science. Thursday, December 14 8:30-10:30-Math II, III, IV, and "P-I." Whites Snare Ist Honors 103-91 At the end of the first Green and White semester the final results showed the Whites to be leading by a score of 103 to 91. The Whites netted 77 points through the efforts of their teams, while the Greens had a sad first showing, gaining only 55 points. The Whites boasted 13 lettermen at 2 points a head which totaled up Kto even the simple mathematicianj equals 1031 points. On the other hand the Greens had mo1'e lettermen, 5 more to be exact, giving them 18 letter- men, at the same price per head totaling up 91 points. Thus it appears that "Doc" Gardner's "Anaemics" snared the first hon- ors of the year. C Fall Sports Scores W.R.A.--24 W.R.A.-- 6 W.R.A.-- 7 W.R.A.--14 W.R.A.-- 0 W.R.A.-- 0 W.R.A.--14 W.R.A.-- 0 W.R.A.-- 2 W.R.A.-- 2 Football Kent Roosevelt ..... 14 Parma ........ .... 1 4 Rocky River --- ---- 7 Chagrin Falls ...... 14 Willoughby -- .... 13 Akron Ellet ........ 7 University School ---47 Soccer Oberlin ............ University School --- ' 2 2 University School --- 1 Due to consistent griping on the part W.R.A.-- 1 Oberlin ----H-------- 1 f ll Re - ' ite Can old custom hereaboutsl . tihea scholaigc Saints have been completely W'R'A"' 4 Shady Slde "' "" 2 abolished this year. .Q ogoxxoioioioioiozcmini: 1111011111111 ?g THE 2 If you're hungry, want to - munch, C I 8l CO. Need a breakfast or a lunch, 1512 Euclid Avenue Take advantage of this hunch- BOOKS PICTURES 2 Come to STATIONERY ART WARES D 7 E ENGRAVING FRAMING S A Y W E L L S Q , ETCHINGS DRUG STORE 5 4011vit1101020101oioxnioinioirriisfo Qllijristmas 925415 This year, unlike any heretofore, it will be more difficult to run tuberculosis sani- toria due to the need for doctors and nurses in the armed services. This year the death toll from tuberculosis will prob- ably rise from 45 to 50' deaths per 100,000 people due to the congested living condi- tions and lack of medical and fuel supplies for persons who have been forced to make their homes in tents, trailers and other in- convenient places resulting from the war industries' need for labor. American laboratories have not yet found the cure for tuberculosis, but they have found, for instance, new drugs like penicil- lin, which might aid in the cure of the di- sease. Until the cause and the cure of tuber- culosis are found, it will be necessary for the American population to secure for the less fortunate persons hospitals, doctors, nurses and medical supplies. This year the greatest battle since the beginning of the war ,will be fought on distant fronts for the ultimate defeat of Germany and Japan. Not only will our armies be fighting a tremendous battle, but also many people at home will be fighting for their lives against the wasting death of tuberculosis. Both need your support. It is your duty to buy Bonds for the enemy's defeat and Christmas Seals for the mercy they may shed. Remember that tubercu- losis is no respecter of persons. In the future you may be thankful that you gave. Entrance Exams Taken by 25 Boys Last Saturday twenty-five boys took the entrance examinations for admittance into the academy at the opening next year. Of the aspirants, seventeen hope to become freshman, and eight entertain desires of entering the sophomore class. ' Several of the boys who took the exam- inations are brothers of present Reservites. These boys are Ed Dewey, Jack Timmis, Dan Wingard and Paul Hobart. Two boys who submitted to the tests are well known in the neighborhood. One of these is Carl, Doctor Weidenthal's song the other, Doug Read, who has had several brothers in school. Two boys undegoing the ordeal were twins, John and Richard Kaufman. Boys taking exams 1 Feb. 10-Canton McKinley--Here, 2 30 Feb. 17-Akron East, ,,,.... Here, 2 30 Q Feb. 23-University ....,.. There, 4:00 Basketball Dec. 9-Oberlin .... ..... H ere, 21:30 Jan. 13-Parma ...... .... T here, 7130 5 Jan. 17-Northfield ......... Here, 4:00 Jan. 20-Timken Tech ..... Here, 2'30 Jan. 23-Mayfield .......... Here, 4:00 Jan. 27-Akron South ....... Here, 2:30 Jan. 31-Cleveland Shaw--- Here, 4.00 4 Feb. 3-Stow ............. Here, 2130 Feb. 10--Canton Lehman---There, 7.30 Feb. 17-Shadyside ------- There, 2'15 Feb. 24--University School-There, 7.30 Wrestling Dec. 9-Shaker Heights --.. Here, 2:30 Jan. 13-West Tech ------.-- Here, 2:30 Jan. 20-Garfield -.--.-.-.- There, 8:00 Jan. 27-Cleveland West ---- Here, 2'30 Feb. 3--Rhodes .-....-.-.- Here, 2.30 Feb. 9-Marshall -- .--- There, 4:00 Feb. 17-Adams ...... ..... H ere, 2:30 Feb. 23-University ---.-.-- There, 4:00 Mar. 2-3-Tournament -..---. Cleveland December 7, 1944 RESERVE RECORD Page 49 l l l Left to Right: Spooner, Hottensteirz, Getz, McDonell, Post. Winter Schedules Swimming Dec. 8-East Tech --... ..-- H GFS, 4200 Jan. 17-Buchtel -.-.--.--- Here, 4 00 r Jan. 27-Cleveland Heights-Here, 2 30 Feb. 3-Shaker Heights ---Here, 2 30 3 lettermen Return to Bolster Swimming Team Yesterday Reserve's swimming team met its first test of the year in the form of the East Tech tankers.. Under the coaching of Mr. Scibby the aquamen have been working out since Thanksgiving vacation. Three returning lettermen, Jack Carter, Paul Ruedemann, and Dave Nesbitt pro- vide the basis of the team this year. Jack has netted two letters in this sport, while Dave, swimming the fifty-yard dash last year, has one. Glen Carter, able back- Cagers Show Promise As Season Begins With four lettermen, "Sandy" McDon- ell, By Spooner, Dick Anderson, and Tom Getz, returning from last year's squad, the basketball team will undertake a tough schedule this season. "Herm" Post and Bill Hottenstein, filling in the vacant spots, will add to the team's height and fight. Unlike the traditionally small Reserve teams which aways seem to predominate, this year "Wally" has really gathered together some size. "MacDougal," 6' 2"g Post, 6' 3"g Getz, 6'g and Hottenstein, 6', possibly, will provide for a lot of height around the back- board. "By" Spooner, franging around 4' 1l"J will be left out in that vicinity, but, as he proved last year, speed and ac- curacy make up for his size. As this goes to press, the starting lineup for Saturday afternoon's game with Ober- lin High School will probably be: By Spoo- ner and Tom Getz at forward, Herman Post at center, and Hottenstein and Mc- Donell at guards. A possible change may be the substitution of Anderson at forward or Timmis at guard. The Pioneers have only had a few weeks of practice during which time "Wally" has had to pick and choose rapidly. A junior team of Vaught, Hollinger, Nicholson, Aus- ten, and Joslyn shows promise of providing plenty of practice for the seniors this year, as the juniors have been playing together since their Freshman year. This year's team isn't decided yet. Anything can hap- pen and probably will. stroker who missed his letter last year by one point, will hold up that end of things this year. Paul Ruedemann, who will leave his breast-stroking spot for the Air Corps very soon, will be a great asset to the splashers in their first few meets. In the diving slot Dick Rogers will return. Like Glen Carter, Dick barely missed his letter last year but received numerals instead. Howard, Roush, Ober, Kramer And Beal Returning Grapplers With Jim Howard, 1943 state champion, Jim Roush, third place 1943, Buddy Ober, 'Doc" Kramer and Blaine Beal returning from last yearls team as lettermen, the grapplers look forward to another winning season. These mighties are backed up by such oldsters as Renner, Graves, Jerry Austen and Danny Whitacre. Fighting for the few still open spots are Don Kra- mer, Blakney, Whitacre, Swiler and Calvin Beal at the lower weights. Last year's team ran off with all the laurels when it snagged the second place honors for the state. Cleveland West Tech, whom the grapplers will meet three days after Christmas vacation ends, took the first place honors. The school may look for great things from this bunch this season. Roush Continues Promise ol last Year One of Reserve's outstanding returning lwrestlers this year will be Hghting in the 155-pound class in the person of Jimmy Roush. Jimmy has already received two letters as a matman under Coach Ed Ellis and is looked upon to be one of the outstand- ing grapplers of his weight in the state. His first year Jim- my surprised everyone by taking over the 127-pound posi- tion and prov- ing his ability. - His second year he varied be- tween 138 and class he showed himself an excellent and natural wrestler. Only once was he decisioned, then because he wrestled out of his weight. At the state meet, in which the Green and White took third place, Jim lost a heartbreaker when he tripped on the mat, thus giving his opponent a point advantage. In the regular season Jimmy had beaten the boy, but because of the bad luck he lost the decision. He did though many feel First. Jim Roush 145 pounds, but in each take third in his class, he would have captured This year with experience Jimmy weight and much more will take the spot left by Bill Bardelmeier. Coach Ellis expects a lot from the dark, muscular, good-looking Junior. Besides wrestling Jimmy participates in football and track. He has earned two let- ters as a gridder, and his numerals as a pole-vaulter in track. He is a member of the "R" club and the varsity board, and last year he was voted the cup for the best athlete in the underclasses. Page 50 RESERVE RECORD 7 I . t . V ":AA'AfE 1 E1',' E'--' 1: "1-f1i',r' 1r :'-, 'fili r "4 N 1-1'1" R A N R L L fl I AV.q,,E I 1,11 11 . ii 1 M-ff-fm-'L 1555112 Fifi? 2:25 71 FRE remembering that "apple" lesson in the telephone business. Telephone equipment is limited. fManufacture for civilian use was sus- pended in 1942.9 And War has created unlimited demands for service. Equipment has 'been stretched just as far as it will go. Service essential to the War effort, public health, welfare and security must be taken care of first. After that, We're filling as many non-essential orders as possible. But we canlt fill all these orders with existing equipment. Thatis the telephone prob- lem. That's why, if you order telephone service now, chances are youive a very long wait ahead. f-111-P THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE CO -:waz-:-1-fa. :-a:-4---1-:-: .-:1--prgrsgc: ,':::.,:- 1.2.-: ::.:':v:ff:1'-V:1,-:-:-:-:-.-:-1-12..15 """:2.1:2iG" Lcfrahm- - eazomzu-:-z-iazlzkkalirxfzsz-it-.4 'YQ asslsnrvls Recoivzb VOLUME XXI N0. I3 ""-'l--'-W+-'-- HUDSON, OHIO, JANUARY IB, l945 Simplicity Symholizes Christmas Service Sunday afternoon, December 10, marked a great day in Reserve's calendar when the Christmas service was held in the his- toric chapel. The auditorium was attrac- tively decorated in pine t1'ees and branches and the whole service had the simplicity which is the distinctive mark of the Yule- tide season. The program was in charge of Mr. Fred Waring to whom great credit is due for the splendid service which was attended by many friends and guests of the academy. ' During the service many of the Christ- mas carols were sung by the congrega- tion and the Glee Club rendered two num- bers, "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee" by Johann Sebastian Bach and "Jesu Bam- bino" by Pietro Yon. There was no formal sermon but the Christmas story was read by four boys representing the four classes in the academy. Ronald Bacon for the freshmen read the story of the blessing of Mary by the angels, while Dick Rogers continued the story of the events leading up to the birth of the Messiah. Bob Dewey, representing the juniors, continued with the visit of the shepherds and Jim Howard concluded with the familiar story of the Wise Men. Dr. Hayden read the names of the twenty sons of Reserve for whom the glad tidings of Christmas will ring out no more. There was a thoughtful silence as the listeners pondered on the lesson of sacrifice which these young men teach all of us. As the congregation filed slowly from the historic building which has been a refuge for others in former wars, one could almost feel the silent resolve that these honored dead have not died in vain. Dacls and Sons Enioy "R" Club Fall Banquet When the guests had finished a splendid turkey dinner, Dr. Hayden, the toastmaster for the evening, spoke to the Reservites and their fathers gathered in the dining room of Cutler Hall. At the close of his remarks the toastmaster introduced Mr. Mickel, who, after a short summary of the soccer sea- son, awarded the successful boys their let- ters. Mr. Theibert was then introduced and after i'explaining" the football season, proceeded to award the football letters. The guest speakers of the evening were Prof. Eli Marsh of Amherst College and Dr. Herbert Nichols of Oberlin College. Mr. Marsh spoke first, stressing the need for athletics for the boys. He believed that this situation existed at Reserve and he empha- sized its importance to the general educa- tional program. The opinions of both these men were that the sports ideal at Reserve developed the boys both physically and morally. After a brief talk Dr. Nichols showed very interesting movies of Oberlin's football team in action. Mr. Marsh showed movies in technicolor of the Amherst physical edu- cational program. He showed the commando course which every boy has to go through and some of the other various sports em- ployed in the physical education program at Amherst. Both movies were very interest- ing and greatly enjoyed. The president of the Dad's Club, Mr. Griesinger of Hudson, Ohio, then spoke to the assembled group disclosing that thc Dad's Club is active and will have a definite program to suggest at the spring meeting. Those interested were invited to remain after the dinner to see a reel of movies on soccer. DADS AND SONS Left to right .- Bill Lindsay Mr. Lindsay Mr. Gerhauser Fred Gerhauser School Mourns Death Of Harlan Wood 5 Dean Wood, Senior Master' At about nine o'clock on the evening of the ninth of January, less than half an hour after the boys whom he knew and loved were due back on the campus and only a few hours after he had been re- elected president of the National Bank of Hudson for 1945, Dean Harlan N. Wood died at Lakeside Hospital in Cleveland. His death was the result of a fall which fractured his skull. The fall occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Ebersole, who were to entertain the bank directors and their wives at dinner. While entering the side door of the Ebersole home with Mrs. R. E. Tilt, Mr. Wood, who was behind Mrs. Tilt, slipped and fell down the steps into the basement. Unconscious, he was rushed in an ambu- lance to Lakeside Hospital, where he never regained consciousness. His funeral was held last Friday at the Congregational Church. Attended not only by those who are associated with the school but also by the townspeople of Hud- son who knew and loved Dean Wood, the service was conducted by Dr. Hayden as- sisted by Dr. Kepner of the Congrega- tional Church and Dr. A. J. Wright, a cou- sin of the Wood family and a graduate of the class of 1892. The blanket of flowers which covered the casket was similar to that which Mr. Wood particularly appre- ciated at the funeral of his wife, who died in 1937. The blanket was the gift of the familbh faculty, students, trustees, thc bank, the Historical Society, the Book Club, the kitchen and dining room staff, and the workmen of the academy. 1Continued on Page 52, Column IJ Page 52 RESERVE R E C 0 R D January 18, 1945 Harlan N. Wood ITH the death last week of Harlan N. Wood, Western Reserve Academy saw the passing of a truly great man. As time goes by we shall more clearly under- stand the measure of his stature, for in Mr. Wood were combined so many of the qualities of elemental greatness. The genius of Mr. Wood lay in his eager readiness to help all those to whom he might be of service. Nothing pleased him more than to sit for an hour with a student to whom his wise counsel might be a benefit. When the afternoon mail had been overlooked by those assigned to the task, Mr. Wood could be seen trudging up Aurora Street with a bulging brief case. Many an evening Mr. Wood has left the comfort of his home to let a student into the library to find a book he needed for the prepara- tion of the following day's lesson. But no recital of incidents can begin to make one comprehend the dimensions of Mr. Wood's life at Re- serve. He combined with a clear understanding of boys a tolerance for their natures, by his gentleness he led them to a true regard for honor. His life shall ever remain an inspiration to those who carry on at Reserve and his memory shall be a guiding light to all who study and teach. The words with which Edward Markham wrote of Lincoln might equal truth have been penned for Harlan N. Wood: "He went down As when a lordly cedar, green with boughs, Goes down with a great. shout upon the hills, And leaves a lonesome place against the sky." Deon Wood fcontinued From lst Page. Column 33 Seventy.-seven years old at the time of his death, Dean Wood devoted most of his life to Western Reserve Academy and to the teaching of boys. After graduating from high school, he entered the academy in 1886 in order totfurther prepare him- self for attendance at Amherst College. While at Reserve he was first assistant editor and later editor-in-chief of the Aca- demic, predecessor of the Record. At Amherst Mr. Wood led a .busy college life. He was an active member of the school Glee Club and was pledged to Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Upon his graduation from Amherst in 1892, Mr. Wood entered Yale to prepare himself for the ministry but later decided that teaching gave him a greater opportunity for service. In 1893 he returned to Reserve as an instructor of Latin and he remained at the academy for ten years until the school was forced to close. It was during this ten- year period, in 1898, that Mr. Wood mar- ried Miss Georgia Bristol of Hudson. In 1903 Mr. and Mrs. Wood moved to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where Mr. Wood did a year's post-graduate work at Harvard receiving the Master of Arts degree in 1904. The Woods then went to St. Johnsbury Academy in Vermont where they remained until 1916, at which time James W. Ells- worth, who was reopening Western Reserve Academy, offered Mr. Wood a position at his old alma mater-an offer which was gladly accepted. From 1916 until his death Dean Wood lived on the campus and gave almost all of this time to Reserve. He was acting headmaster from 1929 to 1931 and was dean of boys from 1931 until he was recently made dean emeritus. Mr. Wood did much as a citizen of Hud- son. He had been president of the National Bank of Hudson for twelve years. He was also a loyal member of the Congregational Church and served as clerk for many years.. Always interested in fine literature and music, he helped to found the Hudson Book THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio S901 Sfllgllaa , GIZIE at y amos". Editor ........... .... . John Prescott Associate Editor...'. .... Eric Heckett Editorials ................... ......... Jlm Howard Feature Editor .............. ........ . Without Reserve.....George Vaught, J ni Hendrickson Photography Editor ........... ......... J ohn Atkinson sslstant Photo r'1 hy Editor ............ Jack Roberts .Harry Milligan i A B 1 D Sports Editor .... . ....................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCombe, Ronald Bacon, Stan Friedman. Q Business Manager ..... ........... . .... J ames Moomzlw Faculty Adviser .... .... . ....Franklyn S. Reardon Club and was an officer of this organization throughout its history. Likewise he served as head of 'the Hudson Library and His- torical Society since 1920. Mr. and Mrs. Wood formed and directed the first school glee club and also raised funds for and managed the school library until the coming of Mary B. Eilbeck, the present librarian, in 1924. Mr. Wood was very 'devoted to his wife, who was a friend of the boys and who was loved for her fine mind and generous spirit. They were always together. They made a trip to Alaska and the northwest in 1925 and traveled extensively in Europe in 1928. In her last six years, a semi-invalid, Mrs Wood was under the constant and watch- ful care of her husband. Dean Wood's friendship for boys is at- tested by every boy who attended Reserve for it was impossible to escape his kind- ness and helpfulness. Always a gentleman, a leader in his com- munity, and a friend to every boy who knew him, Harlan Wood will be greatly missed. Y r rg r' r' ra N P: r. r..Jo t Thursday, January 18-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. A Friday, January 19-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, January 20--Basketball, Tim- ken-Canton, here, 2:30. Wrestling, Garfield Heights, there, 8:00. ' Sunday, January 21-Sir Bernard Pares speaks in Vespers. ' Tuesday, January 23-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Basketball, Mayfield, here, 4:00. Wednesday, January 24-"Air Power of the Future," a movie to be run instead of civil assembly. a '- Thursday, January 25-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. ' Mrs. Lesly Morris would like to en- tertain any of the Reserve Alumni who, may be stationed in the British Isles. Her address is Walcot Grange, Sleaford,i Lincolnshire. laminar Bull Period John H. Atkinson, Jr. W. Gerald Austen Calvin H. Beal Thompson M. Clarke William T. Clemlnshaw Robert F. Evans Terrence B. Garrlgan Emerson E. Garver Herbert P. Gleason A. Keith Gressle James B. Hendrickson Honorable K. Frank Austen Morton D. Baron Arthur L. Bradley John N. Brewer Richard P. Buchman, Jtj. Daniel R. Collister Marshall Ernstene Angus Fletcher Charles R. Forker Frederick F. Gerhauser nor Roll 0 AlanfL. Hyde John RM. Jarboe, Jr, Edward W. Jones wnnsm A. Kelly, Jr. 143193 V. R- Haroldfli' ."' Jr. John L. Nayldif,"Jr. Frederick J. Neal, Jr. Richard H. Rogers Ronald B. Waldman 1 Leslie Wilson Mention Roll Leonard C. Gordon Wilburt Haggerty David R. Hollinger Howard W. Hottensteiu James S. Howard Richard M. Howell Thomas L. Moore David S. Nicholson George M. Rlviere, Jr, George H. Naught Honor Roll Term John H. Atkinson, Jr. Morton D Baron Calvin Beal Thompson Clarke Daniel Collister James Connors Marshall Ernstene Robert Evans , . Charles Forker ,, Terrence Garrlgalnu' Emerson Garver Herbert Gleason A. Keith Gressle James B. Hendrickson Richard Howell Al H d an y e Edward W. Jones William A. Kelly, Jr. Harold F. Mosher, Jr, P Johp L. Naylor, Jr. Frederick J. Neal, Jrl' " Leslie Wilson January 'lI8',- 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page -53 WITHOUT I r' rl I" I3 V I" dass: 5 There comes a time in a young man's life -for me, every two weeks-when a vast, 'fearsome boulder of a man glares him into the consistency of an immature jellyfish and says "Dash me off a humor fa rare use of the wordl column for the Record-dead- line tonight." As a sodden columnist shuf- 'fles out, his nerves in somewhat the state of Dick Tracy's latest nemesis, the man fires his wicked Parthian shot: H500 words." The writer reasons now a little like this: this is Christmas, write about Christmas. His thinking powers not what they were, he assumes that this is logical and pro- ceeds to squeeze out of the festive occasion slightly less humor than the amount of juice he could squeeze from a bowling ball fthe weaklinglj Each of our masters has tottered home from the last exams glowing with the warmth of holiday spirit and similarly glowing from a substantial quantity of pre-holiday spirits. Mr. Jones is happy in the profound thought that all the boys will go home to catch up on a few good books by Carlyle and Macauleyg Mr. Dodge wvallows in the assurance that all the boys will now at least find time to read tidbits of Socrates, Diacraposthenes, and Lone- Ranger-Rides-Againthenes5 and Mr. Mc- Kinley wafts home secure in the thought that all the boys will go home and engage in his favorite subject. ' I suppose you know what Christmas is: 'mayhem with bells. I've found that no 'poet ever tried to set the day after Christ- 'mas into his soft, musical stanzas. Un- doubtedly, we could name no less than a dozen who were found with their meager brains well spread over the studio wall who had failed in the attempt. Any Christmas tree will tell you in hushed tones of the horror of that day. Thousands of its just- what-I-wanteds lie broken and strewn around the room, father lies hunched-up on the sofa dreaming of the mildly unpleasant a plum pud- an unhappy, prospects of being cooked in ding as presented to him by overworked digestive system, and Uncle hair and is Joe has put feathers in his romping around the room whooping Apache calls at Junior. ' Mother, it appears, gave a New Year's party over the vacation. There were so many people in the house that every time Recent Fury of War Makes Its Sorrowful Mark on Reserve 5 Four Alumni Killed in Action, One Missing During the month of December the school was startled to learn of the deaths of four recently graduated alumni. A fifth was listed as missing in action. The five boys, all members of some branch of the army, were: Paul Barnes, Val Fries, Ra- mon Spooner, Dave Read, killed in action, in action. and Dan Climer, missing Paul Barnes came from La Grange High School in Illinois to enter Reserve in 1939. Paul was an excellent football player and captain of the '41 team. He also handled the weights in track. Paul was the sort of person who was highly respected by all who knew him. He was admired and liked for his quiet manner and sense of fairness. As head of the North Hall House commit- tee, Paul proved himself able to do a man- sized job in leadership and in promoting a stronger unity in the senior class which reflected on the good spirit of the entire school. In the fall of 1942 he entered the University of Wisconsin to study mining engineering. In 1943 Paul joined the army entering the 324th infantry. Paul was re- ported killed in action in December, 1944. Val Fries, who also came to Reserve in 1939, was one of the best athletes of his class. He was outstanding in football, bas- ketball, and track. Val was noted for his grand sense of humour. Besides studies Val's chief interest was music, and in this field he excelled. He was a glee club and octette member besides being. in the or- chestra. In his last year Val was president of the glee club. His many activities in- cluded motors, wood, and machine shop and mechanical drawing. As a member of the senior class Val made a good prefect, al- ways trustworthy and dependable. He en- tered the army in January, 1944, and was reported missing in November of that we opened the window to change the atmos- phere, some half-dozen celebrants popped out under the pressure like the cork out of a champagne bottle QI understand these last two words are forbidden on the cam- pusl. I won't say it was crowded in the living room but the next morning we couldn't figure out those footprints on the ceiling. Mother made some delicious punch for the party. There is still some left but it will soon be gone if the drain pipe holds out. year. Later in December he was listed as killed in action. Ramon Spooner came to the Academy as a junior in the class of '42. Ray was out- standing in every way. His sure, quiet man- ner won him friends wherever he went, and here at Reserve he showed clearly traits of intelligent and effective leadership. He excelled in soccer, basketball and track, be- ing elected captain of the basketball team in his senior year. Ray was a prefect and also vice president of the senior class. As athletic manager of the Whites and a mem- ber of the varsity board, Ray was a most active leader in athletics. At graduation he was awarded the Bicknell Prize "to the student at Western Reserve Academy who has been the greatest influence in promot- ing loyalty to the school, good manners and morals, honesty and fair play." Ray, who was a navigator in the army air force, was listed as killed in action in December, 1944. On December 15, David Read, a member of the 99th division, was killed in action in Belgium. After he graduated in 1943 Dave went into the army in July. He was first assigned to Camp Hood for his basic training and then to Tarleton College, in Texas, for A. S. T. P. instruction. Later he went to Camp Maxey, Texas, from which he was transferred overseas. Dave made a fine record while here at Reserve. A first- rate athlete, Dave won his letter in foot- ball, swimming, and tennis. He was first man on the tennis team in his senior year. He also was an outstanding member of the glee club. Three of Dave's brothers, who also graduated from Reserve, are in the service. Dan Climer entered Reserve as a fresh- man in 1939. An Akron boy, Dan formerly attended King School. Dan was well liked for his love of fun and ever-present sense of humor. He played on the varsity his letter in the glee club work. After Dan worked baseball team, and he won soccer. He also belonged to and was interested in shop graduating in May, 1943, briefly at the Goodyear Tire Sz Rubber Co., prior to his entering the army. He was a member of the 345th Infantry. On Def cember 18 he was reported missing in ac- tion. "Y l Valentine Fries David Read Ramon Spooner Paul Barnes Dan Climer Page 54 RESERVE RECORD January 118, 1945 Swimmers Outclass Fast Tech 47-I8 Reserve's tankers scored their first vic- Friday, December 8, against East tory Tech of Cleveland. The Green and White six out of eight firsts to win the took meet 48-17. Only in the breaststroke and diving did the visitors take the five-point place. Bud Ryan started the meet well for the Pioneers when he won the 50-yard free- style. Cliuck Critchfield helped the score by taking a third in the event. The second event was won by East when Paul Ruedemann was narrowly eked out by a few inches in the breaststroke. After that the Green and White took firsts straight through the diving event and the final relay. Jack Carter took the back- stroke, his brother, Glenn, the 100-yard freestyle and Bill Martyn won the 200- yard race for the team. Coach Scibby did not have much hope for his team until the meet. After it he had nothing but praise for the way it trounced the opposition. Their second meet will be hard. They are engaging Akron Buchtel, which is undefeated in all of its starts. Stay behind them! ,.l.l..--1 Grapplers Suiter Defeat to last Year's State Champions On Saturday, January 13, at the hands of the state champion West Tech grappling team, the Green and White wrestlers suf- fered their worst loss in many years by a '39-5 score. West Tech, the state cham- pionship team of last year, came down in full force to maintain that honor over Re- serve. Every man with the exceptions of Jerry Austen, Jim Howard, "Wink" Hag- gerty, and Jimmy Roush was pinned to mount up a high score for the visitors. At 10-3, Jerry Austen was decisioned to start Tech off well. Then followed a series 'of pins over Swiler, Graves, Kramer, and Renner. "Wink" Haggerty was then de- cisioned. Dewey was pinned. The score stood with three events to go 31-0 in the favor of the Red and White of Tech. Jimmy Roush then provided Reserve with its only ray of hope with a pin over his man to add five points, Reserve's only score for the afternoon. Jim Howard, meeting his old opponent, Parsnick, whom Jim beat in the finals of the state tournaments last year, was deci- sioned 5-3 by the opponents 165-lb. man. Don Kramer was pinned by the visitor's heavyweight. With six pins, three deci- sions and one loss West Tech won 39-5. P R I N T E R S 22l2-I8 Superior Avo. 0 MAin 209l 0 Cleveland. 0. Matmen Drop Spirited Encounter by I9-16 Score Coach Ed Ellis' wrestling team dropped a heartbreaker to Shaker Heights High School by the score of 19-16, Saturday, December 9. The meet started badly when Jerry Aus- ten was decisioned by a more experienced foe. Harvey Graves quickly made up for it however, when he pinned his man and put Reserve ahead by two points. Jack Renner ran up against a stronger man and lost by a decision. That put the Green and White behind again. Curly Kramer amended this setback when he came ,out victorious over his opponent . Curly won the decision to give Reserve a two- point lead once again. After that Blaine Beale engaged Vaughn of Shaker in the 133-lb. weight. Vaughn was high in the state the year before last, and he succeeded in winning a decision over Blaine after a hard and fast fight. In the 138-lb. class Wilburt Haggerty met Goodman from the Heights. Both boys had the same endurance and speed, so the match ended in a draw. It was a moral victory for "Winky" over a man whose team had counted on him for a win. The next match was between Gardner of Reserve and Weizman of Shaker. Jim put up a good fight but lost the battle to a taller and quicker foe. The next event found Jimmy Roush against Mapes for the opposing team. Jimmy took his man down and had several near pins on his score to give him the de- cision. This made the running score, Shaker 14 to Reserve's 13. Defending his 165-lb. championship for the first time, Jim Howard won over Brailey. This victory put the Pioneers ahead by two points once more. 34331: 55222-5'z genus-gm arszffa-2 cr Q g,2..4e-v- gang O .'5"rv-rn" 2-gram' gf, so Eel-E012 mmifa'-'S fri-rcnmg' 5' for gee-- :1 U'gf-.5w SE. :gg 1-fm gag... Hams? a?s2'Pr'5 Nam 0 E?C'v-5-'H m"c-v-:ng sgrleeg '55-Elfm 'I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I'4"I"I"I"I'4"I"I'2 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 1 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' Ii! 'I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I'h?'I"I"I"I"I' 'Y' For SURGICAL and MEDICAL SUPPLIES Call THE SCHUEMAN JONES CO. ex- 'qlj -1- Z 2134 East Ninth Street Z :xi-Q Mmm 7335 Cleveland, Ohio 11:11 .-x- 'I"I"I''I"I"I"I''I"I"I"I"!"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I" i ' T. E. BISSELL l 4.:'2r1.a-::r..f..,..1....-..1..1..1:2f:r,2ifo.. Oberlin Five Victors in First Basketball Game The Reserve dribblers dropped their first game to Oberlin High Saturday, December 9. The visitors took the Pioneers 31-22 and chalked up their fourth straight victory for the season. In the first period the Green and White held their own and finished with a 4-4 tie. At the start of the second stanza the Red and White started to drop the ball through the meshes from all positions. Though the defense was good, it could not stop the sharpshooting opposition. On their part the. Reserve quintet were unable to get theinofffense to click. Fum- bling the ball was their chief worry throughout the game. p Wally inserted the second string about mid-way in the quarter. They, too, were able to work their system but found trou- ble in handling the ball. They did put Re- serve out in front by three ,points before they, too, were replaced. However, the team from Oberlin started again and be- fore the whistle blew they had pushed ahead 13-10. The third quarter held the same fate for the home team. Wally substituted three teams, but to no avail. Without a system or apparent offense the visitors continued to make baskets. Their center put in'twenty points before the end of the game. By Spooner took the high point honors for the Green and White. In the last stanza the Reserve team tried hard to make up the six-point lead but the Red and White were going and were not to be stopped. With Tom Getz at center the Pioneers came close, but the narrow margin seemed to sharpen the op- position's eyes. The Green and White reserves set a mark for the varsity to aim at in the preliminary game. Behind Bob Joslyn's good shooting the reserves defeated their foes 35-29. l.. ...1- Reserve Five loses Second Game of Season Handicapped by a fast court and curved backboards, the Pioneer basketball team dropped its second game in as many starts to Parma High Saturday. The opponents laced the Green and White 37 to 17, due to their familiarity with their own Hoor. The game started slowly as far as scor- ing' was concerned. Both teams took a fair number of shots, but neither seemed to be able to connect. Reserve was the first to score, when Tom Getz meshed the nets with a foul toss. That was the only time that the Reserve quintet led their opposi- tion. By the half the Parma five had be- gun to roll. They held the long end of an 18 to 5 score at the intermission. The reserves also lost their contest against the Red and White. Though they were leading at the last minute of the game, the local team rallied and won. aessnvls nscono VQLUME XXI-No, I4 ' HUDSON. OHIO, JANUARY 25, I945 Sir Bernard Pares, lecturer, at Reserve Reserve's first campus guest of the new year was Sir Bernard Pares, assuredly one of the greatest living authorities on Rus- sia. Sir Bernard has spent 47 years in Russian study, many of which have been spent in Russia itself. He is at present organizing a school of Slavic languages at the University of Toronto where he came after his retirement from the Slavic lan- guage department at the University of London. He has also organized such a de- partment at Cornell University and writ- ten several books on Russia, one of which is used by the Russian history class here. Sir Bernard is also a well known lec- turer and spoke to a number of groups and classes including the Mugwumps during his stay at the school. On Sunday afternoon he addressed the whole school and many friends and parents at the Vesper Service on the subject, "Religion in Russia." He said that Russia is the most religious coun- try in Europe. It is impossible for the Russian people to live without religion. They depend upon the unseen world. He believes that there is a strong spiritual tie between Russia and the high Anglican church. The guest told theschool that the Rus- sian church has suffered terribly during all the years of its existence. He described the periods in history'when religion was abolished and the churches forbidden to teach. In spite of this fact, however, it has come back each time through the will of the people. This most recent reincar- nation was urged by Stalin because the majority of the people were in favor of it. A secterian religion exists in Russia with the Greek Orthodox church standing at the top in importance. Sir Bernard gave the impression that the pendulum was swinging back as far as Russia is concerned from the extremely radicalfto the more conservative side. Most of the things which were abolished were done away with because they were corrupt at the time. Now that it seems safe for them to be functioning again, they have been re-established. The situation in Russia and our rela- tionship to it are extremely pertinent at the moment, and it was a privilege to have at Reserve a man who is so well informed on the subject. During his stay at the school Sir Ber- nard was entertained at Pierce House by Dr. and Mrs. Hayden. On Sunday night the Mugwumps from. both Reserve and Laurel met him for dinner and discussion. On Monday night the faculty had the op- portunity of meeting the guest at the Headmaster's home. Two Addltlonal War Casualties Reported Staff Sgt. Doug Barnes '43, Killed: Pvt. Blaine Rawdon '43, Missing All over the United States small com- munities, families, schools and other organ- izations are realizing the number of casual- ties inflicted upon the Allied armies by the great German counter offensive in the Bel- gium and Luxemburg areas. Last week Re- serve learned of two such casualties. Killed in action on the Belgian front was Staff Sgt. Hugh Douglas Barnes, a member of the class of 1943. Another casualty who was kept from the Air Force, Navy, Ma- rines and Coast Guard due to color blind- ness was Blaine 'iBucket" Rawdon who joined the U. S. Army as a private. This month word was received from the War Department that he was missing- in action in Luxemburg. Blaine Rawdon Douglas Barnes During Doug Barnes' four years at Western Reserve Academy he made quite a name for himself and ranked high in the minds of the masters and the boys who worked with him. For three years he was a. member of the School Council. In both his junior and senior years he was the president of his class. When he graduated in among- the seniors. Reserve Doug had education at Har- into the army im- 1943, he ranked second After graduating from planned to further his vard, but he was taken mediately. He advanced rapidly to Staff Sgt. in the 248th Engineering Combat Bat- talion of the 3rd Army. On January 16 his parents, Federal Judge and Mrs. John P. Barnes, received the oiiicial word from the War Department that his death resulted from serious wounds received in action. Doug had two brothers and two sisters. One of his brothers came to Reserve and his death in action was reported in last week's issue of the RECORD. The other brother, John P. Barnes, Jr., is an attorney for the Office of Price Administration in Washington. fContinued on Page 57. Column 27 Council Dance Starts 1945 Social Activities About 6:20 last Saturday evening- a steady stream of Reservites and their dates could be seen heading north on College Street, Cutler Hall was the termination point of this parade, where the formalities of the receiving line marked the beginning of the first Council Dance of 1945. With Stu Leeb and Al Kyman handling records, the music was sweet, hot, or just medium, but always well-selected. During the fast records "Twirlin' Tom" Divoll and "Jivin' George" Vaught could be seen doing what they call dancing, although their opinions on the art are debatable. Now and then Behner or Atkinson could be seen hanging from the chandelier trying to get a good shot of the happy throng. The advent of intermission invited couples either to stroll in the crisp moonlight or sit in Cutler common room. Root beer and potato chips furnished satisfying re- freshment for everyone. Soon after the resumption of dancing, the music, along with the lights, was turned off when some individual with the mistaken impression that there was going to be a black-out, pulled the main switch, envelop- ing the common room in complete dark- ness. Through the joyous shouts of the girls and the complete surprise of the boys, several of the chaperones fought their way to the switch box where their wisdom and skill soon restored illumination and music to the dance floor. A little before train time the last dance was announced, after which the boys escorted their dates home or to the train. This occasion marked the beginning of the 1945 social season and was enjoyed thoroughly by the 80+ couples whose names appear below. From Akron: Margie Saalfleld-Ryan: Mary Lou Harwick-Mather: Georgia Collyer-Boone: Suzanne Sewell-T. Moore: Lois Sewell--Pedlerp Jean Ruhlin- Lauhg Joan Trott--McCombeg Anne Sieberllng-Rabep Jean Mitchell-Doyle: Patty Lou Cullinan-Russell: Joanne Tracy-Graves: Judy Deck-Anderson: Janet Hile-Connorsg Cynthia Anderson-Divoll: Mary Jo White-Dewey: Carol Jackson-J, Roberts: Jane Dan- ner-Hagedorn: Sally Smith-Sullivan: Nancy John- son-Gulickg Betty Wise-Hollinger: Jean Musser-F. Austeng Barbara Bower-Nobilp Peggy Garver-Hutch. ison 5 Jeanne Lehman-Roi Ballinger: Marietta Allen- Brown. From Cleveland: Martha Jane Weir-Joslyn: Mary Longnecker-J. Carter: Arleen Troxell-Sanderson: Dorothea Walker-Doolittle: Mary Pearce-Lindsay: Jenny Lou Craig-Doullp Judy Miller-Tanner: Jenny DeConinEh-Walsh: Ann Phillips-Tarrg Nancy Mc- Wfollin Hyde Con ie To -Cl ' h - - ' 2 . n wson emins aw: Mary Jo Stuart-A. MacD0neIl3 Nancy Mills-Cockleyg Diane Fryburg-Collisterp Toni Spring-Prescott: Janet Cow- an-Katkerg Betsy Davidson-Norris: Sallyy Kissell- Smith: Nancy Clark-Bruce Williams: Jo Ann Beel- man-Wattleworth: Sarah Cushing-G, Cai-terg Jean Craiger-Soulen: Susan Seely-Mlchaelidesp Patricia Porter-Howell: Nancy Comey--Robinson: Betty Beck -Brett: Janet MartisPPierce3 Susan Thomas-Ruede- mannp Sally Rounds-D. Rogers: Raenelle Rubin- Gardnerg Jill Buckley--N. Howard: Sandy Bostwick- Sheldon: Alice Day-Dennett: Debbie Garver-White: Polly Parker-Taylor: Sue Sheldon-Silver: Cather- ine Robinson-Tucker: Charlene Christopher-Jo. Rob- erts: Barbara Hagar-Hobartg Florence Trdxel-Beck' Mary Ladds-Jim Miller. From Hudson: Priscilla Plumb-Phillips: Martha- bel Clark-Vaught: Martha. Bell-Gilbert: Molly Izant tContinued on Pano 56, Column 25 r Page 56 RESERVE R E C O R Dt January 25, 1945 By Way oi Explanation .... S there something radically wrong with our school that lately it has so often emerged the vanquished in its athletic contests? In former years we have almost in- variably enjoyed quite commendable seasons in winter sports. But now, with the winter season well underway, the list of our scores is diabolically one-sided. Moreover, prospects for the remainder of 1945 look none too cheer- ful, particularly so following mid-year commencement. There are reasons-clear-cut and tangible reasons- for Reserve's discouraging athletic situation. School spirit Cwhich is generally blamed for two-thirds of our lossesl is not at fault. Neither does a lack of fight on behalf of our teams hold the answer. Our coaching stai is as good or better than that of any of our opponents. The student body, the source from which our mate- rial is drawn-about two hundred pupils- obviously makes an unfortunate comparison alongside schools of a two-thousand enrollment. Athletic scholarships are not, and never have been, presented so that the average Reserve boy is in no better physical condition upon his entry than is the average high-school boy. The odds, thus afforded can not be correctly computed, but quite obviously it adds nothing to our advantage. Besides this, the situation formed by our overloaded curriculum taxes the time allowed for practice to a con- siderable extent: the need for more and longer practices is one of the disadvantages bound to exist in a school with a high scholastic rating. When few students, and particularly those on the varsity teams, are able to find more than a few minutes of spare time, the result is that any number of extra or extended practices prove im- possible both for boys and coaches. No one has asked for, or even wished an apology, and this is by no means intended as such. But it may do well to realize that our school is as spirited and en- thusiastic as it has ever been. The bill is. a hard one to fill and the discouraging days such as we are now meet- ing must be expected. ' : ,ggi THE RESERVE RECORD P F3 'ff 'HQ I G F -3 Joel B. Hayden. D.D., Headmaster I ,g ,g U 5 T H F WESTERNHEESERXEIOACADEMY Thursday, January 26-Mr. McGill speaks i i YL , n' in Chapel. ' OUP ... ali' xXmalSCn0l4s, Friday, January 27-Mr. McGill speaks 3 ,- J' Q again. E gf I' ppm, was Saturday, January 28-Basketball game , , A55 with Akron South here at 2:30. Swim- .somewherim the South P2Lc13VcexgnMEZ: Edu r John Prescott ming meet with Cleveland Heights here at vm Walkeg' Omfer mai ef a Lt 4. g, AsS0'Q,,g'L,,,,,p,,jQjQ """""""" jj ,Em Hem, 2:30. Wfesuing meet with Cleveland West Serve Aca emy' ls Serving as a ' J' ' Editorials ......... .. ............. ...Jim Howard here at 2:30. Movie in Gym at 7:30, title aboard the aircraft carrier, U. S. S. Nas- sau. The U. S. S. Nassau, which has seen W A L K E R action from the Aleutian Islands to Aus- tralia, is the craft about which the book "Baby Flattop" was written. In 1940 Mr. Walker joined the faculty, being the first alumnus graduated during Dr. Hayden's administration as Headmaster to return as a faculty member. After his enlistment Mr. Walker was sent to Northwestern University for his mid- shipman's training. From Northwestern he was transferred to San Diego, Califor- nia. He received sea duty about six months ago. After graduating from Reserve in 1935 Mr. Walker attended Denison University, and in 1939 he received his degree. Two years before joining the faculty he was a reporter and Q. staff photographer for the "Ashtabula Star Beacon." At Reserve Mr. Walker was the Director of Publications, News Director and Alumni Secretary. Feature Editor .............. .......... H arry Milligan Without Reserve ..... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Photography Editor ........... ......... J ohn Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor ............ Jack Roberts Sports Editor ........................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCombe, Ronald Bacon, Stan Friedman, Dick Rogers. Business Manager ..... . ............... James Moomaw Faculty Adviser .... ............. F 'ranklyn S. Reardon Russia Is Topic of First Winter Nlugwump Meeting Last Sunday evening after the Vesper service, the Reserve Mugwumps and the Laurel Mugwumpettes met at the headmas- ter's home for a group discussion with the school's week-end guest, Sir Bernard Pares. Preceded by tea at Pierce house, Sir Ber- nard's talk was on the subject of the in- ternational relationship between Russia, England and the United States-now and after the war. Although the talk was shortened some- what by the necessity of the girls' departure by bus for Cleveland, it was most informa- tive and helped to clarify one's understand- ing of Russia and her position with respect to the rest of the world. . Council Dance wontinued From Page 55, Column 33 -Grieslngerg Nancy Deaver-Riviereg Mary .lo Swans- ton-H. Cleminshawg Greta Carlquist--Stansbury, From Here and There: Jane Sieberling-Brady lBarbertonlg Sally Schram-Rl. Ballinger iKent73 Pat Shugert-Olson ililassillongl Shirley Thomas- Wallnce 1Si1ver Lakejg Charlotte Bowers-Albrecht iltiassilloiijg Janet McDonough-Stoltzfus iBay Vil- lage! 9 Marcia McDonough-Spooner iBay Villagel. to be announced later. Sunday, January 218-Vesper service, time to be announced later. Laurel Glee Club and Reserve. Glee Club give joint perform- ance. Prof. James Hall will be guest speaker. Tuesday, January 30-Mr. Kitzmiller speaks in -Chapel. ' Wednesday, January 31-Mr. Roundy speaks in Chapel. Basketball game with Shaw here at 4:00. Cutler Hall Provides Attractive New Coffee Room By removing several partitions behind the fireplace in the Cutler common room, a large room about 2.5 by 20 feet has been provided which will serve hereafter as a faculty coffee room. The walls of the space have been painted, the fioor attractive- ly carpeted, and lights have been suspended from the ceiling. The room is being fur- nished by a committee of faculty wives. The old faculty coffee room is now being used by the Council and the RECORD staff for luncheons. What disposition will be made of it has not yet been determined. lt. Caldwell, Former Master, Visits Reserve Campus Home from North Africa on a thirty-day leave while his LST was being reconditioned and repaired, Lt. Edwin G. Caldwell spent a day at Reserve. On the 20th of January he left for the West Coast where he was to take command ofa division of 6 LST's. January 25, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 57 WITHOUT 1 -n -L -n BFSFBVF Probably more time is wasted on little pocket murder mysteries than on any other type of book. These naturally fall into three classes. The first category is the "don't kill me I'm just a poor eighty-five-year-old grand- mother with six grandchildrenn heroine. This type of story begins: -"Six months ago, little did I dream that I, Arabella Van Pinklace, an eighty-five- year-old grandmother with six grandchil- dren, would trap a homicidal maniac when the police had failed. I figured it out with- out fingerprints, without microscopes, all I used was the intuition of a mere eighty-five- year-old grandmother, etc. ' "When he came at me, drooling blood- specked saliva from his cruel lips, which were parted in an ugly snear, revealing blunt, tobacco-stained teeth, I didn't budge or scream. QI pride myself on my bravery. My late husband, John, bless his soul, once told me, he said: 'Arry, you're a brave woman for eighty-three' . . . that was two years ago ,of course.J Then I tried some strategy. 'Look behind you,' I said. Nat- urally, when he did, I drew my pearl-han- dled .45 from my knitting bag and drilled him three times in the left nostril. fMy late husband, John, once said to me . . J" No. II is the "hand me down another slug of whisky and move your lips and lit- tle closer, Babe" type. The detective in this story invariably ends up the mystery, pointing out the guilty one with his sec- retary on one arm and a bottle of Old Crow in the other. Example: "Where is my Nwfcgzlbfpil' valet? Wong Hu Chin!" He thrusts his Greek-God type out from under the covers and yawns, i"!"QQDi'Z:Q138zlb what a hangover!" The telephone rings. He picks up the receiver and listens intently. Hastily gulping some brandy, he dresses, and hastens to 196 Maple Drive. Forcing the door open, the sight of poor, helpless Madeline tied in the corner goads him on to red-hot rage. Like an enraged bull he charges the short dis- tance separating him from the murderer. With a haymaker . . . The third type is the eccentric. Example: "No, Professor cannot see you gentlemen today, murder or no mur- der! He is perfecting his greatest discov- ery, the pseudo-cocoa tree-chrysanthemum plant. Come back tomorrow!" At precisely 3:36 the valet fnotice they all seem to have servantsl takes the Pro- fessor his bi-hourly drink of lemon ex- tract. Starting to retire, he is stopped by the old man. Seeming to read his servant's mind, the genius observes., "Four men from the police department came to ask about the Johnson case, did they not, Higgins?" He turns away, bored. "Call Inspector Dodd, and tell him the charwoman's great aunt's younger sister's cousin's uncle did laurel Glee Club to Sing At Vesper Service Sunday For its first joint performance, the Re- serve and Laurel glee clubs have planned a program for next Sunday's vesper service. The two choral groups will sing together a sacramental hymn, "O Holy Jesu," by Lvoif, and the Laurel choral group will sing alone two numbers, "Carol of the Rus- sian Children," arranged by Harvey Gaul, and "Glorious Forever," by Rachmaninoif. In accordance with the program, the vesper speaker will be Prof. James Hall, professor of history and musical criticism at Oberlin's Conservatory of Music. After the Vesper service the two glee clubs will go to the Fine Arts Building to eat dinner and have a short dance. The dates for this dance are as follows: Jackie Kocialek-Atkinson: Joan Paxton-B. Bal- linger: Carolyn Sorg-D. Ballinger: Nancy Millsw Barong Phoebe Cover-Boone: Molly Izant-Bradley: Sally Martyn-J. Carter: Pat Miller-Collins: Nancy Olslon-Collisterg Mary Jo Stuart-Dawsong Frances Vaughn-Divollg Ann Boyd-Doolittleg Nancy Geibali Evans: Sara Quiring-Forkerg Ann Hopkins-Gerhaw ser, Mary 1-'feil-Griesinaer: Zo-anne LitAlwHandy- side: Jane ltoudehush-Hobart: Sue Quay-Howell: Susan Duffle-Hyde: Mary Laub-Hutchison: Judy Miller-Laying Beatrice Ruhf-Laubg Lois Kami- Lewisz Jane Ferguson-Lindsay: Kay Ke1ly-Mc- Combe: Jane Moriarty-Jolin Mac-Donnell: Alice Bain -Milligang Dorothy BarneywMo0mawg Jean Probeck -Moore: Joan Hays-Truhlarp Sharon Stevenson- Nicholson: Pat Oliver-Pierson: Mary Reed-Rodman: .lo Ann Beelman-Rogers, Judy Perry-Russellp Mar- ian Stewart-Sanderson: Gloria Laubscher-Seelye: Phyllis Tillinghast-Simon: San Veach-Souleng Nan- cy McCaslin--Shepard: Robin Balch-Stoltzfusg Sylvia Robinson-Hank Williams. The girls will arrive in the afternoon to practice with Reserve's group and to visit the campus with the boys. The girls' di- rector, Miss Orpin, will direct their glee club's numbers. The dates will leave about 7:00, in order that there may be no inter- ference with their usual Sunday night study hour. The glee club hopes to hold several more of these joint programs throughout the rest of the year with such groups as Hathaway Brown and Old Trail . War Casualties qcontinued From Page 55. Column 23 "Bucket" Rawdon came to Reserve in 1940 and graduated two years later. At Reserve he played tackle on the football team and was a member of the champion- ship swimming team during the seasons of 1941 and 1942. when it won 23 successive meets. In track Blaine was an excellent shot putter. He was also a member of the Glee Club and Octette, a prefect in the Athenaeum, "R" Club vice president and the president of "Whites" Blaine had going to Amherst 'College as planned on soon as he graduated. His plans changed by the war, he entered the army as a pri- "B," 60th Combat Engineers vate in Co. Last week his parents were no- Battalion. tified by the War Department that he was missing in action somewhere in Germany. it out of jealousyg and to quit bothering me, and leave me in peace with my psuedo- cocoa tree-chrysanthemum plant." fHere his voice takes on an extremely tender note.J G. V. ozorinimxiviuininiuioi 1311103031111 ' Volleyball Contests Pit Youth Against Age Finally, after some four years of discus- sion and delay, inter-dorm athletics have been begun. At 10:30 last Sunday the Sec- ond Floor Cutler Cut-throats beat the North Hall 4-Fs. At 11:00 the Faculty Antiques fwith such ancients as J. C., Teb, Wally, Messrs. LaBorde, Auld, Jones, Tilt, Clemin- shaw, Scibby, Habel, and, last but not least, Mr. Mickelj took the floor only to be drubbed by the C. C. Senior Terrors. Third Floor Cutler then rode herd on some very sleepy prefects. Quite a large percentage of the student body-as well as a few disabled masters- were there to watch-rather dubiously at first-these battles of muscle and wits, and, if we judge by the hearty cheers and jeers in evidence on the part of the onlookers, we do not go out on a limb to say that this -innovation is a success. Wool Sports Coat Teams Up With Your Slacks' All wool sport coat 1n the camel shade that teams with all your slacks and sweaters that IS a staple item in your wardrobe' Cut careful ly with a custom tailored look to 1ts casual l1nes Set in shoulders, single breasted, rayon hnng Sizes 33 to 38 BOYS CLOTHING SECOND FLOOR HURON PROSPECT 520 with leather buttons and full Zilfhe Malls Bros. Qin. !If you're hungry, want to! g munch, i Need a breakfast or a lunch, Take advantage of this hunch- E Come to g SAYWELUS g 1 DRUGSTORE 1 9 04:1 1:11:01011:iinxnznxuxugozoxotcozo Page 58 RESERVE RECORD January 25, 1945 Swish! Timken Tech Victors ln Fast Contest The powerful Trojans of Timken Tech handed the Reserve Pioneers their third loss Saturday, when they routed the home team, 59 to 36. The visitors were never headed and seemed to coast through the game to their twelfth straight victory of the season. Besides a defense that baffled the Re- servites for the first three quarters, the vis- itors had the height that completely con- trolled the backboards along with deadly shooting prowess. Behind their six-foot- three center, Red Moore, the Gold and Blue had three other players that scored over ten points in the fray. By Spooner took the individual scoring honors, with fifteen counters and Moore came close behind with fourteen. Despite the large score by which the Green and White were defeated, they showed improvement over last Wednesday's game which they won. In the last quarter led by Spooner and Getz, the home quintet ad- vanced rapidly in points. From a score in which their points were tripled, the Green and VVhite came up fastg but they were too late to overcome the advantage that Moore and Company had meshed. In the preliminary game the reserves lost their second game. After leading 25 to 13 at the half the Reservites lost their game and came out on the short end of a 39 to 35 overtime score. In the first half they showed their ability to play basketball, but in the last half it was the opposite pic- ture. Reserve Five Wins From Northiielrl, 27-22 The'Reserve five chalked up their first victory in three starts Wednesday, January 17, when they defeated Northfield High by the score of 27 to 22. The Green and White started fast and were never headed through- out the contest. The Pioneers had a first quarter score of 12 to 4 on their opponents. Led by Spoon- er the quintet quickly piled up their coun- ters on fast breaks. By the half the vis- itors had hit their range a. little better, but the Reservites were still ahead, 18 to 11. The Reserve team easily kept its lead throughout the remainder of the fray. Both varsity teams alternated in the game, An- derson, Divoll and Company showing that they too could curb the height and one- handed shots of the Northfield team. By Spooner took the high scoring honors for the game with four field goals and three free tosses, totaling eleven. Closely fol- lowing him was Anderson of Northfield who had nine points. The 'Pioneers played a fast, systematic ball game which found the other team com- pletely off guard. They had improved greatly since the game with Parma. The reserves won their second tilt in three games when they came from behind in the closing minutes of the third quarter. The secondary team fought off the attempts by the long shooting visitors to win the game and came out with a 23 to 17 victory. .i.-.l-1- Tanlrers lose First Meet to Powerful Butchtel Squad Reserve's tankers lost their first meet Wednesday, January 17, to Buchtel High of Akron. The Griflins trounced Coach Scibby's charges by the score of 46 to 20. It was their sixth win against one defeat, which was at the hands of Canton Mc- Kinley. The visitors had Jimmy McLane, junior and senior long distance swimming cham- pion, churning up the water in the 100 and 220-yard races. He took firsts in both events. In the 50-yard sprint Reserve took only a third because Dave Nesbitt was late in making his dive. The event went to Shaeffer of Buchtel. The 100-yard backstroke found Jack Car- ter narrowly edged out by Smith of Buch- tel, whom Jack has beaten in two previous years. Only in the 200-yard freestyle relay did the Green and White take a first. As was expected the Pioneer splashers showed up badly so soon after vacation. They're gunning for their second win against Cleveland Heights Saturday. The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co Hudson 0hIo Phone 2I 'S .QI V El " 5? k , - Matmen Defeated by Garfield in Cleveland Saturday, the hard fighting but inexperi- enced Reserve grapplers suffered another setback at the hands of the powerful Gar- field Heights team in Cleveland. On their third meet away from home in two years, when the Green and White expected good luck, they were downed by a 25 to 10 score, Garfield started well with a decision over Jerry Austin by an older and stronger rival. At 112 lb. Cal Beal was decisioned by a faster Garfield foe. In the 120-lb. class Buddy Ober, though fighting hard all the close match on a decision. At Beal, after an even fight, was to an injury to his shoulder in period. It took one of Gar- men to defeat Blaine. In the way, lost a 127, Blaine pinned due the closing field's best next weight Jack Renner lost a heart- breaker. Wilbert Haggerty put up one of the best fights of the evening when he lost a decision to Garfield's state champion, Milkovich. Next, Bolo Dewey lost his fight by one point. Bob's fight was followed by the 155- lb. match. Jimmy Roush retained his unde- feated record when he pinned one of the best men that Garfield had to offer. Jim Howard followed Roush's example and decisioned his foe. It was speed and experience that won the fight for' Jim. The final match of the evening, in which Don Kramer tied his powerful opponent, was the best of the meet. After an even fight lasting twelve minutes instead of the usual eight, Don made up for his two pre- vious setbacks. Jim Roush, Wilburt Haggerty, Jim How- ard and Don Kramer gave the best perform- ances for the Pioneers. However, with six decisions, one pin and one tie, Garfield easily took the match. E Y Splash! RESERVE VOLUME XXI-No. I5 Attend Junior Prom This Saturday night the annual Junior Prom will be held in the Common Room of Cutler Hall. Before the dance a dinner for the boys and all the dates is scheduled at the Congregational Church where the Wom- en's Association of the church will prepare and serve the dinner beginning at 5:30. The orchestra will begin playing at about 6:45 and music will continue until 10:00. Harold Nelson's band from Akron will play for all the Reservites and their dates. The chaperones are to be Dr. and Mrs. Hayden, Mr. and Mrs. McGill, Mr. and Mrs, Wallace and Mrs. Eilbeck. Eighty couples are to attend. They are as follows: From Akron: Bertha DeGraw-Timmis: Mary Alice Brown--Ober: Susan Sewell-Anderson: Anne Sieber- ling-ltea: Katy Allison-Haggerty: Charlotte Enyart --P' . ' J: GH-R 'll' P Gar'er--- ierson. einne ries usse , eggy w - Nicholson: Hazel Lou Mclntosh-Kelly :Pat Skidmore -Hutchison: Jean Mllsser-Austen: Mary Jo Vt'l1ite- Dewey: Jane Danner-Laub: Betty Wise-Hollinger: Cynthia Anderson--Divoll: Judy Dech-Vaught: Patty Lee Cullinan--Kaylor. From Here and There: Nancy Hale-Brewer iSil- ver Lake: Mary Blair Buggie-Ja. Miller lToledol: Nancie Mikeseell-Rowley fToledoj: Pat Ward-Meek l'l'oledoJ: Cynthia Sykes-Roush 1l"enninsu1aJ: Sally Shram-Ri. Ballinger lKentJ: Joan Huffman-Martyn tllavennaj : Nancy Klingstedt-A, MacDonell lCantonJ : Anne Leonard-Garrignn tCzmtonJ: Patricia Hunger- ford-T. Moore lCuyahoga Fallsjg Margaret Rose Patterson-Ayers lToledol: Jane Smith-Hagedorn tRocky Riverl: Sally Bessichis-Friedman lEvanston. Ill.j: Marcia McDonough-Spooner tBay Villagel: Janet Klingstedt-Stoltzfus tCantonJ: Rosann Shaffer -Arnold tToledoJ. From Hudson: Martha Bell-Hottenstein: Betsy Cleminshaw-Lavin: Katherin Gray-Cameron: Molly Izant-Hyde: Priscilla Plumb-Phillips. From Cleveland: Dorothy Barney-Blakney: Mary French-Hoetlnghoff: Ann Boyd-Doolittle: Ann Sprin- ger-Getz: Jane Roudebush-Dennett: Judy Miller- Tamner: Diane Fryburg-Cockley: Nancy Mills- Bradley: Barbara Ostheimer-Neal: Zoanne Little- Naylor: Janet Cowan-Riviere: Sally Treadway-Ba- ron: Betsy Davidson-D. Collins: Sally Kissell-Bruce Williams: Peg Spring-Dawson: Toni Spring-Brett: Ann Phillips-Doull: Louise ltiarshall-Prescott: Gin- ger Cobb-Collister: Maude Alice Wahl-Ro. Ballinger: Catherine Robinson-Tucker: Cathleen McPherson- Moomaw: Florence Troxel-Taylor: Nancy Walters- Gleason: Barbara Hagar-Hobart: Nan McDermott- Allchin: Barbara Carter-Griesinger: Mary Virginia Meyer-Milligan: Jean Drouilliard-Handyside: Marge Stoutfer-Clarke: Sue Sheldon-Silver: Betty Beck- Leeb: Janet Martin-Pierce: Elizabeth Hancock- Seelye: Susan Thomas-Ruedemann: Leslie Stotter- Waldman 5 Sue Stephens-Beck: Raenelle Rubin- Gardner: Jeanne Howell-Howell : Kathryn Renard-- Roberts: Martha Moore-Garfield: Mary Longnecker- J. Carter. Milligan, Collister Elected Editors This is the last issue of the RECORD to be published under the present edi- torial board. Two boys, Spud Milligan and Dan Collister, will take over the position of editor now held by John Prescott. Roger Brady and Herb Glea- son are to be the associate editors. Dave' Hollinger will fill the able shoes of Stu Silver, and Dick Rogers will help Dave as assistant sports editor. Moving up to fill the spot of photography editor is 'George Behner, who will be assisted by Johnny McCombe. George Vaught and Jim Hendrickson will continue to handle "Without Reserve." In the cartoon de- partment will be Phil Norris and Steve Newell. QSLN RGJQQ 'YC'-Qu est JEQQEQ Eighty Couples to Reserve und laurel Glee Clubs .loin Voices in Sunday Vesper Service led by 0lrerlin Professor i l Joint Choirs in Sunday Concert Class of '48 Elects Beal, Barnard and Nolril, Officers Last Friday, January 26, the present freshman class gathered in the Athenaeum Common Room for its first official meeting of the year-election of class officers. As has always been the custom, this election is held in the winter term to enable the newcomers to become acquainted with each other. Calvin Beal, Blaine Beal's younger brother, was chosen to lead the Class of '48 by an overwhelming majority-36 votes out of 41. "Cal" hails from nearby Silver Lake, from which he has been commuting to school every day. At the beginning of the winter term he took up residence in the Athenaeum. "Cal" played halfback this year on "Wally's" lighwteights and is now a member of Mr. Ellis's wrestling squad. Selected as aide to Beal and second in command of the freshmen was Bob Bar- nard. A dorm boy from Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan, Bob is easily distin- guished on the campus by his bright scarlet hat. "Barney" is now on "Teb's" light- weight basketball squad, having played league football this fall. Handling the financial and secretarial affairs of the Class of '48 will be Jim Nobil. He attends Reserve as a member of the school's largest single contingent-the Ak- ron bunch. Jim has followed the same rou- tine as his vice president, playing halfback on league football and now forward for the freshman lightweights in basketball. Last Sunday the Laurel School Choir was the afternoon guest of Western Reserve Academy. At vesper services they sang two numbers, "Glorious Forever" and "Carol of the Russian Children." They sang one number with the Academy Glee Club, "O Holy Jesu." After the singing James Hall, professor of history and musical criticism at Oberlin's Conservatory of Music, spoke to the congregation on the development of music. To illustrate his points he had the congregation sing several numbers, after which he told the history of the de- velopment of that type of song. The ad- dress was very interesting and most in- formative. After vespers the combined choirs held a dance in the music room of the Fine Arts Building. Although the dance was short, the 40 couples enjoyed it very much. The dance was a combination record and orchestra hop. Stu Leeb took care of the records, and for its first public appearance the Jazz Band played two "specially ar- ranged" numbers. Ed Collins at the piano and Bob Rodman at the drums gave their version of "Saint Louis Blues." The'girls were forced to leave early in faculty and school cars to catch the Cleveland train. All the work in preparation for the dance was done by the boys in the Glee 'Club di- rected by Mr. and Mrs. Clewell. Several of the town women helped prepare the din- ner, and some masters' wives helped serve it. Since everything worked out so nicely, the Glee Club is planning on holding more dances with other girl schools. Page 60 RESERVE R E C O R D February 1, 1945 Graduation AST January the Record carried an article on the 1944 mid-year graduation. This wartime measure, now accepted by all as a necessity, was a radical and new experiment one year ago. In 1944, a year of great changes and adjustments, the average American has moved a great deal closer to - the war., Hard as it is to realize completely the extent of the prevailing conditions, such events as this com- mencement, as the death of our friends and relatives in battle, and as the ever-growing list of restrictions, limitations and changes facing everyone, should instill in us a seriousness of attitude and outlook which we must all have upon leaving for a life such as faces the members of this graduating class. lt is not a pleasant thing to abandon the promise of a normal college life for one constantly dangerous and painfully unstable. It is, however, a far more unhappy future that faces the nations of devestated Europe. To compare the present eighteen-year-olds with those of the last war would be illogical. They lived through years of boom and depression, but not through a war such as this. They fought a "war to end all wars." We and our allies fight a war for existence. It would not be decent to suggest that We fill ourselves with in- tense hatred for our enemies, or to sacrifice needlessly and foolishly. But if there is one of us that does not prepare himself for the changes which are at hand, the future for him will be a grim and unbearable one. Sunday will be symbolical of the situation which will face the entire senior class in June, and perhaps the senior class for years to come. With this in mind its significance should impress each of us. THE RESERVE RECORD I' I' Ft 'If Q3 G Joel B. Hayden. D.D., Headmaster I -. -a U N WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY - A ,' Hudgqn' ohio Thursday, February 1-Mr. Waring speaks ,L ,L ,O in Chapel. .f ZX A Q,..- ,QSM smollyo Friday, February 2-Mr. Waring speaks ff' F , la ' ' 251.1921 in Chapel again. - fun ,l- 1' N V P05-fS'A55o0P5gi Saturday, February 3-Basketball game , O , . wg' , with Stow here at 2.1304 Wrestling meet Editor ...... ..... ......... ...... J :ig hn lgesiottg with Rhodes here at 2:30. Swimming, meet THE MASTERS Qsi2s:f:i.?.'f?f11'-.. ............ - .35..i. with Shaker Height- we at 2:30. Jum- Feature Editor .............. .......... H arry Milligan Prom, 7200 fdinnel' at 51301. Re5t of 5011001 The last time word was received from Francis Lindaman was in October, 1943. As far as the school knows, he is still Field Director of the American Red Cross at Pearl Harbor. This assignment is one of the top jobs with the Red cross in that part of the world. Shortly after his arrival in the Hawaiian Islands Mr. Lindaman was assimilated into the Army as a captain. He does not wear the bars of a captain or use the title, but this gratuity puts him on an equivalent rank and definite status with regard to the naval and military officers with whom he works and lives. Mr. Lindaman said in his letter to the academy that he was very happy at Pearl Harbor, but that he would be much happier if he could go with a divi- sion of the Red Cross which is assigned to the field. ,,,,.l..l1- Winter Term Photo Contest Opens Beginning this Saturday the winter term photographic contest will open for the shut- ter bugs at Reserve. The same eminent and impartial judges as served in the fall contest will again act in the same capacity. After they have rendered their decisions at the close of the contest on March 5, the winner will be fifteen dollars richer, the runner-up, ten dollars, and the third man, five. All pictures submitted will be returned to the entrants but may be used by the school in any way it desires. Photographs must be printed on glossy paper and any representation of life at Reserve is eligi- ble for one of the prizes. Pictures may be left at the RECORD Office at any time before March 5. Without Reserve ..... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Photography Editor .................... John Atkinson Assistant Photography Editor ............ Jack Roberts Sports Editor ........................... Stuart Silver Assistant Sports Editor .............. David Hollinger Cartoonists ..... Phil Norris, Jack Carter, Steve Newell Don Kramer, Roger Brady, Dan Collister, Dick Kaylor, James Newell, Bill Kelly, Herb Gleason, George Behner, John McCombe, Ronald Bacon, Stan Friedman, Dick Rogers. Business Manager. . . . . . . . ............ l aines Moomaw Faculty 'Adviser... ........ Franklyn S. Reardon Four More Boys Elected To Cum Laude Society This week announcement was made con- cerning elections to the Cum Laude Society -the preparatory school equivalent of the college honorary fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa. Chosen for membership at a recent meeting of the faculty members of the so- ciety were John Kramer, Jim Hendrickson, Jack Naylor and Holsey Handyside. The members of Cum Laude are chosen from among the top ranking students of Form I, "in number not to exceed one-fifth of the class." The election of the outstand-- ing students of the incoming senior class is announced at commencement. Although the announcement was not made at last year's commencement, the boys elected were John Atkinson and Bill Kelly. Others are chosen for Cum Laude during the first week of the winter term and possibly the first week of the spring term. .?..............-..-......-.......-..-..-............-.......1. ! l i 1 i T. E. Bissau. l lPhone Hudson 41 Hudson. Ohio l 4. .....t...............-..-........-..-.-.-..-..-..-...-..--4. eats at 5:00 in Cutler Hall. Movie in the Gym at 7:30, title to be announced later. Sunday, February 4-Mid Year 'Com- mencement, 5:00. Faculty-C. C. basketball game at 11:00. Tuesday, February 6-Mr. Dodge speaks in Chapel. . Hendrickson Wins Honorable Mention in National Contest Jim Hendrickson was notified recently that he has received honorable mention in the National Science Service Contest. The contest is an annual one and open to high school seniors. Out of 15,000 entries, Jim was well up in the first 300 entries which placed him in the top two per cent. The contest was sponsored by Westing- house for the purpose of finding the best scientiiic talent in the nation. The entries consist of inventions accompanied by ex- planations, diagrams .and descriptions. Jim's paper dealt with the theory gov- erning the design of a rocketship capable of reaching extreme heights. At a distance of 500 miles the ship would be held in space by the neutralization of the gravity of the earth and the centrifugal force tend- ing to draw it away from the earth. When several of the rockets would be sent up, a group of them would gather together and form an outward- station with amazing potentialities. Sustaining life on the sta- tion is well within the realm of scientific possibility. Jim has spent a great deal of time in research on this subject, and the school ex- tends its congratulations to him for his success. February 1,x1945 RESERVE RECORD Page ei Mid-Term Graduation to Be Held Sunday LU I T H U U 'I' r' r Q r' Because of the threat of military calls Reserve will have a graduating ceremony for four seniors: Laurie Dennett, Park Ruedemann, Stan Friedman and Jack Car- ter, next Sunday. These four have especially good records at Reserve and will be missed along with the rest of those on Reserve's Honor Roll. Their individual records are below. Laurie Dennett In the three years that Laurie Dennett has lived at Reserve, he has strewn both athletic and scholastic records behind him. Arriving in his sophomore year, Laurie im- mediately made the varsity football team and missed his letter by only one quarter. He then went on to get his letter in wres- tling that year, remaining unbeaten until the U. S. meet when he was beaten by a fellow whose name, he recalls, is Glather. In baseball he was second-string pitcher and again just missed his letter. In his junior year he received letters in all three sports -football, wrestling and baseball. He again remained unbeaten in the 185-pound class until the same fellow by the name of Glath- er beat him in the U. S. meet. This year he again received his letter in football, but for the first few wrestling meets couldn't bring his weight down to 185. However, he coaches both commando and varsity wres- tling. For two years now he has been act- ing captain of the football team, and he is vice president of the "R" Club. A Reserve White, Laurie placed third in last year's Greater Cleveland wrestling tournament. On February 4 Laurie expects to hear from his draft board concerning the time he will be called. He is an air cadet. After his graduation this Sunday he will stay as long as possible. Paul Ruedemann Another fellow who will be very much missed, especially by his own senior class, is Rudy Ruedemann. Arriving as a sopho- more he immediately received his letter in soccer. He also received a letter in swim- ming that year and made the track team. Because of an injury he was unable to play soccer in his junior year but went ahead to win his "R" in swimming and track. This year he had already won his letter in soccer when he was hit hard in the eye in one of the Oberlin games. He is the swimming team's star breast-stroker. Ruedy is president of the "R" Club and also a member of the senior discipline com- mittee. Along with Laurie he is an air cadet and also expects word February 4 concerning his induction. After graduation he will stay as long as is possible. If he had the chance to go to college, he would like to take a pre-medical course at Cor- nell. Stan Friedman Stan has been here for four years and built up quite a record in both scholastic and school activities. This year he went to work perfecting Tebby's plan for intramural athletics and is responsible for the Sunday morning volleyball and basketball games which are adding enjoyment to our week- ends. Stan is a White and in the last few years has piled up a great many points for his division by being almost constantly on the honor roll. This fall, because of an infected ankle, he couldn't go out for soc- cer and therefore acted as manager throughout the season. For this he received his numerals. If he stayed until the spring term, he planned on taking up tennis. After his graduation Stan is leaving im- mediately for home in Shaker Heights where he will work and take a temporary course in engineering at 'Case School of Ap- plied Science for three months. After that he expects to' be called into the army. His college preference is Yale where he intends to study engineering. 4 J ack Carter Although Jack graduates this Sunday, he has al good chance of staying until Re- serve's spring graduation. Because of a bad back he has been deferred until the middle of April, after which he will be al- lowed a little more time, thus bringing him almost to graduation time. Jack has a good record both athletically and scholastically. For his scholastic rec- ord it may be said that at the end of his junior year he received a graduate certifi- cate because of the fact that he was old enough to be drafted. 1 At that time he had enough credits to earn the certificate which requires a great amount of work. How- ever, with his deferment he has returned to continue the good work which started in his freshman year. In his first year he made both the swimming and track squads. He has won three letters in swimming. In his three years of football he has been on the lightweight, league and varsity squads. This year he had to go out for soccer be- cause of his bad back. Jack is a member of the "R" Club and the Glee Club. If he is permitted to go to college, he would like to go to Harvard and is seriously thinking of becoming an Eng- lish teacher or studying diplomacy. When he is finally called, he will make preference for the navy. Sophomore and Junior School Council Elections Held! The mid term school council elections have been held and the results are in. Since the senior members remain as they are for the'rest of the year and the freshman class president becomes a member automatically, the sophomore and junior elections were the only necessary ones. The juniors again placed their trust in Dave Nicholson, Tom Allchin and Terry Garrigan. The sophomore class chose Nat Howard and Brad Williams as their representatives. I' I" rl I 'I rl r. sa r. 1 n It seems to me that our fair Alma Mater is losing one of its most cherished and time- honored arts: that of driving the masters to a quiet padded cell in that delightful man- sion outside of Cleveland, where Napoleons, Teddy Roosevelts and Julius Caesars from all over the state have their conventions. I have often been asked by some of our ambitious brethren Cpurely out of academic interest, of course! about the best ways and means to make their favorite masters potty as Congressmen. Therefore, in.the interests of knowledge, I submit this hallowed document on a sure- fire method. . The little-known Oriental method is the most spectacular. The practitioners-room- mates-remove all the furniture from their room except for two gilt Persian cushions and a large statue of Buddha. When the hour approaches for the nightly visit of the sacred victim fpedagogus insanusj, the two wily ones swath themselves in sheets and their heads in turbanesque towels. They then each squat solemnly on their prayer- cushions, turn on some Hindustan swing on the victrola, and, each holding a large shin- ing scimitar firmly but reverently in his hands, sway to the captivating rhythm of a Tibetan Spike Jones. As the master enters, chant those sooth- ing strains of the Mohammedan hymn which s t a r t s: ''Bggmbluggfluggcluggmrmphlov- ski." fThe ending denotes the modern Rus- sian infiuence on the Arab religion.J This scene is designed to make the most iron- willed master gibber softly himself and re- lax the muscles of his lower jaw so that the latter drops an astonished inch and a half. He starts to think that he has worked a wee bit too hard and is having butterflies in his cerebellum. As he enters, solemnly invite him to be seated and join in the festive ceremony. When he does, make sure that there is enough incense smoking to give him the rather strong impression of a burning rub- ber factory. Then continue the swaying so that your sacred scimitars describe long arcs nearer and nearer to the victim. All this time, of course, your chants are work- ing up to the proverbial frenzy. A About now he will get that faraway, hunted look in his eyes and will begin to glance wildly about him for escape. At this juncture you may expect him to give a loud, despairing cry and leap furtively for the door. The last we hear of our victim, he is do- ing the 50-yard dash down the hall in six fiat, letting out a despondent wail like the sound of a love-sick police whistle. He is last seen in Scranton, Pa., headed south, tearing his hair and chattering incoherent Mohammedan phrases to himself. The ex- planation we are given is that familiar stock phrase used to explain why boys don't re- turn after vacations: "He had family trou- bles." -J H Page 62 RESERVE RECORD February 1, 1945 Reserve Pins Wrestlers Win- Firstp Rousll Keeps Record The Green and White grapplers chalked up their first win of the season with the defeat of the West Cleveland team on Sat- urday. With everyone fighting hard and fast, the Pioneers were able to mount a score of 217 to 13. The day started well for Reserve when Jerry Austin pinned his man. Next, West Cleveland evened the score when Boswick pinned Bill Rabe. Fighting his first match of the season, Bill wasn't pinned until the second quarter by the state's best 112- pound man. At 120 pounds Buddy Ober won a decision to follow the lead of Jerry Austin. Pete Fletcher fought in the 12.7 class for the Green and White and decisioned his man by an impressive score. Jack Renner was pinned by an opponent with much more strength, speed and ex- perience. He was unable to continue the bout in the third period because of an in- jured side. Wink Haggerty scored his first pin of the season over West's 138-pound man. He was followed by Jim Gardner who came out fighting and pinned his man in the first period. This fully made up for his setback in the first meet of the season. Jimmy Roush continued his unbeaten rec- ord with a decision over a strong opponent. Charlie Blakney chalked up a decision in his first match. Jim Howard, wrestling in the heavy- weight spot to give Blakney experience, lost a decision to Julius of West. Out- weighed by 20 pounds J im's only asset over the stronger foe was his speed. In their first win of the season the mat- men showed the fight and skill that has been expected of them all season. The hopes for the state meet are brighter after this win. n nt P R I N T E R S 22l2-I8 Superior Ave. 0 MAin 209I 0 Cleveland, 0. Mermen Defeat Cleveland Heights Last Saturday the Reserve splashers streaked to a 43-23 victory over Cleveland Heights, capturing all but one event. Water was first broken by the 50-yari freestyle which was taken by "Bud" Ryan, 26.8 seconds elapsing between the starting report and touch-up. Next, Paul Ruede- mann took the 100' breast stroke, closely followed by Dave Sheldon. Glenn and Jack Carter then heightened the score by taking firsts in the 200-yard freestyle and 100 back stroke respectively. Scoring his second win of the day, "Bud" Ryan came from behind in the 100-yard freestyle to to-- tal his contribution to the team's score at ten-a very commendable afternoon's work. The four required and the four optional dives were then executed by Reserve's lone diver, Dick Rogers, and Barth and Crilley of Heights. After the twenty-fourth splash, the scorekeepers went to work mul- tiplying the judge's honors by difficulty points, finally coming out with the result that Rogers had won, closely followed by Barth. The victorious Reserve medley relay team was composed of Paul Ruedemann and the Carter duo, Glenn doing the back stroke honors and Jack finishing with the free- style with "Ruedy" sandwiched in for his breast stroke leg. The 200' free style relay team, made up of Nichols, Hobart, Stolzfus and Collins, trailed to give Cleveland Heights its only win of the day. Although Heights did not have a par- ticularly outstanding team, Reserve, paced by "Bud" Ryan, showed vast improvement over the Buchtel meet and is out to beat U. S. i-...il..- South Hands Cagers Fourth Setback South High, leaders of Akron's city league, handed the Reserve Pioneers their fourth setback Saturday. The visitors laced the Green and White by a 51 to 30 score. It was height and a shooting arm that won the game for South. The Akronites controled both backboards and stopped diminutive By Spooner from putting the ball through the net. It was only Dave Nicholson's shooting from well out that kept Reserve in the game. South was never headed and had leads of seven, fourteen, and ten counters at the ends of the first three quarters respectively. It was the pivot shooting of Joyce and the one-armed shots of Stark that accounted for most of the Blue and White's points. Stark was high for the dayuwith sixteen, Joyce was next with thirteen, and Nicholson and Gellner each had ten to their credit. The Reserve quintet has been on the short end of most of the scores. Let's get behind them and help them to improve that record. Quintet Defeats Mayfieldp Spooner Sinks Nineteen Reservesquintet won its second game in five starts Tuesday, January 23, from May- field High. The home team trounced the visitors, 42 to 26, in a fast, open scoring game. It was a close game up to the second half, but from the beginning of that period the Green and White pulled away from the opposition. The first quarter ended with Reserve losing by the score of 7 to 5. The initial half closed with the score tied at 13 all. Reserve's defense was too strong for the opposing five, while the basket itself seemed to be the Pioneer's worst enemy. De- spite numerous close shots the dribblers couldn't get the ball to go through the net. With renewed spirit and a sharper shoot- ing eye, the Green and White returned to start fast the second half. By the end of the third quarter Spooner and MacDonell had scored fifteen counters to Mayfield's one. Spooner led the attack and made most of his nineteen points during the rally. Once again By was the high scorer of both teams. Though they won the game the Pioneers showed the need of scoring power. Their defense was good, but against better teams they will need an attack that will more than make up for any faults in their defense. 94' 0 Gu li ' M E A a L uv U I X 1? if .. X56 yn NX How wo You :wow 1 was mom Reserve?" 4 A THE KORNER 8: WOOD CO. 1512 Euclid Avenue BOOKS PICTURES- STATIONERY ART WARES ENGRAVING FRAMING ETCHINGS 4 9 'yfffin vsi aeseiwe Recoao VOLUME XXI Ng, I6 - l-1--1 HUDSON, OHIO, FEBRUARY 8, I945 Edit I945 Year Book Getz-Businesss Manager, Roberts, Atkinson, Doull-Photographers For several weeks the boys chosen to work on the 1945 annual senior RECORD have been planning, taking pictures, think- ing of new ideas, and making arrangements with the printer for the publishing of the yearbook. The editors are John Prescott and Stu Silver. At this early date these two boys resigned their positions of editor and sports editor respectively on the RECORD so that they could take up the duties of editors of the Senior Supplement. This year's busi- ness manager is Tom Getz. Jack 'Carter will draw the cartoons. Handling the ac- tivity section are Holsey Handyside and Jim Hendrickson. The three seniors in charge of taking pictures are John Atkin- son, Jack Roberts and Jad Doull. The other members of the staff who will take care of short articles and help the editors plan the layout are Bill Kelly, Rollie Cockley, Lau- rie Dennett, John Kramer and Eric Heckett. "R'7 Club Holds First Meeting of Winter Term On Thursday, February 1, the fifty var- sity lettermen of the "R" Club met for their first session of the new year. Paul Ruedemann handed his presidential authori- ties over to Laurie Dennett as he expects to be called into the service soon after mid- year commencement at which he received his diploma. Although Dennett was also honored at this commencement, he expects to remain on the campus until he gets his call from the Army Air Forces. The va- cancy left by Laurie in the vice presidential berth was filled by Dick Anderson who was elected at this meeting. Rollie Cockley re- tains his duties as secretary-treasurer of the club. The main topic of discussion of the meet- ing was the undecided question of the awarding of letters to cheer leaders. After many points had been brought up and con- sidered, the "R" Club voted that the senior representative with at least two years' cheer leading service should be awarded an "R" with some symbol on it to denote the ac- complishment had been made in cheer-lead- ing. At the meeting on crutches, "Doc" Kramer expressed his thanks to the members for their thoughtful remembrance of flowers sent to him while in the hospital with an injured knee. The UR' 'Club has a large membership this year and plans to be active on the campus under its new officers. Prescott and Silver to Junior Prom's Eighty Couples Proclaim Dance Huge Successp Harold Nelson's Band Gives Best Couples gathered to watch Harold Nelsorfs orchestra Dr. Hayden Visits New York In Interest of School Dr. Joel B. Hayden spent last week in and about New York discussing matters concerning the future of Western Reserve Academy with alumni, friends and trustees of the school. One subject which constantly recurred was the death of Dean Wood and the consequent loss to the Academy. After talking with the Rawdon family, the headmaster brought back the encourag- ing news that the latest report of Blaine is that he is still considered missing and that his parents continue to hope for the best. Dr. Hayden fulfilled preaching engage- ments while absent, speaking at the Hotch- kiss and Millbrook Schools. In both he found friends of Western Reserve boys and masters. A conference with Dr. 'Chih Meng of the China Institute was another important en- gagement on the trip. Dr. Hayden found in this man a warm friend of the United States and one who is constantly working to establish better relationships between China and this country. Dr. Hayden returned Saturday, so that he would be able to attend the annual Junior Prom and also be at the graduation serv- ices held for Jack Carter, Paul Ruedemann, Stan Friedman and Laurie Dennet Sunday afternoon in the Chapel. Some visitors to our campus last Sunday might have attributed the hazy looks on the faces of the juniors and seniors to lack of sleep or the dreariness of the day, but full- time residents at Reserve realized that the cause of the dreaming was the annual Jun- ior Prom of the night before. Dancing to the good music of Harold Nelson's twelve pieces, the eighty couples enjoyed the eve- ning's fun from seven o'c1ock till almost eleven in the decorated north end of Cutler Hall. The dance Hoor, decorated by Ruede- mann's crew into a tent-shape with green and white twisted crepe paper, was lined on both sides with round tables. Dinner by candle-light was eaten in the Congregational Church and was served by a group of Hudson ladies. Jim Timmis de- serves a lot of credit for arranging the dinner, as do Ruedemann for his decoration work and Stu Silver for engaging Harold Nelson's band. Many of the girls came to watch the afternoon sports. As was ex- pected, the train was late, and therefore the dance continued fifty minutes longer than scheduled. During the course of the evening the band's sextet, consisting of a trumpet, clarinet, trombone, piano, bass and drums, played four special jazz numbers-"The Golden Wedding," "Jazz Me Blues," "Sum- mit Ridge Drive" and an arrangement of "You Wore a Tulip." These special num- bers featuring the band's clarinet player, lcontinued on Page 65, Column 27 Page 64 RESERVE RECORD February 8, 1945 tu 1 'r ii u y 'r ...il 5 il V5 dank, steaming jungle of an island in the E " southern Pacific. In- , land a terrible battle p is raging. Temporarily I . A sheltered from the fly- 4 F K ing bullets by a group ,gs c j of trees, the commander Q and his staff are dis- ,. cussing their prospects. 5, 1kX . Y' 'ff l ia "The clearing is im- -lg possible. No human 9 W ,fWl.5,,.f. alive could survive that ' ' if Q' hail of bullets!" "Wait! Who is that? There in the mid- dle, sitting down!" The men turned. In the center of the clearing, imperturbedby the deadly cross-fire, sat a lone soldier. He was reclining tranquilly against a pile of bodies. On his lap was a writing pad, and his gaze wandered over the bloody field as he chewed on the end of his fountain pen. "Who is that," demanded the commander, "and what is he doing '?" An orderly spoke up, "That's Pfc. Sack, sir, and he's writing a letter, sir." "A letter!" roared the commander, "in the middle of the battlefield?" "Oh yes, sir," answered the orderly, "Sack always writes that letter in the middle of the worst battlefield he can find." "Whom in blazes is he Writing?" "Sir," ,replied the orderly, "Sack is writ- ing his most beloved freind, his most cher- ished memory. He is writing his alma ma- ter, Western Reserve Academy in Hudson, Ohio." Meanwhile, Sack's eyes, dreamily turned to the heavens, failed to detect a sinister figure creeping toward him. The Jap crept nearer, concealing something in his right hand. Still Pfc. Sack dreamed. He was far away, playing commando basketball at his happy little alma mater. The Jap grabbed him by the neck shouting, "Hing slop poo! Hing slop poo!" fHave a coke, have a cokelj Sack took it calmly. Then he turned, squirted ink in the Jap's face, and shot him with his own lil' sawed-off shot-gun. As a result of this single combat, the Japs got demoralized, the Yanks got the clear- ing, Sack got a medal and Reserve got a chapel talk. G.V. Commencement Exercises Held Sunday for Four Seniors On Sunday afternoon commencement ex- ercises were held for four seniors. In the absence of Mr. Robert Wilson, president of the Board of Trustees, Dr. Hayden awarded the diplomas. Those so honored were Stan Friedman, Paul Ruedemann, Jack Carter and Laurie Dennett. After the Glee Club sang the anthem, Dr. Hayden made the address, stressing the fact that a commencement is actually a beginning, a beginning of life away from one's family. Although graduation means the end of education in schools, it is the beginning of a different life. School is just a conditioner for what lies ahead. Cum Laude awards were also presented by Dr. Hayden to six seniors introduced by Mr. Jones. They were: John Atkinson, Bill Kelly, Holsey Handyside, Jim Hendrickson, Jack Naylor and John Kramer. THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson. Ohio swim scnqlfzi 'ref' vt Assooe Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ......................... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ................... Dick Rogers Photography ......... George Behner, Johnny McCombe Without Reserve ...... George Vaught, Jimi Hendrickson Cartoonists .............. C .... Phil Norris, Steve Newell Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Statl' ..... Ronald Bacon, Eric Heckett, Angus Fletcher Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon f ' f' ll f LU fl P ri nl r. o Friday, February 9-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wrestling with Cleveland Mar- shall-there. . Saturday, February 10-Swimming with Canton McKinley-here at 2:30. Basketball with Canton Lehman--there at 7 130. Sunday, February 11-Dr. George 'Mich- aelides speaks in Vespers. Tuesday, February 13-Mr. Parker speaks in Chapel. Wednesday February 14-Mr. Waring speaks in Civil Assembly. Thursday, February 15-Mr. Roundy speaks in Chapel. A Mid-Year Council Report At the first meeting of the Council, a committee consisting of Ruedemann, Spoon- er, Kramer, Howard, Roush and Allchin was appointed to attend a meeting with prefects from University School. The Council later appointed a number of boys to help with registration day in Seymour Hall. As the term progressed, the Council re- quested an extension of the Saturday per- mit system of last year. This, along with alterations in the method of checking in, was accepted by the faculty. The Social Committee, meeting with the masters, set aside dates for three dances during the term. The -Council's suggestion for alteration in the War Activity plan was adopted, At the same time the War Chest Committee managed a campaign which broke all rec- ords of previous years. Several suggestions for extended down- town movie permission were not granted. Following a new system of check-ins, changes to this system were accepted. Discipline for late return from dances and Saturday permits was assumed by the Council. Improvements for Saturday night enter- tainment were discussed, but as yet no ac- tion has been taken. At the beginning of the winter term the Council helped in arrangements for Dean Wood's funeral. A fund to aid the citizens of the Dutch town in which the new bell was cast was completed. Two Council dances were provided for by the Council's Social Committee. Record Staff to Sponsor Dance The RECORD extends an invitation to the entire school, faculty and boys, to , attend the first RECORD staff dance which will be held Saturday evening, February 17, in the common room of Cutler Hall. The chaperones for the dance will be Mr. and Mrs. Habel, Mr. and Mrs. Scib- by and Mr. McKinley. The music for the dance will be supplied by records and possibly the Jazz Band will play several numbers. Date cards must be in before the end of sixth period Monday, Febru- ary 12. Pranks and Patriotism AST week some student or students whose sense of humor might be characterized by the adjective thoughtless, put the bells out of order by the simple method of shorting the current in several places. The guilty party may not have realized the fact that his misdeed caused many valuable man-hours to be wasted. Moreover, all electrical equipment is expensive and much of it is unobtainable. In addition, the bells must now be rung manually, a- matter which further encroaches on the time of an overworked staff. Let us pause to analyze further the trouble and loss which this incident caused. Mr. Tilt and others spent the better part of two days tracing out the wiring sys- tem, and in a building like Seymour that is a long task. The company which services the clock sent a representa- tive to Hudson to make necessary repairs. Some plant which might have been more gainfully employed at war production lost time in the manufacture of parts. Critical materials which might be used to defeat our enemies were put to less useful Work. So we might continue. At the present time students must rely on their own watches. That won't help the merit score particularly. February 8, 1945 F RESERVE RECORD Page 65 o "Commando" at Reserve There are many in the school who do not approve of the Commando winter sports. They say that nothing is accomplished, it is a waste of time, that some of the classes are no fun at all. However, when they say all this, they do not realize the problem at hand. The facilities in the gym are lim- ited and likewise the number of masters available to take charge of the classes. If boys were given their choice of winter sports on the "B" squad level, the three most popular would undoubtedly be basket- ball, swimming and wrestling. A very limited number would take tumbling and boxing. There is not enough room to have such a large number at any one of these three places. Many of the classes are over- crowded as it is. Therefore, although there are those who do not enjoy Commando, it is the best solution of the problem which exists. Few of the varsity sports are as enjoy- able to watch as are the Commando classes. About the most popular of all seem to be Mr. Cleminshaw's "Gym" and "Coach" Scib- by's and JC's swimming. Under such im- pressive titles as "Thunderbolts," "Light- nings" and 'fWarhawks," the groups assem- ble at their appointed places. After Mr. Cleminshaw has marshalled his players into ranks and counted off the teams a game of basketball begins. The game does not lack spirit by any means. Punctuated by the frequent blasts on the whistle and Hoefing- hoff's falls on the fioor, the game continues vigorously. Of course there are those who really know what they are doing, such as "Ex" Clarke and Bob Terwillegar. On the "mezzanine" the tumbling class is carried on by Mr. Habel and "barefoot boy" Brady. This class seems to stand as a stumbling block for all well meaning 'Com- mandos, or so it seems from the outside. Every few minutes Pete Gulick brings down the house and Ronny Waldman tries to bring himself down as gently as possible. On the wrestling fioor two very spirited classes are kept from tearing each other apart by Mr. LaBorde and Laurie Dennet. Under Mr. LaBorde's watchful eye, the two Hudson "Reds," Bell and Robinson, do their best to knock each other's block off, and do a pretty good job in the attempt. While on the other mat Llewellyn Pearce and H. T. Bannon II "grapple" in a terrific match for the featherweight championship. "Mike" Michaelides and George "Ted" Boyce sweat it out in a heartbreaker while the crowd goes wild. Perhaps the most exciting part in this field of sports is J. C. Pflaum's school of aquatics. Lee Haggerty and Terry Garri- gan have made terrific strides in this field and it is quite a sight to see them 'both swimming their hearts out in the relay. No more spirited game of water polo could be found anywhere than that in which Ernie Evans and A. D. fjr.j MacDonell take part. With Allan Hyde tossing in the tube, it is a sight to see. However, the part which the Commando sports play in Reserve life should not be Cleveland Rhodes Defeats Wrestlers in Close Meet On Saturday, February 3, the Rhodes Cleveland wrestling team handed the Re- serve grapplers their fourth defeat. With all the luck against them and missing one of their best men, Jim Howard, the Green and White wrestlers were edged out by a very evenly matched team. Keeping up his good record Jerry Austen decisioned his man at 10'5 pounds. In the 113-pound class Bill Rabe, meeting an ex- perienced foe, was pinned in the second period. As in his first match Bill fought hard but his opponent's speed and strength won the match for Rhodes. Next Buddy Ober put Reserve ahead by one point when he decisioned his man. At 128 pounds Pete Fletcher lost a very close match and was narrowly edged out by his opponent. Rhodes again boosted its score when Jack Renner was pinned in the second period. At 139 pounds Wink Haggerty pinned his man and added to his good record. He was followed at 146 pounds by Jim Gardner who, though he pinned his man in the second period, was himself pinned in the third period. Reserve was given three points while Rhodes received five. At 155 pounds Jim Roush, keeping up his unbeaten record, decisioned a stronger but less skillful foe. At 165 pounds Charley Blakney, the team's fast and powerful new- comer, decisioned his man by an impressive score. In the heavyweight class Dan Kramer was pinned in the second period by a Rhodes opponent who was a member of last year's team. As he always does Don put up a very good fight. Guest Speaker Dr. George Michaelides is returning to Reserve to speak in the Vesper Serv- ice on Sunday. Dr. Michaelides visited Reserve early last fall to' address the school. He is at present at Cleveland 'College and also at Schauffer College where he is teaching religious education, church history and international rela- tions. Reserve is happy to welcome Dr. Michaeides back. Junior Prom . . . Qcontinued From Page 63, Column SJ drew everyone but the preoccupied into a semi-circle around the microphone. The evening also featured a trombone player's balancing act. Harold Nelson's band played the best music which has hit Reserve this year. Everyone agreed that the music was and the sweet and well-divided between fast slow. Reserve's gratitude goes to chaperones, Dr. and Mrs. Hayden, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. McGill Mrs. Eilbeck, and to Mr. Jones, who and saw to it that the dates were given the best of Reserve's hospitality. minimized. Vifhen the majority of the school takes part in them, they are important. X I f . l 'fl l trim in f 4 If K ak l' l No soap either Bacli or Bing . . . Symphony or Swing Our Record Department has music as you want itl Musical masterpieces of the world . . . or the latest popu- lar releases! Our Record De- partment specializes in both- music to suit you and your mood. Victor records, Colum- bia records, Decca records and others . . . giving you music l as you want it. Ask us for your favorites! RECORD S-SEC OND FLOOR HURON-PROSPECT Glfhe Eliialle Bros. M. 4"Z"X"iv4"X'4"X'i' 'X"X"!"X' 5 '5' 3' ge 014 9:4 0:4 'X' 'X' 'X' vp 'I' '53 'A Z? '33 v? 4 E Q14 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X"!"1"!"!"!"!"I"X"X4'X"!"I' 'I' For SURGICAL and MEDICAL SUPPLIES THE SCCl-lUEMAN axe 'X' +I' 'If qs Z JONES co. 1,11 53 2134 East Ninth Street It 'ff MAin 7335 Cleveland, Ohio 2 is -1- -1- -xf 'S' 33 -x- -1- -x- -1- -x- -x- -x- ex- -1- fx- -1- -1- -1- -x- ez- -1- -x- -1- -1- -x- -x- -x--n- Page 66 RESERVE RECORD February 8, 1945 C. C. Takes Faculty Jump Clem-Sir! There was much panting and hoarse shouting as the faculty took on the C.C. boys to start the Sunday activities as set up by Terry Garrigan and Stan Friedman. The originators of the Sunday scheme ar- ranged basketball and volleyball games in the following order: Faculty vs. C.C. in basketball, North against C. C. in volleyball, and the Prefects vs. 2nd Hoor -Cutlerites. The biggest laughs were drawnwhen the "boys" with the paunches undertook to lift that heavy, leather ball and "throw" it into a hoop at the scandalous height of ten feet from the fioor. The game had been going about five min- utes when five tongues started to help Bill by cleaning the floor. Somehow the make- shift quintet composed partly of "boxers" who definitely can't see without glassesg basketball coaches who talk a good game, anyway, swimmers who prefer but one end of the floor and stay there, were able to stay with the nation's budding youth until the last quarter. At that time the masters found out that they were actually walking up and down the court at eight-minute stretches. We may simply state that age should never attempt to triumph over youth. For the remainder of the morning the boys fought it out among themselves. North lost two volleyball games to C.C. by the scores of 21 to 15 and 11 to 9. The prefects took a Well earned victory from Cutler 21 to 18. - Everyone, participating and watching, en- joyed the events of the morning. Much credit is due to Garrigan and Friedman. The whole school wishes to give them a vote of thanks for instituting something the school has needed for a long time. Basketball Squad Bows To Stow, 28-27 The Pioneers narrowly missed their third victory Saturday when they lost to Stow High by the score of 28 to 27. It was the Reservite's sixth loss, this time to a team which had beaten last year's state champion the night before. The Green and White were close to the Stow five throughout the first half. The first quarter ended with the home team one point behind, and at the intermission they trailed by only two markers. At the end of the third stanza the quintet found them- selves seven points behind their foes, but they came back to, limit the Maroon and Gold to two counters in the final period against their own eight. The defeat lies in the Reserve defense. Had the team been able to stay close to their men and prevent them from shoot- ing, they would have won easily. The Stowites hit consistently from way back, but seldom penetrated the tight wall the Green and White set up around their bas- ket. It was a game of defense instead of a fast free-scoring fray. Once again By Spooner led his teammates in offense. He netted fourteen points to take the high point honors of the day. It was By that led the last quarter attack with the help of Dick Anderson. The Reserves brought their record up to four wins and four defeats when they trounced the four teams that Stow put against them by the score of 38 to 18. Paced by Bob Joslyn, who snared sixteen counters, the Reservites secondary squad had little trouble in the fast open tilt. Pioneers Trounced, 54-39 By Shaw High Quintet Reserve's cagers continued in their losing streak when they were beaten by Shaw High of Cleveland, 54 to 39, Wednesday, January 31. It was the home team's fifth loss against two victories. As in previous games the dribblers start- ed slowly and were far behind by the time they had settled down. By the end of the first quarter the visitors had doubled the Pioneers' score, and at intermission held a fifteen-point lead. Led by their forwards, Palmer and Boylan, and their center, Keen- an, the Red and Black scored from every angle of the fioor. After the half the tempo changed and the 'Green and White took on the appear- ance of the ball club they are. They came back fast and made a good but futile bid to close the large gap in the scores. Spoo- ner and Getz hit from close to the hoop while Dave Nicholson meshed the same num- ber of' points from far out on the court. All three collected eleven markers before the final whistle. In the final stanza Reserve's pace slack- ened and the sharp shooting foes moved far Swimming Team Beaten By Shaker, 40-26 In spite of the seemingly one-sided score piled up by Shaker against Reserve, the whole contest was a good one and fairly close all the way. When the final 200-yard free-style relay came up, the Reserve strokers still had a chance of tying the meet if they could ta'ke this event. The Green and White's quartet gave all they had but were out-distanced by the Shaker four, composed of three free-style winners and a second-placer. The seven-counters for this relay were then added to the 33-26 score, totaling the final result at 40-26. Getting off to a late start because of transportation difficulties encountered by the Shaker squad, the meet started with the 50-yard free-style swim. In 2.7.2 seconds Shaker's Kolg took a first place, followed closely by his teammate, Dunlap, and Nes- bitt of Reserve. Paul Ruedemann, swim- ming in his last meet for Reserve, then stroked to a well-earned victory in the breast stroke event of 100 yards. After the 200'-yard free-style in which Bill Mar- tyn took a second, Jack Carter narrowly touched Shaker's Tichy out in the fast time of 1 minute 12.2 seconds. Glenn Carter captured a third in this event. Lathe and Mericka walked off with first and second place honors in the 100'-yard free-style, while Ryan got a third place. The diving event was taken by Dick Rogers for Re- serve's third win of the day. Next Re- serve's medley relay combination of Jack Carter, "Rucdy" and Nesbitt, stopped the watches after the short time of 1 minute 30.9 seconds had elapsed. The veteran free- stylers of Shaker then swam a winning 200 yards in 1 minute 45.9 seconds. Although Shaker Heights had a superior squad, the Reserve team showed plenty of fight and made a pretty good showing. Next week the team has a tough meet with Canton McKinley. Off with the gun! out in front once more. Reserve lost the control of the game which it had gained during the third period. The Reserves also continued a losing streak by dropping their fourth game to Shaw, 24 to 16. aeseavlz ,Econo VOLUME XXI-NIJ. I7 Record to Sponsor Dance on Saturday On Saturday night at six-thirty there will be held the Hrst dance to be sponsored by the RECORD staff. It is also the last dance of the winter term. The chaperones for the dance will be Mr. and Mrs. Habel, Mr. and Mrs. Scibby and Mr. McKinley. Music will be furnished by the top dance bands of the country. The following girls will attend: From Cleveland, 40: Dorothea Walker-Doolittle: .loan Kadow-Dennett: Elain Qualman--Truhlar5 Kathryn Renaud-liohcrtsg Maude Alice Wahl-eE. Collins: Sandy BostwiukA Critchfleldg Margery Sto1ltl'er-Gartieldg Ginger Cobb- .lohn Miller: Catherine Robinson-Tucker: Jill Buckley -Nat Howard: Janet Martin-Pierce, Raenelle Rubin -Gardnerg Sally Rounds-Il. Rogersg Leslie Stoner- Waldmang Barbara Malin--J, Kranierg Carolyn Canty -Jones: Sue Sheldon-Silverg Sue Stephens-Beck: Nan McDermott--Sheldon: Peg Spring-Dawson: Ann Phillips-Doull: Janet Cowan-Katkerg Sue Steely- Frost: Robin Balch-.L Howard: Nancy Clark-Smith: Louise Marshall--Prescott: Sally Trealdvvay-Coclv leyp Connie Towson--H. Cleminshaw: Sally Gundel- fingeraStoltzfusg Ginny de Coningh-B. Cleminshaw: Toni Spring - Brett 3 Dorothy Barney - Sanderson 1 Elizabeth Blair-Hydeg Sally Kissell-Bruce Williams: Diane Fryhnrg-Ryan: Esther Younga-Rea: Patricia Porter-Howellg Jaqueline Rodkey-Kaylorg Alice Ann Baine-Milligan: .lean Craiger-G. Carter. From Akron, 26: Jean Gries-Russell: Jeanne Michell-Linfortlip Su- zanne Sewell---T. Moore: Anne Seiherling-ltabeg Mary Seiberling-Wright: Dorothy RowellfDoyleg Margaret Saalflold-Lindsay: Mary Lou Harwick-Keitzerg Ju- lia Enyart-4.larboeg Patty Lee Cullinan-A. Fletcheri Jeanne Tracy-Grave-sg June Burnham-Pierson: Janet Hill-Connors: Shirley Way-Nobilg Mary Jo White- Deweyg Nan SumnerfJames Roberts: Mary Bell Blass -wAllison: Pat Patterson-Vaughtg .lean Hodge- C-larkeg Pat lless-Mather: Noel McLanf?G-arrigan: Agnes Parke-McCombeg Betty Wise-I-Iollingerg Betty Jane Danner-Sullivan: Lois Sewell-Norrisg .loan Trott-Boone. From Hudson, 6: Ariel Seelye-Stansburyp Greta Carlquist-Tarr: Rosemary Gaylord-Kelly: Judy Si1nonASeelye: Molly Izant-Jim Greisingerg Barbara Hinds4H. Oliver. Elsewhere, 6: Cuyahoga Falls: Sara Ann Shai'l'er-Hendrix: Joan Detlruchy-C. Beal: Mary Lee McCallum-Wallace. Mansfield: Anne Ford-Gleason. Ravenna: Joan Hutt- man--Martyn, Kent: Sally Schram-Dick Ballinger. "No Peace Until Nations Feel Equal," Says Dr. Michaelides Last Sunday, due to the shortage of coal for heating the chapel, vespers was held in Cutler common room where the student body was addressed by Dr. Michaelides. This was the second time that the doctor has visited the campus as a guest speaker. At his second appearance Dr. Michaelides spoke on the subject of the feeling of self superiority of one nationality over others. He explained that as life continues one finds out that those who are supposedly in- ferior are oftentimes better than he. This arouses more jealously than peace of mind. However, underneath the surface there is always a desire to be friends rather than enemies. This fact he illustrated by the story of a Greek runner and a Bulgarian runner who were to race in spite of the ill feeling between the two countries. When the race was over and the Bulgarian had emerged the victor, the Greek embraced his opponent and kissed him on both cheeks. This was a lesson to the elders of both countries. CAD HUDSON, OHIO, FEBRUARY I5, l945 Coal Situation Continues as Serious Menace, But Reserve Still Plans for Spring Vacation A Difficult Budget Annual Time Current Event Test to Be Given on Monday .Next week, Monday to be exact, there comes a time dreaded by some and joyously heralded by others. The event is the annual Time test, sponsored by Time magazine. This test is a nation-wide affair in which all manner of current event questions will be asked. There is to be a prize given for the highest of each class as well as one for the highest boy in the whole school. If all the masters participate, there will also be a prize for the best informed faculty member. The afore-mentioned prize will, as in previ- ous years, consist of the choice between a globe and a book to be picked from a wide range of choice. On Monday morning classes will begin at 8:05 and will be five minutes shorter than usual. At the end of the fifth period all boys will remain in the room they oc- cupied during that period. Tho-se who were in study hall will remain there, and those who have had no appointments the fifth period will go to the study hall. Results will be sent to Time magazine, and the highest group of the nation's front- page readers will receive recognition in Time. Guest Speaker This coming Sunday the Vesper speak- er will be the Reverend. Thomas Van Braam Barrett, rector of the Church of Our Saviour in Akron. The Reverend Mr. Barrett was formerly an instructor and chaplain in Kenyon College Where he held these posts from 1938 until 1943. After his departure from Kenyon he went to Akron, where he took up his present position. For several weeks it has been rumored that Reserve would have no spring vaca- tion. A few weeks ago the Ofiice of De- fense Transportation in Washington an- nounced that if the private schools, col- leges, and universities did not recess for a spring vacation, it would greatly relieve the congestion of railroad transportation. As yet nothing drastic has been done by this department to force private institu- tions to remain in session during the spring holidays. As far as Reserve is concerned, there will be a spring vacation as sched- uled. If the government does ban travel on trains, most students are near enough to their homes so that it would be possible for them to go on buses or even in family cars. Moreover, the closing of school for a pe- riod of ten or twelve days will save well over six tons of preciously needed coal, Since the coal shortage is most acute, and since the transportation mix-up is not bad in the Hudson area, the O.D.T. would prob- ably feel that it would be better for the school to have a longer vacation during the critical part of the winter and to run into the spring when coal is needed only to run hot water tanks and other such appliances. However, by Cl0Sely watching our con- sumption of coal, it seems possible for the school to complete the year without closing due to the lack of coal. Though the mines from which our coal dealer was securing his coal supplies have closed, he is now do- ing business with another mine and ship- Dmg his coal by truck. The school is not by .any means receiving its usual allotment tContinued on Page 69, Column Ii Dan Whitacre '46, Leaves For United States Navy Dan Whitacre, a member of the class of 1946, left school last Saturday to join the Navy. Dan is almost 18 years oldg thus he would have been unable to complete the course of study here. Dan entered the school in his freshman year. He partici- pated in soccer during the fall term, varsity wrestling during the winter term, and B squad tennis in the spring. Dan also made quite a name for himself in the field of P1Y1g'P0n8'- The night before he left the boys of his class presented Dan with a silver identifica- tion bracelet and some spending money. Dan will long be remembered by his class- mates for his friendliness and good sports- manship. Page 68 RESERVE RECORD February 15, 1945 MITHUUT Bmw MI I-R 1' rl rf pg V E orthe Period Ending February 6,1945 1 for.: Radios in Our Rooms Let me begin this ----f a little expose by calling l 4 .- to the attention of a unique group of gen- tlemen known techni- cally as housemasters . fand by half a dozen other fond names among their student "7 . .. protegesj' to the fact that the above word "radio" is Pluralized ' - f i f fl? . r ll i ,rg f , 'J 1 I, -7 A' fi, 'ff Q xji . o g, all This ,plural is a sinis- ' "lMli i' ter thing-it indicates " to the man of logic, among other things, that there is more than one radio at Reserve. Naturally, masters scoli' at this, for don't they know that radios are forbidden here at the old alma mater? Of course! Now a radio is described as an uncom- fortably large, inhuman machine that al- ways succeeds in shouting at the top of its voice, "Does your cigarette taste dilferent lately?" just when Scotch is passing your door. It is also a machine with the peculiar and annoying faculty of hiding its "off" switch at the same time, so that when Scotch's curiosity is piqued, you can't turn it off. You are then obliged to throw beds, shirts, books and chairs over it in an effort faj to knock it unconscious and so shut it up, and tbl to cover it with a staggering pyramid of draped furniture and clothing to hide it from the prying eye. It takes a pretty naive master, however, to fail to perceive the vague suspicions of guilt and uniqueness occasioned by a towering Colos- sus of bedspreads, askew desks and lit- tered pairs of pants. Perhaps Scotch will merely suggest, "Been stacking your own room, Berfluvski?" This gives you an easy way out by simply surrendering your guise of sanity and answering in the allirmative. But it is more likely that the old man Kaf- fectionately calledj will let his canine in- stincts get the better of him and will begin to burrow rapidly in the pile like a forget- iContlnued on Page 69, Column 23 John H. Atkinson, Jr. Calvin I-I. Beal Arthur L. Bradley Thompson M. Clarke Daniel R. Collister James H. Connors, Jr. Marshall Ernstene Robert F, Evans Angus Fletcher Terrence D. Garrigan Emerson E. Garver Frederick F. Gerhauser Herbert P. Gleason Leonard C. Gordon James B. Hendrickson Alan L. Hyde William A. Kelly, Jr. Harold F. Mosher, Jr. John L. Naylor, Jr. William C. Scott George H. Vaught Leslie Wilson HONORABLE MENTION ROLL W. Gerald Austen Morton D. Baron Charles R. Forker Robert W. Fritz A. Keith Gressle Wilburt Haggerty C. L H fl h ff ee oe ng o Howard W. Hottenstein Richard M. Howell Edward W. Jones Frederick J. Neal, Jr. James H. Nobil John S. Prescott, Jr. John F. Roberts Richard H. Rogers William G. Walker THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D.D.. Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohlo ii 501014, Q I' 'qlfgggmkid mmQIIhmo Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ......................... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ................... Dick Rogers Photography ......... George Benner, Johnny McCombe Without Reserve ...... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Cartoonists .................. Phil Norris, Steve Newell Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Stall'-Ronald Bacon, Eric Heckett, Angus Fletcher, Leonard Gordon Faculty Adviser ..............v ...Franklyn S. Reardon I' I3 I" V QI I" rl N Pin nJo Thursday, February 16-Mr. Roundy speaks in chapel. Friday, February 17-Mr. Roundy speaks in chapel. Saturday, February 18-RECORD Dance, Cutler Hall, 6:30. Wrestling Match, John Marshall here at 2:30. Swimming Meet, Akron East here at 2:30. Basketball, Shadyside there at 1:30. Movie in the Gym at 7:30. Sunday, February 19-Rev. Thomas Van Braam Barrett of Akron. Glee Club will sing. Tuesday, February 20-Dr. Hayden speaks in chapel. Wednesday, February 21-Dr. Hayden speaks in chapel. lieul. Charles Kennedy Killed in Action Over England The name of Lt. Charles Kennedy, who attended Reserve in 1939-40, has been added to the Gold Star Honor Roll. The pilot of a B-17, he was killed in action over Eng- l a n d o n l November 30, 1944. "Chuck," in his one year at Re- serve, was a three-let- ter many an excellent b a c k in f o o tb all, the captain of a cham- p io n shi p swimming team, and the holder of a school record in the shotput. It is quite an honor for a one-year man to be made captain of his team. In track "Chuck" further distinguished himself by taking ifirsts in an interstate meet at both the shotput and discus. "Bud," as he was known to his family and friends, enrolled at the University of Michigan after he left the campus but he enlisted in the Army Air Forces in the mid- dle of his junior year. He received his wings as a bomber pilot on May 23, 1943, and took part in several raids over enemy territory in Europe before his death, Lt. Charles Kennedy "Chuck" is survived by his parents, a sister and brother, and a wife, the former Ruth Lynn Holden, to Whom he was married on May 27, 1944. ' Mugwumps to Meet With laurel On March tenth the Mugwumps will meet with the Laurel Mugwumpettes at the home of Robin Balch in Cleveland. Papers for discussion will be presented to the joint gathering by John Prescott and. John Kra- mer. The question to be discussed is that of race relations. "With Malice Toward None" NE HUNDRED AND THIRTY SEVEN years ago there was born in Kentucky a man of great virtues. coln in his poem: He was not thought of as a Caesar, a Roland, a Luther, a Cromwell, nor a Washington, but just-Abe Lincoln. But this tall, gaunt, ungainly man was destined to be- come as great as any of these in the minds of his country men. He led no armyg he took no fort. He was just a common man who joked with his friends in the country stores. He Went to Congress, but he didn't stay long. Not because of his accomplishments but because of his qualities of honesty, loyalty and helpfulnessg he raised a drooping standard and won a peop1e's heart. He lived as "Honest Abe" and died his country's "Savior." Stephen Vincent Benet characterizes Abraham Lin- "Lincoln was a long man He liked out-of-doors. He liked the wind blowing And the talk in country stores, He liked telling stories, He liked telling jokes. 'Abe's quite a character,' Said quite a lot of folks." In silent awe men Write the name of Washington, but they recall Lincoln's memory as though he Were only a departed friend. ' Spud Milligan. February 15, 1945 R E S E R V E R E C O R D Page 69 KEEPING UP VITH ff" fin- r. F ,- F fi ' f 19,1 ez , FV vw THE MASTERS Word was received from Lt. fj. g'.J Mark Worthen, former instructor in mathematics and navigation here. At that .time he was on the I West Coast awaitinghis fmal orders to arrive. L e a ving t h e school e a rl y i n 1 9 4 4, Lt. W o r t h e n attended a naval ofiic- ers' school, and before , the comple- tion of the course was sent to sea After fin- ishing his first tour of duty, Lt. Worthen together with one of his assistants wrote a book which is now being used in all naval officers' schools in the country. Lt. Worthen's next assignment will be six months on a destroyer studying personnel problems and etiiciency. At present he is probably in Pearl Harbor awaiting em- barkation. Lt. fj.g.j Mark iVo1'then commissioned. He then was as a naval personnel director. l Coal Situation . . . wontinued From Page 67, Column 33 of coal per week which has been considered necessary to run the furnaces of the school. It is, however, receiving enough coal so that by careful management, little use of the chapel and library, closing of unneces- sary parts of the gymnasium and a close watch on the part of each boy to take care and use good judgment in the desired tem- perture of his room, it will be possible for Reserve to finish the year on schedule. Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 Q4 4' Q4 v up 6, fx. For .,. V Q4 4 Q4Q4Q4v2Q4Q4Q4Q4Q4Q4 Q4Q4Q4Q4Q4Q4Q Z Et U1 5 H si 3 N I os "' CD UI E h m E E11 Q U3 Bb gg 'z va, gg e O 2 E' 1' a 'U 'S' EL H 5 Q- Q f cu C P1 2 0 gn m m 1 -P ca P1 2- "' o 3 U g 2 b r-4 P- "' 2 Q 3 ri 5. '!+4"X"l"l"X''!"X"X"X"X"P'Z"!"X"I"X"!' Q4 Q4 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' '5' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 3 'I' 'Z' '5' if? 'X' 'X' 5'1- 'I' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'I' 'X' ,-A '7' "L one H Without Reserve . . . fContinued From Page 68, Column IJ ful and despondent beagle who suddenly thinks he remembers where he buried that bone. Here you are lost and there is no point in continuing this sad narrative. There are some admirable systems of hid- ing radios. You all know the furtive type of radio-owner. Just before Bob Hope he will creep slyly to the door, lock, chain, bolt, and blockade it and then tiptoe back quietly to a dark, dingy corner of his closet. Here he bends over and with a wild look in his eyes grabs one end of a floor board Qthird from the left-you can't miss itj and lifts it gently out. He reaches into the rock- wool depths, draws out a sodden, unmistak- ably radio-like box. About now there comes a very Gestapoish knock at the door. The culprit's brain reelsg he switches off the light and snores loudly, but to no avail- the sinister knock continues. He pictures the firing squad and the electric chair, he even pictures' his broken, motheaten merit score, and this is too much for him. He wrenches open the bolted door fdon't ask me how-they always wrench open locked doorshin the mystery novels I readj raving, "No, sir, no! Shoot me if you will, but spare my poor, ailing merit score!" His roommate walks in past him with a shrug of his shoulders and says, "Get the third math problem ?" or some equally mad- dening lot of banter. "No master?" gur- gles the Bob Hope fan over and over again to himself, then quietly chokes his room- mate and goes on listening to his idol un- interruptedly. -J. H. The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co TRI-COLCR HOSE 51.50 Striped in practically every color combination you could ask for . . . new knit ties, full fashioned of bemberg rayon. CHECKERBOARD HOSE 554 pair Smartly new pattern for Spring . . . in hose with elastic tops! Checked in cherry and white, camel and white or canary and white. Sizes 10 to 1v2. BOYS' CLOTHING-SECOND FLOOR HURON-PROSPECT Gills Halle Bros. M. PRINTERS Hudson ohio Phone 2' 2212-I8 Superior Avo. 0 MAin 2091 0 Cleveland GI i f . V 5 1- W? 'l r . gf L, W. '. 5 x ' -' -... Page 70 RESERVE RECORD February 15, 1945 Home Five lose 45-43, In Close, Fast Game Spooner, Nicholson lead Spirited Closing Rally Only a last-minute basket staved off the fast, determined rally of the Reserve Pio- neers when they engaged Canton Lehman on the Canton team's court. The Polarbears eked out a 45 to 43 victory after a fast and hard fought fray. The Reservites threw off' the momentary handicap of the new, small floor and played a precise and steady game throughout the first quarter. Their ball handling was the best it has been all season. Reserve played its system to such good effect that the Red and White were plainly more confused than the period score shows. At the first quarter the Green and White held a 12 to 10 score over the opposing five which has been rated among the district's best. In the second stanza the pace continued. Wally's five stayed with their system while the home quintet made the most of their height advantage under both baskets. Wuske parted the nets for Lehman on fol- low-ups while his teammate, Biel, hit from the free toss area. For the Pioneers it was By Spooner playing his best game this sea- son. Reserve's scoring lay in By's shots from far back and up close. He put in seventeen of his twenty-one total in the initial half. Coming out after the intermission on the shorter end of a 26 to 23 score, the cagers stayed with the Canton team. Retaining their fight and ball handling the boys lacked their first half scoring ability. The Pio- missed many set-up shots while neers Wuske and Cox of Lehman furthered their team's advantage to six points by the end third quarter. of the After the slight rest between periods the Green and White came back stronger than they have ever been this year. They pulled up to the Red and VVhite with but a minute to go and tied the score at 41 all. Dave Nicholson was the main scoring power of Reserve during this outburst. He sunk sev- eral beautiful longs, which, added to the one-handed shots of Spooner and Anderson, gave the team an excellent chance to win. But two free throws by Cox and a field goal by Wuske put the home dribblers ahead. As the final horn blew, Dave Nicholson pushed the ball through the meshes once again to put Reserve within two counters of tying the game. The tilt was definitely the best played by the Pioneer cagers all year. With the teamwork the five showed, and the shooting of Spooner and Nicholson, the two remain- ing games with Shadyside and University School will surely go to the Green and White. The Reserves found the height under the hoops and the size of the floor too much for them. They were soundly laced to the tune of 45 to 23. Grapplers Victorious, Trounce John Marshall On Friday afternoon, February 9, John Marshall suffered a defeat at the hands of Coach Ellis' wrestling team. The Reserve team, better arranged and more powerful than it has been all season, had little diiii- culty in running up a score of 29-11. Jerry Austen built up Reserve's confi- dence when, after fighting almost six min- utes, he was able to pin Marshall's 104- pound man. This success encouraged Har- vey Graves to do his best against Mar- shall's twelfth grade captain who finally scored a decision. In the next two matches Reserve chalked up eight more points when Ober got a decision and Jack Renner scored his first pin of the season. At 134 pounds, Wink Haggerty was held down to a decision by a strong but slower man, With the score standing at 16-3 for the Green and White, John Marshall surged ahead to take the next two matches with a pin over Dewey and a decision over Gard- ner. Two pins and a decision in the final three matches clinched the meet for Re- a lot of serve. Roush, at 155, deserves credit for the fight and speed he displayed when he decisioned literally the man he has met this year. In strongest the 166- pound class Charley Blakney's good balance and rapidly developing speed enabled him to pin his man with a little more than 20 seconds left in the last period. To climax the meet Jim Howard with characteristic speed and agility pinned his man before a scarce 45 seconds had elapsed. A Bucket! Reserve Tankers Drop Meet to McKinley Coming up against one of the best swim- ming teams in this part of the country, the Reserve tankers were narrowly edged out by Canton McKinley, 35-31, last Saturday. The Green and White displayed plenty of spirit and the will to win, but the Canton powerhouse captured Hve of the eight events to come out on top. The visitors had the ,meet on ice when the final event, the 200- yard freestyle relay, came up, but the dogged quartet composed of Martyn, Rog- ers, Ryan and Nesbitt took this last event, thus bolstering the team's score with the seven-point victor's prize. The 50-yard freestyle swim got the meet under way, Canton winning and Reserve's Nesbitt taking a close second. This event and almost all of the others did not start after the first call-"To your marks." Ref- eree Larry Ricker's conventionally faulty starting pistol gave several nerve-racking clicks while the tense competitors were poised in starting position. The various reactions of the swimmers were interesting to note. Some of the more nervous fellows threw themselves into the pool in regular starts, others lost balance and tumbled in, while still others tensed and then stepped off their marks. Referee Ricker had better get his gun fixed soon or the whole Reserve squad will have nervous breakdowns. The Cantonians also bagged wins in the next two events-the 100-yard breaststroke and the 200L-yard freestyle. Dave Sheldon, taking the responsibilities left in the breast- stroke spot by Paul Ruedemann, swam a nice race but was beaten by two faster foes. Bill Martyn and Tom Moore received sec- ond and third place honors respectively in the 200, Bill stroking a nice race in spite of some encroaching upon his allotted ter- ritory by a McKinley swimmer. The Car- ter brothers came through nicely for the Green and White in the 100-yard back- stroke. Glenn took a well-earned first place, letting only 1 minute 10.5 seconds tick off before he touched after his fourth lap. Jack followed closely for the second place berth. McKinley walked off with a win in the 100-yard freestyle, Reserve's Ryan getting a second. Dick Rogers then came through with his third win in four diving starts and the second victory of the day for Reserve by taking the diving event. McKinley outdistanced the Reserve trio to bag the medley's five counters. Reserve then won the last event, summing up its day's total at 31, while Canton boasted a four-point lead with a score of 35. 50-YARD FREESTYLE-Purdue 1M.J, won: Nesbitt CRJ, 2: Tracy CMJ, 3. Timea26.0. 100-YARD BREASTSTROKE-Sliauer KMA, won: Heckett KMJ, 23 Sheldon 1R.J, 3. Time41:12.5. 200-YARD FREESTYLE-Shearer 1M.J, Wong Mar- tyn KRJ, 2.3 Moore lR.l, 3. Time-2:12.1. 100-YARD BACKSTROKE-G. Carter 1R.J, J. Carver iR.l, 23 Green IMA, 3. Time-1:10.5. 100-YARD FREESTYLE-Johnston 01.5, w0ng Ryan 2 B k M 3 T 619 WOR ' UU, 3 ec 4 J, . imc- .. DIVlNG4Rogers QRJ, wong Petrofl' QMJ, 25 Fow- ler lM.J, 3. 150-YARD MEDLEY RELAY-McKinley, won. Time -11362. 200-YARD FREESTYLE RELAY-Reserve fMartyn, Rogers, Ryan, Nesbittj, won. Time-1:52.0. aeseave laeeoieo VOLUME XVI-No. IB Mr. Barrett Addresses School at Vespers Last Sunday afternoon the school had the honor of entertaining a new campus guest, Reverend Thomas Van Braam Bar- rett of the Church of Our Savior, Akron, Ohio. Mr. Barrett is a graduate of Am- herst College and General Theological Sem- inary. He has taught also at Kenyon College where he acted as chaplain. Since coming to Akron he has made many friends, both old and young, the rector being an active leader of the Young People's movement in this part of the country. Mr. Barrett, speaking in the second ves- pers service to be held in the Common Room this year, delivered a clear and in- teresting talk. His illustratations were two types of fourteenth-century maps. One was ornate with various religious symbols signs as well as geographical mark- and ings, while the other was simply a nautical which showed definitely a section of map the Mediterranean Sea around Italy. The latter was soon out-dated and forgotten but the picture map is still valuable from the point of view of religion. While one simply illustrates facts and tangible items, the other interprets things which are not able to be comprehended by the senses but are still paramount in our daily lives. In everyday living the immeasurable and in- definable qualities of faith, love and as- piration many times influence our exist- ence more than those which the scientist can put in a test tube and write down in a definite formula. The school thoroughly enjoyed our guest's discussion and looks forward to more visits in the future. Mr. Wallace Kept from Classes for Three Days Due to Broken Ankle Last Sunday night Mr. R. S. Wallace, returning home from dorm duty in Cutler Hall, slipped on the sidewalk outside of Carroll Cutler House and broke his ankle. To get into Carroll Cutler he walked on the ankle causing it to swell more than it would have otherwise. Dr. Weidenthal arrived quickly and took Mr. Wallace to his office for an X-ray. For three days the victim wore a metal cast since the swelling made a plaster cast use- less. When the swelling had subsided, a plaster cast was substituted, and he was allowed to return to classes. It will be at least six weeks before the cast is removed. During the period while he was laid up, Mr. McGill and Mr. Habel took Wally's three Math III classes and Mr. Theibert took over the coaching of the baskebtall team. ADB HUDSON, OHIO, FEBRUARY 22, I945 Boys Cooperate on Faculty Garden Proiectp Improvements and Repairs to Be Made in Spring l Service Flag Honors Men in Armed Forces This morning in Chapel the school wit- nessed the dedication of a service Hag which will be used henceforth to represent the number of Reserve alumni in the armed forces. Included on the flag will also be a number standing for Reserve's gold stars- those who have left Reserve and given their lives for their country. Because a service flag of this nature could not be purchased, gratitude is extended to Mrs. Simon who completed the arduous task. The numbers on the flag will be changed from time to time according to the increase of Reservites in the armed forces. A total of 620 service- men are or were in the armed forces, 25 of whom are represented by gold stars. Four- teen masters bring the total to 634. . Because of the holiday and the dedication of the Hag, the service this morning, con- ducted by Dr. Hayden, was held in the Chapel. It has not yet been decided where the flag will eventually be hung. This question will probably be answered by the student council or some like group. The decision to have the Hag originated from a suggestion during a faculty discussion. Al- though there is the Honor Roll in the com- mon room, there was also a need for some- thing to show graphically the number of boys who have gone from Reserve to join the army, navy or marines. The names of the gold star boys appear on page,72. Faculty garden upon which improvements are under way. For some time there has been a move- ment afoot to improve the faculty garden. Mr. Tepper, aided by boys in the machine shop and members of his crew, has been planning and making ornaments for the garden. During the winter months the machine shop has been busy making trel- lises, benches, and Wren houses. When the spring months roll around, many boys will be needed to help the crew in planting the many rose bushes, and other flowers that Mr. Tepper has planned. The stone for the eight benches which will be placed around the garden came from Eve-mere farm. This stone originally was brought by Mr. Ellsworth from Europe. The benches will be placed around the gar- den facing the fountain which is already there and forms the focal point of the en- tire arrangement. The garden when completed will provide for the boys a place to entertain guests and parents visiting the campus, a quiet nook in which to study, and a shine of ex- quisite beauty for the campus. Much work, however, lies ahead before the garden can be completed. Many bushes, shrubbery, trees and flowers must be planted. If you are interested in this type of work, if you have a garden, of your own at home and are interested in getting ex- perience, your aid is needed. It was the second Swedish translation Page 72 RESERVEQRECORD February 22, 1945 WITHOUT BESEBVE The Case of Waldo Some time ago a -gm visitor to the school, . ' accompanied by one of the masters, was browsing through the library. W h e n they came to the section where the encyclope- .4 , 'f dias are kept, the vis- - I - -, A 9 1 I X 1 'AR I ffa, W itor leaped backwards, V ,l P g,,, grabbed the master by 5, 'jf 'i -at it ll ty P the coat, and exclaimed, fi ' , A "A MAN! A little, , , t ' ' gnarled, r a t t y man! ' There on the book- shelf!" The master took the visitor by the arm and propelled him into another room, trying to calm him. "Don't get excited, Mr. Higgins. There is no need for alarm. That was only Waldo you saw." Mr. Higgins only garbled some- thing incohrently between soft little sobs. The master rung his hands and decided to tell the story. Here it is: In the fall of '20 Waldo enrolled in the school as a freshman. He was a quiet, in- tellectual boy who never went in much for athletics. He spent most of his time brows- ing around the library. It wasn't long until he noticed a poster on the wall. "How to Find Your Book---The Graifle System," it read. Up to then Waldo had found his books by reading their titles. He read on: Directions . . . 1. Decide whether your book is Biographical fClass 437AB6D, Fictional f45756BJ, or Historical fLJ789J. 2. Hallen aloftlarna stofvelknekten hang- slena borstenknapparna. 3. Make a rough estimate of the number of pages in your book, divide by 13, and add the quotient to the above serial classifi- cation. Thus a Historical novel of 557 pages would be LJ789-42.84 8f13. 4. Handskknapparen nosan kladesborsten bommulstraden ofverrock. Guest Speaker On Sunday afternoon, Mr. Spencer Irwin, associate editor and foreign af- fairs editor of the Cleveland Plain Dealer, will speak in Vespers in the Common Room. He has been on the staff of the Plain Dealer for nineteen years where he came from the Columbus Dis- patch in Columbus, Ohio. He was born in New Jersey and later attended Deni- will speak on son College. Mr. Irwin the subject, "Can the Great Powers Keep , the Peace?" It is a pleasure for Re- serve to welcome such a distinguished speaker. THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden, D. D.. Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson. Ohio Klwmcnollff img S S Est.l92I Editors ............,..... Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ......................... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ................... Dick Rogers Photography ......... George Behner, Johnny McCombe Without Re-serve ...... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Cartoonists ........ L ......... Phil Norris, Steve Newell Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Staff-Ronald Bacon, Eric Heckett, Angus Fletcher, Leonard Gordon 'Faculty Adviser ........ .. .... ...Franklyn S. Reardon cracked. He looked wildly about him, at the boys dozing peacefully, at the librarian reading, then he ran in great, loping strides to the bookshelves and started tearing out the books. When he had made a hole large enough, he hopped up among the books and refused to come down. "I'm Volume Three of the' Encyclopedia Brittannica KCEZ- DOYJ," he babbled. "Chalcedony, Chalcid fly, Chalcography, Chaldea . . ." "So you see, Mr. Higgins, to avoid any publicity of the wrong sort, we have hu- mored Waldo. Sometimes he gets discour- aged because no one takes him out for ref- erence, but he . . . Mr. Higgins! Come back, Mr. Higgins!" f fi f vi "J fi PIE ENo Thursday, February 22-Dedication of service flag in Chapel. Friday, February 23--Mr. Jones speaks in Chapel. Wrestling and swimming meet at University School fClevelandJ at 4:00. Saturday, February 24-Basketball game at University School at 2:30. Movie in the Gym at 7:30: "True to Life." Sunday, February 25-Mr. Spenser Irwin speaks in Vespers. Monday, February 26-Green and White intramural sports start. Tuesday, February 27-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, February 28-Mr. Mickel speaks in Civil Assembly. Thursday, March 1-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Gold Stars Lt. Harry Allchin, Jr., '39 Lt. William M. Ashley, Jr., '40 Sgt. Douglas Barnes, '43 Pvt. Paul Barnes, '42 William Bishop, '36 John Eakin, '31 Lt. Torrey Eaton, '37 Pvt. Valentine A. Fries, '43 Capt. John B. Gillespie III, '36 Roderick A. Gillis, Jr., 742' Lt. Dan Hanna, '41 Ac!C. Robert F. Heinrichs, '38 Lt. fj.g.J William Heyman, '38 Harold Hoffman, '41 Edward Kelsey, '42 Lt. Neil S. McPhail, '33 Edward Morris, '36 Robert S. Prior Pvt. David Read, '43 Lt. tj. g.J John W. Richey, '36 Lt. Ramon L. Spooner, '42 James Tew, '29 Frank Thompson, '29 Carl O. We-iant, Jr., '33 that stopped Waldo. It was there that he -G. V, Lt. Charles Kennedy, Jr., '40 A Worthy Leader T would be wonderful to think in every country which is oppressed and whose cause is just that a man will appear, not only to save his country in its temporary struggle, but also to become such a legend and symbol in -A the minds of his countrymen as to serve E, - Q forever as an example in the crises fi which may follow his time. Such a man 3 ' was George Washington, whose birth- Q 'ti' day we commemorate today. , He won our independence for us and then returned as our first president to gather the loosened strands of , our union in a strong government. Washington gave Amer- ica and its youth an example of honesty and worthiness, put pride ini the hearts of his successors, and produced a goal toward which today's younger generation may strive. The' struggle in which We are today engaged is not unlike the one which he fought and won in 1781. The cause is again equally just, and our leaders may well emulate the thoroughness and competence of our first leader. As we have done throughout the history of the United States, we may still look back to George Wash- ington for advice even in this modern World. In 1789, when Washington was inaugurated as first president, the crowd below the balcony shouted, "God bless Washing- ton !" We may well say the same today about the father of our country. February 22, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 73 -I X X' ,.'X , THE MASTERS Charles Mears, master at Reserve for nine years until he left for service in the Navy, was stationed when last heard from on Oahu in the Pacific. Lt. Mears is an Educational Service Officer, helping sailors "get their houses in or- der" to complete their schooling. This includes accrediting them in their high schools or colleges for courses taken while in service. He also is employed in the dis- semination of education- al books and pamphlets. Q Oahu is a show place for visiting dignitaries, of whom Ambassador Grew and Admiral Nimitz were the latest. KEEPING UP vrrl-1 f5'- if a, ff 1 Q," 'Qu Lt. Charles Mears Lt. Mears and his roommate, also a Lt. lj.g.J, are the only line ofiicers at the base but all the medical ofiicers there are Lt. Commanders or above. However, Lt. Mears said that rank counts for little with the men at his base. - Although information of Reserve is rath- er sparse, Lt. Mears has confidence that the fellows have been holding their own on the playing fields. While at Reserve, Mr. Mears, who took first place in the Olympic 440 hurdle, was track coach and the industrialarts teacher. lf 1 if e .--,V X M 55-- -QQK 1. Y Y W 15? ,t X . , , , 'l j PZ- -A.,-...Q-qv -. A' if cv XI W "2 . " , ef .-. ,X X ' W .FXS Q if l f il 7 g ii u"'V -axial hx I J 1' fri Qoeir f ':t- 7 f V 'CTX Q5 X l'o' LU" 1 P f e 1 Y -.. If ,ii k N X, o AQ . X W , ' ll . g i ju iw i f if 4 W .gms J 14 .- Ohio lfVi7Z.t6l'! PM HTL E BISSELL Naylor, l-lendriclcson, and Atkinson Win Time Test The highest score made in the recent Time Current Affairs Test held last Monday was 87. This was made by Jack Naylor of the senior class. In second and third places were John Atkinson and Jim Hen- drickson respectively. Don Meek was fourth with a score of 78. Eric Heckett made the highest score in the junior class, 75. Hazen Arnold and Jim Lewis tied for second place and "Cap" Rea was third with 69' points. The sophomores' high score man was Dave Manning with a score of 77. Phil Hardsock came in second with 70 points and Bill Wallace ran a close third with the score of 69. The freshman high score was 69, made by Harry Hunsicker. Jim Nobil was second with the score of 57 and Thomas Vernon placed third. Two masters took the test. Mr. Waring scored 83 points while Mr. Parker scored 73. A boy from the sophomore class -won the all-school low with the total of 6 points. The senior class low was 8 and the fresh- men class low was 13. One of the winners of the book prize of last year's sophomores won the low for the junior class with the score of 30. Rivals Renew Feud In Winter Sports Next week will witness a renewal of the ancient feud between the Greens and Whites. The Greens will unwrap their shootin'-irons out of mothballs and mean by hook or crook to wrest the lead away from the Whites who at present lead 103 to 91. i That week rabid supporters of some cause or other will see their favorites bang out a well won victory over a fighting enemy. On Monday the juniors will mix in three bas- ketball gamesg on Tuesday three inter- mediate struggles will take place. On Wed- nesday the spectators may be sure of see- ing two good senior football games fl don't know why they call it basketballj. On Thursday the White "Wresslers" will oppose the Green "Grapplers," and, as be- fore, may the victors win fairly and the loser still put up a good scrap. Friday will be probably the busiest day of all as all three swimming meets are to be held at that time. We close with the following word to the wise: All neutral parties will refrain from answering the dangerous question: "Is youse a Green or a White, huh?" 5A The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co Hudson Ohlo Phone 2l 1---.H-. -..-......-..-..-..-...-.......-.... -. W I 1 73- is - 'if l . . l , l . - I , - 4, .-...-....-..................-......-..-..-..----..----4. K Faculty Wins in First Game, Suppressed in Second Fray The fact that the faculty have parch- ments and degrees seemed to come in handy when they met a delegation from North Hall in a volleyball tilt on Sunday morning. The youngsters were so impressed that they dropped the first game, 21-13. Led by "Dempsey" LaBorde, who had the privilege of wearing his glasses, the "Old Boys' fthey're really 4FJ took the sleepy eyed "dancers" completely by surprise. You see, 7 only one of the faculty players was forced to wait for the belated "Doodle-bug" the night before. At any rate, they had the game in the hip pocket of their "zooty" blue jeans before the younger set knew what was going on. In the.second game of the morning's jovial festivities a slightly winded Cyou can't smoke and be an athlete, they con- tinually tell their chargesj and outnum- bered group of the smarter campus family succumbed to their minors by the score of 21-17. It was the brawn about the waist that caused the downfall. The upset of the morning occurred when a plainly overconfident gang' of juniors from second floor Cutler were soundly trounced by the town boys. The Hudson gang showed up with a surprisingly power- ful team led by Dick Rogers and "Sleepy" Joslyn. In the other contest of the day the Ci C. boys won the first and the prefects took the second. l You've rated these as tops! EASY- GOI G CLOTHE First and foremost . . . a zelan-treated poplin raincoat in a shortie model that you'll wear every rainy Spring day and most of the sunny ones too! Fly front and set-in sleeves, natural color, sizes 12 to 20 ........... ...... S 7.50 ' All wool felt visored cap in white or red ...,,,.-. ,,S1,95 1 Checkerboard hose in tan, yel- low or red and white. Sizes 1015 to 12 .......... 55c pair I BOYS' CLOTHING- sEcoND rtooii, HURON-Paosrncr Ellie Malls Bras. din. Page 74 RESERVE RECORD February 22, 1945 Mermen Win Again f Defeat Akron East Last Saturday afternoon probably the closest and most thrilling swimming meet of the season was held in the school tank between Reserve and Akron East High School. The meet was tied at 27-27 when the last two events-the medley and the 200-yard freestyle relay-were about to be started. Bill Pierson, Dave Sheldon, and Ed Collins stroked to a close victory to boost the team Hve points. However, the meet still could have been taken by either squad since the 200-yard freestyle relay offers seven points to the winner. Realizing this, the Reserve four-Martyn, Critchiield, Rog- ers and Ryan--churned ,the water nicely to capture this last event. Throughout the meet the scores were very close until the final rally of the Green and White brought its afternoon's stroking to 39, while its foes trailed with the sum of 27. The 50-yard freestyle swim got the meet under way, Dick Rogers taking first in the event, while East captured second and third place honors. East's Ensworth and Nixon then splashed for first and second places respectively in the breaststroke event, Dave Sheldon coming in third for the Scibby squad. Glenn and Jack Carter maintained their fine records by taking first and second in the next event-the 100-yard backstroke. Glenn did the four laps in the fast time of 1 minute, 9.3 seconds, closely trailed by Jack. Following the backstroke event was the 200'-yard freestyle in which Bill Martyn bagged a second as Ensworth netted his second victory of the afternoon, the other triumph coming in the 1010 breaststroke. Bud Ryan's good habit of winning was not broken as he captured the 100-yard free- style in 1 minute, 2.2 secondsg his teammate, Nichols, taking a third. The individual medley followed as East, like all other Ak- ron teams, does not offer diving competi- tion. Slater of East narrowly touched Jack Carter out for a first in the event, w'hile Glenn followed for a close third. With the score tied up, 2.7-27, the two relay teams of the Green and White gave out with su- perior speed to bag the events and the meet. In this contest the squad displayed fight and showed improvement over the first of the year and are out to beat University School tomorrow. 50-YARD FREEISTYLE-Rogers CRJ, wong Baker QEJ, 2, Tistermnn CEJ, 3. Timef3T.4. 100-YARD BREASTSTROIKE-Ensworth QEJ, won: Nixon lE.i, 23 Sheldon lR.7,' 3. Time-1:20.2. 100-YARD BACKSTROKE-G. Carter QILJ, won: J. Carter IILJ, 23 Slater lE.J, 3. Time-1:09.3. 200-YARD FREESTYLE-Ensworth QEJ, wong Mar- tyne lR.i, 23 Sechel fE.l, 3. Time-2:28.2. FREESTYLE-Ryan CRA, won: Tister- 100-YARD man lE.7, 25 Nickols lR.7, 3. Time-1:02.2, INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY-Slater QEJ, Wong J. Car- ter lR.l, 2: G. Carter IRJ, 3. Time45l.3. 150-YARD MEDLEY RELAY-Reserve fPiers0n, Sheldon, Collinsi, won. Time-1:39.5. 200-YARD FREESTYLE RELAYJReserve Qiartyn, Critchfleld, Rogers, Ryanj, won. Time-1:50.2. . l Sheldon-Breaststroke Pioneer Cagers lose to Blue And Gold Quintet, 46-27 Only once did the Green and White head the Shadyside five when they dropped their ninth game in eleven starts, 46 to 27. It was a little after the half that the Pioneers gained the lead, and they soon lost it to the taller and better shooting home team. The fray started slowly and both teams were playing a defensive rather than an of- fensive game. The quarter was close in scoring, but Shadyside managed to squeeze out a two-point lead at the end. After the rest the Steelers came back to sink some beautiful long shots and to further their lead. However, By Spooner was also meshing some counters and the score at the half remained close, Reserve 19, Shady- side 22. By dropped all of his points in during the first half, but he shared the Pioneers' top scoring honors with Tom Getz. Each forward snared ten markers. After the intermission Reserve came back fast and determined. With Getz lead- ing the parade to the hoop, they put in three field goals in quick succession. This spurt was the one and only heard from the Green and White throughout the tilt. With twelve minutes of actual playing time still left the Pioneers put only one more action shot through the nets. That was made by Tom Divoll in the closing minutes of the third stanza. While Reserve's score stood at 27, Shadyside went on to increase their score eleven points duringthe last period. Though Wally tried both, neither the first nor second team could add another counter to the score. With only Tebby to coach. them, due to Wally's accident, the Green and White are out to finish the season's record with a bang and beat U. S. If they can regain the shooting ability they showed in the Lehman game, they should be able to sink the Maroon and White. With the varsity away at Pittsburgh the Reserves engaged the Sophomore Light- weights on the home court. Overcoming a nine-point starting outburst by Tebby's charges, the secondary team, led by Vaught, trounced their opponents, 61 to 43. Reserve G. F. T.l Shadyside G, F, T, Sl700U9l', f ...... 5 0 10 Frank, f ......... 5 1 11 Getz, f .... . ..... 5 0 10 R. Lynch, f ...... 3 0 6 M0D0ne1l, c ..... . 1 0 2 Smiley, c ........ . G 1 1:4 NiUh0lS0Il- 2 ..... 1 0 2 Navarro, g ....... 4 2 10 Holtenstein. g 0 0 0 Brown, g ........ . 3 0 6 Anderson, f ...... 0 0 0 H. Lynch, gr ...., . 0 0 0 Dlvflll, f ........ 1 0 2 Hunter, f ........ 0 0 0 Ballinger, c ..... 0 0 0 Hutchinson, g . . . 0 0 0 Rowley, g . ...... 0 0 01 Wrestlers Take Third: Deleat Adams, 24-I6 Defeating Adams Cleveland on our home Inat Saturday, the Green and White grap- plers won their second straight victory. This brings the total of meets won and lost up to three won as against four lost. However, in at least three of the meets we have lost, the team was not up to full strength, usually because of the absence of regular member of the team. Reserve got off to her usual speedy start when Adams forfeited the 104-pound match. Larry Wehr was prepared to go to work for Reserve instead of Jerry Aus- ten who has a bad leg. Harvey Graves, still down at 113 pounds, kept Reserve moving when he decisioned his man, At 121 pounds the Green and White team had another of its not unusual shakeups when Buddy Ober, just returned from the in- firmary, was not allowed to wrestle. Gor- don, who took his place, niet one of Adams' best men and by fighting hard for the full eight minutes was able to keep from loe- ing pinned. In the 128-pound class Pete Fletcher met the captain of the Adams' team and like Gordon showed exceptional skill when his shoulders remained free of the mat. Next Jack Renner shoved Re- serve's score higher by pinning his man in four minutes and thirty-two seconds. Wilbert Haggerty, following the good exam- ple, did the same thing in 20 seconds less time. After the next match in which Bob Dewey was pinned by a stronger and more experienced foe, the score stood at 18-11 for Reserve. At 155 pounds Jimmy Roush continued his undefeated record by gaining a decision over a strong opponent. Charlie Blakney, wrestling his fourth match of the season, was pinned by a much stronger foe. In his third meet in the heavyweight class Jim Howard decisioned his man. The final score of the meet was Reserve 24, Adams 16. Only the U. S. meet and the state matches remain on the team's schedule. Coach Ellis' charges are out to whip the Maroon and White tomorrow, and make it three years in a row. With Roush, Hag- gerty, and Howard the Green and White have a good chance of placing high in the meets, state .?.g..g. .g..g..g..g..g..g. .g. .g..g..g.4.4..g.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. '4' 94 0:4 3. . 'F For 4, SURGICAL and MEDICAL SUPPLIES can THE SCHUEMAN Jones co. SE 2134 East Ninth Street 5: Z MAin 7335 Cleveland, Ohio ti: 01094014'X''Z''I''X''Pd''X"!"!''P+'Z''Z''I"!"!''I"X"I"I"Z0Z"X"!"I"X' CADE aeseave aecoao VOLUME xx'-No. I9 A HUDSON, OHIO, MARCH I, I945 Dennett, Carter, McDonell Elected Captains Ol Wrestling, Swimming and Basketball l l The captains of the three sports were chosen this week. They are all three men who have been and are outstanding in their respective sports. Laurie Dennett, hailing from Hague, New York, was chosen captain in wrestling. Coming to Reserve in his sophomore year, Laurie made the football, wrestling and baseball squads, although he made his letter in wrestling only. As a. junior he made letters in all three sports. This year he has made his letter in football and wrestling, but will not be able to go out for baseball, because he will be in the Air Corps. He is now president of the "R" Club. Jack Carter, chosen captain of swimming, comes from Akron. He came to Reserve as a freshman. In his sophomore year he made the soccer, swimming and track squads, though he got his letter in swim- ming only. As a junior he made the foot- ball and swimming squads, and again made only his letter in swimming. This year he failed to make a soccer letter by a narrow margin. On the team Jack is the star back- stroker. A. D. McDonell, better known as Sandy, was elected captain of basketball. Coming from Lima, Sandy started in at Reserve as a freshman. In that year he was on the lightweight basketball squad. In his sophomore year he made the "B" squad in basketball and went out for baseball in the spring. In his junior year Sandy played football, made his letter in basketball and was again on the baseball squad. This year Winter Sports' Captains-Carter, McDonell, Dennett he made his letter in football and basketball, and will go out for baseball in the spring. Laurie Dennett and Jack Carter were elected captains by their teams just before the U. S. meet Friday during their last practice. Sandy was elected Monday by the ten Reserve cagers who will receive letters. Three captains excelled in the U. S. meets-Sandy being high-point man, Laurie pinning his man, and Jack piling up points in the backstroke. Students Witness U. S. vs Reserve Basketball Game on Free Day Last Friday night it was announced to the student body that the next day would be a free day. The ninety-one boys who had taken out Saturday and week-end per- mits were allowed to leave as soon as pos- sible after breakfast which was served at 7:45. The boys who did not take out per- mits and who wished to attend the U. S. vs. Reserve basketball game left on the 12:01 train which arrived forty minutes late. The reason for the free day was, as Dr. Hayden said at breakfast Saturday morn- ing, not because of the accomplishments of some alumnus but because of the outstand- ing performance and spirit shown by the student body. Spenser Irwin Speaks 0n Peace Prablems Last Sunday evening at five o'clock Mr. Spenser Irwin, associate and foreign affairs editor of the CLEVELAND PLAIN DEAL- ER, spoke at vespers in the Common Room. After the fall of Czechoslovakia there came over to Canada a group of refugees who built up a town in Ontario. While vis- iting in the town, Mr. Irwin asked one of the men what he was going to do when the war ended and Czechoslovakia was freed. The Czech declared that he would return to his homeland after the war. In answer to Mr. Irwin's argument that the refugees had attained in Canada a standard of living far superior to that in Czechoslovakia, the young man said he owed something to his fellow citizens who had to live under the Nazi heel, and furthermore only the citi- zens of Czechoslovakia could rebuild it. After the war is over everything will not return to normal except through toil and trouble and experimentation. Although our campaigns in Europe are moving ahead, they are not up to schedule on the European fronts. When the Germans started their powerful counterattack and drove our men back, the American people were in despair, and some said that the Allies might not even win the war in Europe. However, the great American push in the Southern Pacific from Australia to Manila has made the people over confident about the possibilities of a quick end to the Japanese war. I At present the plan of government in Europe immediately after the war is that of splitting Europe up among the three great powers into spheres of political in- fluence. However, the disadvantage of this is that the spheres will overlap eventually, and the world powers will begin to fight among themselves. The speaker illustrated this by pointing out the difficulties that have arisen concerning the Balkan states. The power which will govern the world rests upon the people. He said, "Democracy is not something achieved but something al- ways striven for." - Inspector Visits Campus Mr. R. M. Garrison, Deputy School Su- pervisor from the State Department of Pub- lic Instruction, inspected the school and campus last Thursdary, February 22. He visited a number of classes and also gave the school plant a complete examination, spending several hours on the campus. Mr. Garrison returned to Columbus after his visit to the school. The academy expects in several weeks a report from Columbus on the results of Mr. Garrison's findings. lengths of making their Page 76 RESERVE RECORD March 1, 1945 LU IT H U U T B E. E il V .E "ig, We l-lave Chapel in The Common Room 6"'i'4SS00'N Due to the fact that ff-- there's a coal shortage and also to the fact ' ' ' that somebody has lost " the key to the Chapel, I I we now have services f H in the Common Room. l R - 1 e very eginnings ,gg Th b - - 1? I . of the Chapel services ?'9'4. occur immediately after 7 if ,, breakfast when a gang fi f i, of ambitious freshmen -Wymg fwho have even gone l' 'wi' to the deplorable "' A own beds and blowing futilely at the dust under them before breakfastj races into the Common Room to grab the easy chairs. Of course, these poor fish are just meat for Mr. Waring, who stalks serenely in soon after the feathers from the bitterly fought- over chairs have settled. Benignly collar- ing the lot of them by the backs of their necks fan amazing feat even for an octo- pusl, our towering friend leads them to an endless sea of chairs and calmly com- mands: "Just put these in the Common Room." The freshmen go into bitter mental dis- sertations on that word "just" and set to work. Now comes the worst blow of all --some sophomores fulowly, undeserving sophomoreslnl move into the contested easy chairs like an American army of occu- pation. The ceremony starts off triumphantly with someone forgetting the song books, so that we have to sing a song everybody knows Q"Who put the overalls in Mrs. Mur- Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor .................... . .... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ......... ...... Dick Rogers Photogrupliy.. ....... George Behner, Johnny McCombe Without Reserve ...... George Vnught, Jim Hendrickson Cartoonists .................. Phil Norris, Steve Newell Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Stan'-Ronald Bacon, Eric Heckett, Angus Fletcher, Leonard Gordon, Dick Howell Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon like the COKE, etc."J. Next we have a fascinating speaker who winds himself up quite thoroughly trying to convert the school to vegetarianism. Back in the shadows of the hall comes some en- thusiastic applause-from Miss Housel. About the middle of the speech-right after a fervent attack by our speaker on the evils of meat-eating Qyou know how it causes a basil in your Rathbone-Ed. note, "No, no!"j Dennett, who has been sitting on the radiator, suddenly leaps from his seat and runs screaming from the scene leaving a trail of smoke behind him. Of course, that's one way to get out of Chapel, but there really must be a better one. Occasionally we look over at our con- tented Hottenstein quietly snoring com- ments from the depths of a huge sofa, we shift on the hard seat and vow we'll get up tomorrow at five to reserve a sofa. We do -but forget that 'ftomorrowi' is Saturday. As we sit there envying the snoring one, we notice a droning sound that doesn't har- monize. Of course this is the vegetarian, but finally he finishes on a triumphant note, quite positive that he has made fanatics of us all, and we stagger out, stuiiing our math books sleepily under our coats. PWEVIELUS Thursday, March 1-Mr. Waring talks in Chapel. Intermediate Green-White basket- ball. Friday, March 2-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wrestling tournament starts in the West Tech Gymnasium. Senior basketball. Saturday, March 3-Wrestling tourna- ment finals, 7:30, at West Tech. Movie in Gym: "Johnny Come Lately," with Jimmy Cagney. Sunday, March 4-Church in the village. No Vespers. Monday, March 5--Green and White swimming meet. Tuesday, March 6-Dr. Hayden talks in Chapel. Green and White wrestling meet. Wednesday, March 7-Movie in Civil As- sembly: "Portugal." Octet Reorganizes Several weeks ago Mr. Clewell announced the membership of the 1945 octet. Before the reorganization of the octet there were almost 14 members from the senior, junior and sophomore classes. Since in the past the octet has been mainly a senior club, the members felt it would be best for the club to be reduced to the proper number and be limited as far as possible to seniors. The club has been reduced to nine, the exact number that were in the club last year. The senior members of the club are: Bill Kelly, John Atkinson, Holsey Handyside, Ed Collins, Dave Hobart, Dick and Bob Ballin- ger, Bill Hottenstein and Dick Rogers, who is a member of the sophomore class. The octet is sometimes hailed as the main feature of the glee club concerts. Their repertoire usually consists of the popular songs which have proved their worth by continual favor. For instance, this year the octet will sing such old favorites as "Sweet and Lovely." Since its members are chosen for their superior tone quality, phy's chowder?" or "I want a COKE, just -J. H. the octet produces a very pleasing effect. "Silence ls Golden" POONER, Rawdon, Fries, Barnes, Climer .... They too gave up something. They gave up life itself. And yet one can hear "Gosh, that meat's tough," or "Why in the World don't they get some heat in this place," or perhaps, "You'd think the school would have enough money to let us use more electricity." However, it is not a question of money, we-give up such things because the boys overseas need them worse. Such things should not be so hard to sacrifice, and they aren't-boys just like to gripe. They don't bother to think that the meat they so re- luctantly give up goes to the G. I.'s or to some starving Greek family. They forget that there is not enough transportation to have -sufficient coal. They don't remem- ber that the gas, what there is, goes overseas along with our rubber, shoes, typewriters, radios, and clocks. It is, sadly enough, a small part of our student body Qand of the whole nation, as a matter of factl who both- ers to think about what has happened to these luxuries, which, though still abundant, are less than in former years. It is quite pos-sible that before long some of us will have to give up civilian life, and perhaps something even dearer to us, and we will not have a chance to grumble about it. We will be called to face what We didn't ask for, and take it or die. Then we will lose our temper over some imbecile back home who grumbles about the gas shortage or strikes for higher wages. Then, and only then, will We know how it feels to be on the other side of the fence, and will realize that gas, rubber, coal, meat and leather is little to sacrifice compared to what some boys give up over there. ' Yes, the nation is griping, and Reserve with it. Probably it's human nature, and it doesn't seem import- ant or harmful. . . . Allchin, Ashley, Bishop, Kennedy, Hanna, Doug Barnesg they too gave up something, and they did it without grumbling. March 1, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page '77 Should the Voting Age Be lowered to Eighteen? a I I O O . Theoretically, a democratic government should be run by those who are living under it. Obviously children cannot: vote. It is therefore a problem to select the point where the line should be drawn to separate the voting and non-voting population. Here- tofore it has been drawn at the age of 21, has come for eighteen- Reaching eighteen is a life of every American moment he must look but now the time year-olds to vote. main step in the citizen. At that ahead and plan his future. Picking the right administration is part of this plan- ning. The War has brought the additional problems of military status. With this in mind he must have a clear conception and understanding of the political scene. It is not experience especially which makes a good voter, but a great keenness of mind which eighteen-year-olds possess. Since American history is required in high school, this has been a great aid to the vvould-be voter. The simple fact that he has more of his life to look forward to is enough to force him to take to heart the welfare of Americans of all ages. Ten years from now, if the war is over, he will be engaged in the reconstruction task of rebuilding the world. To do a com- plete job of that important work, he must have confidence in himself now. He- must have responsibility thrust upon him. The more players on a team, the more powerful that team isg and the more voters we have voting in America, the more fair our demo- cratic life will be. The history of the United States reveals that America has gradually relinquished the right to vote to all adults of both sexes. Now is the time to relinquish it further to the eighteen- year-olds who by their gallant fight in this and other wars have earned it. lVa .... The most weighty argument against granting the franchise to eighteen-year- olds is the fact that, although they are fresh out of school and are supposed to have a broad and clear perspective of the situation in the world, they do not have po- litical insight nor prolonged personal in- terest in politics. It might be said that they have a more .intelligent viewpoint than a great many adult voters, but that is entirely dependent on the persons used as examples on each side. The line which the graduation from high school draws in one's life does not always correspond to the line which is drawn when one ceases to be a minor and becomes an adult, and this statement is not to be construed as legal language. Moreover, one who has just finished high school has had very few political ideas which did not arise from the influence of Western Reserve College-l856 his parents or teachers. Such a person is not an intelligent or unbiased voter. The fact that one is old enough to be drafted, does not necessarily make him a wise voter. .Although his experiences may give him a certain amount of reverence and which he may some- not necessarily make may still be swayed respect for the right day exercise, it does his vote wiser. He from his choice by a good talker and by a One who vacillates is powerful campaign. not a good voter, nor does a person exercise the franchise wisely who is easily moved by "mob psychology." That quality which does make a good voter is a sound sense of values which allows one to look at an issue and give it its proper perspective, It is not a good idea to give all the power to the "old guard? and in the proc- ess eliminate the younger generation whose duty it will be to settle the problems started by their forebears. However, it is better to give them the chance of settling the problems a little later on when their choice will be the wiser for their experience. The above engraving shows what West- ern Reserve College 'looked like about 1856. At the extreme left of the picture is the Athenaeum, built in 1840-43. At the time this picture was taken the Athenaeum con- tained six classrooms, a chemistry labora- tory, a lecture theatre, and a museum called "The Cabinet." The tower was removed in 1860. The next building to the right of the Athenaeum is North College, built in 1837-38 as a dormitory for the students of divinity. The center building is the Chapel, built in 1835-363 and next, Middle College, erected in 1826. In 1912 it was razed to make way for the building of Sey- mour Hall. At the extreme right is South College, which was built in 1830 and de- molished in 1884. QuiaI-rulenieeinan-un-uniuuiunluu-inn-:nine-rv Geo. H. Gott Hardware Co. H A R 0 w A R E I :"The Biggest Little Store in the Buckeye Staten: l ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES l 1 i 1 PAINTS - OILS - VARNISHES ! I KITCHEN WARE - GENERAL HARDWARE - l Phone Hudson I8l ! 'In n--nu-un-u-nniun-luminalun1uu1ln1ll1ll1ll1nin 4- n Q0 g lil, S '- Snerd will do anything to pass RESERVE RECORD March 1, 1945 Page 78 . js A fxx XS' N A e -H I ' 5' '.-"'1' sf X H I I X it Ss 1, t A- Q.. flies - ,rea-'rein -ij . Q1 fix, ,i2-!-i- ,fe -- ---r f Wm ...i - M, Leeb and Carter . . . To your marks! Reserve Tonkers Defeated By University School As the one-sided score, 49-17, would in- dicate, the Green and White strokers were soundly laced in the meet at U. S. last Fri- day. The meet was the Maroon and Black's all the way, as it took seven of the eight events and an abundance of second places. Their times were almost all better than any of Reserve's men have done this year and U. S. took the events fairly and squarely to pile up their score. At the report of the first gun, Univer- sity's Haas churned the pool for a 25.3 fifty-yard freestyle, closely trailed by his teammate, Joyce, while Ben Stoltzfus nailed a third for Reserve. The order was the same in the next event, the 100-yard breaststroke, Osborne and Bruch of U. S. taking first and second respectively, and Prescott bagging a third place. In the 200-yard freestyle Jones captured a first for the Clevelandersg Bud Ryan swam a nice eight laps to beat Calder out for sec- ond place. The next event was the 100- yard backstroke. In conventional style the Carter brothers took first and second place honors for the eight points which totaled almost half the team's final sum of 17. In spite of the strange pool, Glenn set up a fast pace which he maintained for the full four laps, while Jack barely touched Thomas out for a second. Next, for his second win of the afternoon, Haas stroked the 1001-yard freestyle in the fast time of 58.8, followed by his teammate, Castle, and then Nichols of Reserve. . The diving event followed, Morgan taking first place, Rogers netting second and Bruch capturing third. The next and last two events, the medley and freestyle relays, were taken by University to total their suc- cessful afternoon's splashing at 49 points while the Green and VVhite could boast only 17. Although the tankers have had only a fair season, three out of seven meets, they have always displayed sportsmanship and spirit and with several members of the squad returning the team hopes to take the Mutmen Trounce U.S.: Graves, Dennett Pin Roush Finishes Spotless Seosonp Howard Decisions Unbeuten Julien In its second victorious meet away from its own mat the Reserve wrestling team defeated University School last Friday after- noon. This was the final and most im- portant match of the season before the Greater 'Cleveland Tournament next week- end. Thus the Green and White wrestlers have completed successfully a fairly good season in which they have met some of the best teams in the state. Though the Maroon and White thought that they were weakest in the lower weights, it was in the lower weight classes that they won their only matches. However, Reserve got a safe margin over them when Larry Wehr decisioned a much weaker foe, and Harvey Graves pinned his man in 34 sec- onds, one of the fastest pins of the season. Then it was University's turn, and they went ahead to win the next three contests, starting with a decision over Buddy Ober, who had just recently returned from the in- firmary. Next followed another very close decision, this time over Pete Fletcher who, for the second time in two meets, met the captain of the opposing team. The last of Reserve's defeats occurred when Jack Ren- ner was edged out in a close match by a de- cision. At this point the Green and White really opened up and went ahead for five straight wins. Before this series began, the score stood at 9-8 for U. S. A At 130 pounds Wink Haggerty gained a decision over a powerful but slower op- ponent. ' Next, Jim Gardner won another decision and was followed by Jimmy Roush who did the same thing. At 166 pounds there was provided perhaps the afternoon's best and most thrilling entertainment. In this match, Jim Howard, last year's cham- pion in this weight, clashed with Julien, University's undefeated 166-pounder. Up until the very last moment the score was tied and Jim won on time advantage only. In the last match of the meet Captain Lau- rie Dennett, wrestling his first match this season, got the second pin of the meet with less than one second to go in the second period. The team put up its best exhibition this year and it deserves a lot of credit for the way in which it downed its most important opponent. U. S. meet next year. 50-YARD FREESTYLE-Haas lU.S.l, won: Joyce lU.S.J, 25 Stoltzfus lR.l, 3. Timeg25.3. 100-YARD BREASTSTROKE-Osborne fU. SJ, Wong Bruch IU. SJ, 23 Prescott lR.l, 3. Time-1:11.4. 200-YARD FREE-STYLE-Jones lU. SJ, wong Ryan QRJ, 23 Calder fU.S.l, 3. Time-2:21.9. 100-YARD BREASTSTROKE-G. Carter QRJ, won: J. Carter lR.J, 25 Thomas 1U.S.7, 3. Time-1:10.0. 100-YARD FREESTYLE--Haas QU. S.l, won: Castle ill. SJ, 2: Nichols iR.i, 3. Time-58.8. DIVING-Morgan fU.S.J, Wong Rogers QRJ, 23 Bruch lU. SJ, 3. 150-YARD MEDLEY RELAY-U.S. fThomas, OS- borne, Jonesl, won, Time-. 200-YARD FREESTYLE RELAY-U. S. lCastle, Kroeger Krill, Joycel, won. Tlme41:44.0. U. S. Conquers Reserve Cogers in 44-36 Fray University School handed ninth setback of the season the Cleveland team's court. and White combine defeated 44 to 36, in a fourth quarter outburst. The game started fast and in one minute both teams had scored four points. The Green and White looked like they had the punch to win over the old rivals. How- ever, by the quarter U. S. had broken loose, and the score at the rest was 14 to 6 in fa- vor of the Preppers. In the following pe- riod the Reservites rallied to some extent behind Sandy McDonell and By Spooner to put in ten more markers, only to find that Hale, Heinen and Co. had poured eleven points through the net during the same time. University School was collecting a score on long shots from the side, while the plays and system of the Pioneers were stopped in front of the basket in almost every case. After the intermission the five came back with the fight and shooting ability to win. Spooner was stopped, but McDonell and Getz went on where he had left off' to bring the score up to a 32 to 32 tie at the third stanza. Sandy meshed eight of his eleven points, which earned him the high scoring honors of the day, during the rally. The fray was fast and loose from there on. Sandy was put out on fouls, but Bob Ballinger went in and filled his shoes well, sinking a follow-up soon after being sub- stituted. The Maroon and White divided their scor- ing between four players, Hale, Ericson, Heinen and Newell. It was the timely bas- kets by this quartet that led the Preppers to victory. To every goal the Reservites Reserve its Saturday on The Maroon the Pioneers, made, they answered with two or three points. It was the inability of the Reserve quin- tet to come across with. the points when they were needed that lost the game. They had the shots but were unable to make them count as much as U. S. The Reserves started fast and posted a 10 to 4 first quarter score, but also were sunk by long shots from the side. Through- out the last period the Green and White fell badly behind and finished the game one point in the rear. It was their sixth loss against four victories. Reserve University School G. F. T. G. F. T. Spooner, f ....... 4 2 10 Hale, f ........... 3 1 T Getz, f .......... 2 2 6 Gilbert, f ........ 1 0 2 McDonell, c .. . 5 1 11 Ericson, c .. 3 I T Nicholson, g ..... 1 2 4 Heinen, g ........ 3 2 8 Hottenstein, g .... 1 1 3 Newell, g ........ 3 It 9 Ballinger, c ...... 1 0 2 Jenkins, f ........ 1 0 2 Webster, f ....... 0 3 3 Wise, f .... .... 1 0 2 Gygl, c .......... U 1 1 Tlieuer, g . .... . 2 1 3 P R I N T E R S 22l2-I8 Superior Ave. 0 MAin 2091 0 Cleveland. 0. RESERVE VOLUME XXI-NIJ. 20 -- as Re .62 ,J J' to ei - 'fe et RECORD HUDSON, OHIO, MARCH 8, i945 Reserve Takes Second at Tournament Roush, Howard, Dennett Win Championship in Greater Cleveland High School Wrestling l I State champiorzs: Howard, Dennett, Roush. In a final outburst of strength and fight the Green and White matmen gave a super- lative performance and drove ahead to cap- ture second place in the Greater Cleveland Wrestling Tournament. Thus the team had lived up to the expectations of the school and Coach Ellis. However, the fight was a hard one and Reserve edged out her closest competitor by only three points. In the prelimi-naries on Friday afternoon Jerry Austen had bad luck and had to wres- tle one of the best boys in his weight. He lost on a decision. Harvey Graves started off well by pinning his man and thus get- ting Reserve's first point. At 12-0 pounds, Buddy Ober lost for the second time to Friedman of U. S. on a decision. In the next weight Pete Fletcher met Don Bas- sett, the captain of the West Tech team, and lost on a decision. Jack Renner drew a bye in the first set of matches at 134 pounds. Then Wink Haggerty decisioned his man to get into the quarter-finals. He was fol- lowed by Jim Gardner who was decisioned by a Lakewood grappler. Now began Re- serve's terrific triple series of wins as Roush, Howard and Dennett won their matches. In the preliminaries we got three points for pins. On Friday night Harvey Graves suffered a setback when he was pinned by Richard- son of Rhodes. At 134 pounds Jack Renner was decisioned by Velisek, another Rhodes boy who went to the semi-finals. In the next weight class Haggerty met Milkovich, Garfield Heights' captain and champion in his weight. Milkovich, faster and stronger, decisioned Winky. Again Reserve's trio in the top weight classes triumphed with Roush, Howard and Dennett gaining deci- sions. This put these three into the semi- finals on Saturday afternoon. In the semi-finals none of the Green and White matmen took part in the events until Jim Roush again came out on top in the 155-pound class. Jim Howard then defeated a strong opponent from Lakewood. Laurie Dennett completed this part by decisioning his foe. Unluckily only one of the Reserve grapplers was eligible to wrestle in the consolation matches. This was Pete Flet- cher at 128 pounds. He had to win one match in order to wrestle Kuhn, Univer- sity's captain, to see who would wrestle for third or fourth. Pete went ahead and almost pinned his first opponent and then won from Kuhn a little over an hour later. Thus he was sure of at least a fourth place in the finals. Wink Haggerty automatically went into the finals because of the disquali- fication and injury of the two boys he would have had to wrestle in the consolations. Saturday came and the West Tech gym was packed. Reserve was tagging along be- hind many of the other teams in point score with only three points. Coach Ellis was counting on at least two firsts to put his 4Continued on Page BIJ Pupil of Ghandi Speaks in Common Room Yesterday in the common room a group of faculty, students and faculty wives lis- tened to a talk on India given by Shanti Bahadur, a native of India and a pupil of Ghandi. His talk was under the auspices Hudson Women's Club and the of Women Voters. Mr. Bahadur's of the League subject was "India, Her Culture and Poli- tics." Since India shows great promise of developing after the war, the talk was of great interest and importance. Mr. Bahadur is only one of the many guest speakers which have been and will be at Reserve. Dr. Hayden is making plans already for guest speakers for the spring term. Early in April the school expects a visit from Mr. David Morton, professor of English at Amherst College and a well- known poet in his own right. He will speak at Sunday vespers and may visit some of the next day's English classes. Also on the list is Dean Edwin van Etten, from the Cathedral Church of St. Paul in Boston, Mass., who will be at Reserve some- time in the middle of May. Two Reserve Alumni Win Service Honors On February 22, 1945, Staff Sergeant John Izant was commissioned a second lieutenant at Sarrbourg in Alsace, near the German border. His general pinned on the gold bars on the battlefield before the One Hundredth Division. In 1941 John graduated from Reserve after having been football captain. At Mid- dlebury College in Vermont where he en- tered the class of 1945, John was on varsity football, hockey and baseball teams until he left for Europe last October as a private first class. On shipboard he was promoted to corporal. Just after he arrived in France, he was promoted to a staff sergeant in the Seventh Army. As a staff sergeant John Izant was awarded the Infantry Combat Medal for exemplary conduct in action. Then in February he was commissioned. One example of heroism by an alumnus of Reserve is the story of Andrew de Melik, who received the Distinguished Flying Cross last spring. At that time he had al- ready completed fifty missions against Ger- many as a pilot of a liberator bomber. He 1Continued on Page 821 Page 80 RESERVE R E C O R D March 8, 1945 Time for Decision T is a natural tendency for the average boy, planning on joining the armed service after graduation, to put off applying for college. The 'fact may not be realized, but after the war many high school graduates, deprived of a continuance of their education, are going to want to continue their -studies. If seniors wait until after the war to apply for college, it will be almost impossible unless a member of the upper half of the class to be accepted in any first rate university. Many boys are as yet undecided as to their college choice. Now is the time to act! After the war there will be a lack of jobs. Statis- tics report that 75 per cent of the veterans will seek col- lege education not only to continue their education but also to have something to do. In addition, colleges have already accepted many boys who are now serving in the armed services. These boys at the close of the war will flood the better halls of learning. Then, perhaps, it will be next to impossible to be accepted in any college. Wake up to the fact now! Send to the college of your choice for information. The sooner you are accepted the better. Boys who have been accepted in college, even though they are planning on entering the Army, Navy, or some other' branch of the armed service, will be given the same opportunity as boys just graduated from high school. With so many applications colleges and univer- sities aren't going to wait for you. Summing Up VERYONE is figuring the time until vacation. It is short, the term has gone fast, and it has been a good one. In this "summing up" it is not a bad idea to look back and see what has contributed to our success. We have had three enjoyable dances, outstanding among which was the Junior Prom. The students appre- ciate the work which the Social Committee and all who assisted contributed toward the gayety of our school season. Perhaps one of the most progressive steps made during the term was that in the direction of increased intramural athletics. The games on Sunday mornings between the dorms and faculty and the town boys as well have been rated a worthwhile institution by almost everyone. There has been a free day given for a good job here at school. At this point in the year one looks forward to spring. It is not accidental that Easter with its significance as a rebirth comes with the first sign of spring. Easter is the rebirthg it is the long-awaited relief and revival after winter. The hardest part of the year is over at this point, and few are sorry. Vacation is practically hereg only exam week re- mains. Vacation does serve as a line between winter and spring. So, at this time the RECORD feelsfit appropriate to wish the entire school an enjoyable vacation. LU I 'I U U THE RIESERFEH RECORD I S I Joel B Haydon, D D Headmastar Come One! Come All! WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY F3 Fil F fi v F Hudson, Ohio I :J....l' Saturday night starting at 7:00 there will be held in the gymnasium an all- . . 'galil 507014,-0 school party put on by the senior class. Morning Reverse QE ' ' The whole school, including the faculty Every morning be- Wm-Asswmdt and their wives, are invited. - There will be plenty of games, re- fore chapel a little .- Q if group of boys may be .1 found in North's com- mon room listening to the radio. All sit star- ing dully ahead, oblivi- . ous to anything except ' v, voice of the an- is :lx the nouncer. This particu- lar voice has a sort of . . ' A I Y' A fatal fascination for 3 them. "Well, well, we-lll, goooo-ood m o r n i n g, everybody, and good too, Joe. All you people in the radio audience know Joe, don't you? He's the control man here in the studio, and let me tell you, he really controls it! Ha ha. Joe's laughing too, folks. Of course you can't hear him, he's behind the glass. Well, here we are once again-ready to bring you the best in musical entertainment. I read the names of the records and Joe plays them. Joe and I have a little game. I say 'Joe's a meanie' real fast, and he tries to cut me of. Joe's a me-. See, folks, he managed to cut me off, but I'll get him later. "Wel1,let's see, the first piece we are gfliflg to play this morning is a smooth little num- ber by Spike Jones called Hotcha Cornya. What are you trying to say, Joe? Joe's i 2 if"'5' it r " C + -V il tr It '.'Hiti1f Q, ,Q morning to you, Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor... ..... .... . ......... . ..Dz1ve Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ..... ..... ....Dick Rogers Photography ......... George Behner, Johnny McCombe Without Reserve ...... George Vnught, Jim Hendrickson Cartoonists ....... ......... P lril Norris, Steve Newell Business Manager ..................... Terry Gnrrignn Staff-Ronald Bacon, Eric Heckett, Angus Fletcher, Leonard Gordon, Dick Howell Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon trying to say something to me, folks. Just a minute. Oh, he doesn't want me to play Hotcha Cornya. Why, Joe? Wait a minute, folks, he's trying to tell me why. Oh aha hah ha. I see. I wish I could tell you what he said, folks, but I don't think my sponsor would appreciate it. You know, sometimes I think Joe should be up here instead of me. He wouldn't talk as much. Ha ha ha. Oh yes, our next number is the Cattle Call Waltz by the Texas Range-Riders, but be- fore Joe and I play it we would like to tell you what time it is. When you hear the soft chime, the time will be exactly 8:04 and 45 seconds. That means we have just fif- teen seconds to say so long until tomorrow morning at this time, when you will once again be entertained by the best in jive records. Toodle-ooo." As the last echoes of his melodious voice die out, the small group rises as one and files silently out to chapel. -G. V. freshments and stunts. Such games as dart throwing, foul shooting, minute guessing, bowling, baseball throwing and dozens of other games will be featured. After the refreshments have been served or at the end of the games, the two prizes, one to the faculty winner and the other to the student winner, will be pre- sented. For an evening of laughs and entertainment come to the all-school party Saturday evening. THIS ANT QE. ERVE l 'I 9 ft. ix Q, N Jr W ,,... '4 X l -AA 54 A9458 l 'FEI le XX QSTAY on voun own Smal e . Q er lp ii 'S .EM -hi , ig .'o"if March 8, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 81 I Wrestling Teams . . . 1Continued From Page 793 team ahead of its closest rival, West High. The first Reserve match came when Pete Fletcher met a Collinwood opponent to see who was to be third or fourth. Tired out matches, Pete was from his two afternoon slower and weaker than his foe and conse- decision. He was qucntly lost on a close followed by Wink Haggerty who defeated his man on a refcrcc's decision to gain third place at 139 pounds. It was fight and hard work that pulled Wink through on this match. The last three matches were coming up and Coach Ellis knew that, if we scored two firsts, we could gain second place honors. Thus Jim Roush in his final match of the year had to defeat Gibbons of West High. As usual, cool and determined, he went out fighting and won more by his skill than by his strength. Fighting as he has all year, he was able to hold down this powerful opponent. By escaping in the third period he clinched the match and Reserve's score moved up to 12 points. Next came the best match of the evening, at least from Rese1've's point of view. Jim Howard, last year's champ in his weight, met and defeated Julius Parsnick, favored to be first this year. From the very begin- ning Jim carried the fight to his opponent and displayed more skill and speed than he has all year. The crowd almost went wild when he decisioned his old enemy by a large margin. This was the second time hc had defeated Parsnick in the tournament and he had beaten him in a dual meet. This time he was in good condition and was not handicapped by a long absence from the sport. Then Reserve's biggest worries were over. The two championships had come through! And with two in their pockets the Reserv- itcs wanted another-and they got it. Lau- rie Dennett, this year ceded to be first in thc heavyweight class, met the powerful Prich- lik, West Tech's bid for first place. As in Roush's case it was skill, not strength which enabled him to win. Fighting hard and fast, he, too, ran up a high score. Thus, the dynamic triumvirate had come through, and Reserve"s score stood at 24 points to West High's 21. Awards were given to Dennett, Howard, Roush, Haggerty and Fletcher for their fine performance. The trophy for second place went to Reserve, while West Tech took first place honors. Thus, Reserve's season was made a complete success by its hard fighting team. PWEVIELUS I Friday, March 9-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, March 10-Senior stunt night in Gym at 7:00. No Movie. Sunday, March 11-Dr. Hayden speaks in Vespers. Monday, March 12, through Thursday, March 15-Exams. Friday, lVlar'ch 1,6---School's Spring Vaca- tion officially begins. Winning Picture of Second Term Photo Contest 4 A I Seymour Hall . . , winter morning William Conrad Killed Six Days After "D"Day Invasion in France Word has recently been received of the death of William P. Conrad. Bill was killed in France, June 12, 1944. A private first class in the infantry, he enlisted early in 1941. Six months after his enlistment he was released, only to be called back into service about a year thereafter. Bill came to Reserve as a freshman in 1928 from St. Joseph's Seminary in Cleve- land. While at Reserve he excelled in ath- letics. He was especially interested in foot- ball, baseball, basketball and swimming and played lightweight football and freshman basketball. He was physically very well developed, weighing a good, solid 145 pounds. Bill's main interest in activities was music. He studied piano and showed exceptional ability in this field. After one year at the Academy Bill with- P R I N T E R S 22I2-I8 Superior Ave. 0 MAin 209i 0 Cleveland, 0. Atkinson Wins First Money In Photography Contest Sunday the three judges of the RECORD photography contest, Mr. Cleminshaw, Mr. Pfiaum and Mr. Habel, cast the final votes for the winning picture. The above picture, taken by John Atkinson, won first place while George Beh- ner's picture of the water tower placed second. Jad Doull's picture of Bob Tucker talking to his girl on the phone came in thi1'd. ,,fr..., we-is . sl p 1 , get 5 5: C 1 J MH The contest which had 57 pictures entered closed last Thursday night. The results turned out exactly as they did in the con- test held by the RECORD during the fall term. drew and attended Cleveland Heights High School from which he later graduated. "f"""""""""' "" "" "" 'u""""""n""l"' I i T. E. BISSELL Phono Hudson -tl Hudson, ohigl nina-uu1uI1lu-uu1uu-an--nu1uu1uu--ul1nu1ul1laP Page 82 RESERVE RECORD March 8, 1945 Whites lead at Close of WEDNESDAY--Whites Sweep Two The winter Green-White season was in- augurated Wednesday when the Junior Whites took two basketball games from the Greens, 34 to 28 and 34 to 18. Sparked by Clcminshaw and Rogers the first team of Whites took an early lead which they retained throughout the game. The only threat to their victory occurred in the last quarter when the Greens, led by the excel- lent playing of Pat Mosher, showed much fight and rallied to come within a few points of tying their opponents. However, this fight came too late and the game ended with the Whites still in the lead. The Whites took the lead in the second game by making a basket immediately after the jump. During the first half there was a fierce battle for the ball, but only twelve points were scored--ten by the Whites and two by the Greens. After the intermission between halves, the contestants returned to continue their wild basketball. Roberts, Ramsayer, Behner, Wehr and Leeb support- ed Percibal, the high-point man of the game, scoring 13 points for the Whites in the sec- ond half. THURSDAY-Intermediates Split lt was a split in the two intermediate basketball clashes, the Greens taking the first by a large and impressive score, while the Whites followed up by taking the sec- ond fray, 30 to 25. The first tilt was all Green. Sullivan, Doyle, and Cockley meshing the majority of their five's points. They took the slight- ly favored White team by the score of 40 to 20. The Greens were organized, Doyle com- ing up with the ball under the basket and tipping it in, Sullivan swishing the nets from far out, and Rollie Cockley mounting the score practically every time the leather left his hands. Deadly with two and one- handed shots, Rollie rolled up an estimated 20 points of his team's total. The game started close, the Whites jumping to an early lead on two action shots and a foul toss. After that they never menaced, and the Greens played the game to their own suiting. In the second fracas it was Bob Beck and "General" Doolittle that won the game. Passing regularly between themselves, they continually took the ball down the floor and into the basket. FRIDAY--Greens Win Twop Whites, One Last Friday afternoon the basketball season at Reserve staged its grand finale in three senior Green and White contests. At this point in the competition the score stood three to one in favor of the Whites. This triple attraction could decide the bas- ketball superiority of the year, and both sides displayed plenty of spirit as well as remarkable skill. Between the starting tip-off and the half, Joslyn, Ayers, Prescott, Kelly, and John Miller had meshed thirteen points, while the Green combination-Dick Ballinger, Stoltzfus, Nat Howard, Arnold, who was replaced by Griesinger, and Tucker-could boast only seven. In the second half the Greens staged a comeback, but the Whites still remained victorious, if by only a mere one-point lead, the score ending, 28- 27. The next two games were entirely the Greens', the White quintet of Jack Carter, Collins, Bender, Dewey, and Dawson being unable to stem the Silver, Moore, Brett, Hobart, and Tanner tide, the latter five coming out with a thirty-nine point total as opposed to the eighteen piled up by the Whites. At the final buzzer of the third game, the starting Green team-Doull, Huff, Hartsock, Lavin, and Beal, aided now and then by Hoefinghoff, Jim Miller, and Siddal had stacked up a lop-sided 35-4 score against Seelye, Handyside, Atkinson, Glenn Carter, and Martyn of the Whites. All of the basketball games were enjoyed by both participants and spectators, and gave everyone who wanted to do so a chance to play. MONDAY-Whites Boost Total The Whites went ahead in the winter sports by taking both the Junior and the Senior swimming. The Juniors took their adversaries, 35 to 22, and the Seniors coasted to an easy 32 to 15 victory. In the Intermediate meet the Green splashers sank the Whites, 34 to 23. With a Leeb, Sheldon varsity combina- tion the Junior Whites took most of the firsts offered. But, with seconds and thirds for the most part, the Greens marked up a score that made it either team's meet at the final two events. The Whites held a slight lead, and they furthered that lead by taking the medley and individual re- lays. It was Collister, Sullivan, Critchfield, and Doyle that led the Green Intermediate team to victory. This quartet raced through the water to win every first in which one of them was entered. Only in the individual medley did the Whites win an impressive first. The Whites had no need of winning the last relay in the Senior division. Collins, Joslyn, Dennett and Co. took care of any competition that manager Silver could put up for the Greens. Most of the interest in the meet was drawn by the diving event. With the good diving of Critchfield, Joslyn, and Rabe and the humor provided by Spooner, Meek, and MacDonnell jr. in their attempts to dive the spring board proved a great at- traction. It was highlighted by an optional "funny dive" by each contestant. TUESDAY-Whites Take Wrestling The Whites followed the victory path Tuesday when they defeated the Green grapplers, 27 to 16. Five pins and a tie compose the Whites' score, while the Greens captured one pin, three decisions and a tie Winter Term to give them their sixteen. The first three matches were all White, and the meet looked as if it was going to be one-sided. Wehr pinned Jake Brown, to be followed by his teammates, Rabe and Swiler, both of whom pinned their oppon- ents. But the tide changed and Rollie Cockley started his team going with a decision over Dick Rodgers. This reversal was stopped, however, when Dick Anderson and Chuck Critchfield fought to a tie in the 134-pound class. Andy started fast for the Whites, but Chuck persistently fought on, and they ended up in a comical deadlock by the end of the third period. . To continue for the Greens and throw a scare into the confident Whites, Dan Col- lister registered a pin over Don Ramsayer. The Whites came back though, and By Spooner won a fall over Dick Howell in the third stanza. Next, the Greens took two more decisions. Jay Huff rode Dewey, and Johnny Siddall outwrestled Hobie Cleminshaw. The heavyweight clash saw Dick Kaylor pin Hartsock in the final minute. Coaches Present letters For Winter Sports At the termination of another season of winter sports, the presentation of letters will be held next Tuesday. To his swim- ming team Mr. Scibby will present athletic letters to the captain, Jack Carter, his brother, Glenn Carter, Bill Martyn, Dick Rogers, Bud Ryan and Paul Ruedemann, all of whom won their required points. The basketball lettermen will be Tom Getz, By Spooner, Sandy MacDonell, Dave Nicholson, Bill Hottenstein, Don Hutchison, Tom Di- voll, Dick Anderson, Bob Ballinger and Ma- son Rowley. Those of this year's strong wrestling team who will receive letters are Jerry Austen, Bud Ober, Jack Renner, Jim Roush, Jim Howa1'd, Laurie Dennett, Wilbur Haggerty and Pete Fletcher. The names above are those of boys who are sure to receive their letters. The actual and full list of boys receiving letters has not been decided on yet, but there will no doubt be several other boys on all three teams who will be awarded letters. I Two Reserve Alumni . . . Wontinued From Page 793 was stationed in Italy and received the award for meritorious achievement during those fifty missions. Lieut. de Melik received his wings and commission at Columbus, Miss., in November of 1942 and had been on continuous over- seas duty for more than a year. He is the son of Mrs. Beatrice de Melik of 2827 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland. Andrew attended Re- serve only one year. March 8, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 83 Reserve Five Finish Diffirult Campaign After a week of practice the Pioneer cagers took the fioor against Oberlin High in the season's opener. The visiting team had the advantage of four previous games over the Reservites, and they won from the new and untried five by the score of 31 to 22. Spooner led the Green and White in offense, but three teams failed to find a satisfactory defense. In their second fray after the Christmas vacation the five suffered its second defeat. Running up against Parma on its own court, Reserve dropped the tilt, 37 to 17. Four points was the most made by any Reserve player. Opposed by Northfield in the third game, the quintet was out for victory. The team was changed, putting Spooner and Getz at forwards, MacDonel1 at center, and Hotten- stein and Nicholson at guards. This was the starting lineup for the balance of the season. The new team came out on top, 27 to 22. Spooner and Nicholson were the leading scorers. With one win and two losses under their belts, the dribblers took on Canton Timken who had a record of twelve wins against no defeats at the time. The Trojans swamped the Green and White to the tune of 59 to 36. Spooner sank fifteen points, but that was insufficient against the four players of the Blue and Gold who had over ten. Spooner led the way with nineteen mark- ers and the Pioneers went to town on May- field High the following Wednesday. They made up for the Timken trouncing by put- ting their opponents under, 42 to 25. The prospects of a fair season were good then, but in later games they failed to show. The next fracas found the Reservites be- ing handed another crushing defeat, this time by Akron South by the score of 51 to 30. After the Cleveland Shaw game it was two wins against five defeats for Wally's charges. Though three players, Spooner, Getz and Nicholson, scored over ten coun- ters, the team lost 54 to 39. At one time in the third quarter the Green and White came up from behind and threatened, but after the quarter rest they fell back. Stow took a close decision, 28 to 27, in the Pioneers' eighth. As the final whistle blew Reserve put another basket in, but it was not enough to overtake the slight edge that the Maroon and Gold held in the tilt. The Reserve five played its best game of the season against Canton Lehman. They lost, 45 to 43, but only because the time ran out. The play was close all the way through, and at several points the Green and White, led by By Spooner's accurate shooting, were ahead of the favored opposi- tion. The Pioneers lost their eighth to Shady- side of Pittsburgh by the score of 46 to 27. The game was the Green and White's up to the half, but their failure to score more Swimmers Win Three Of Seven Contests Although the actual results of the swim- ming season have not beenuparticularly out- standing this year, the team has enjoyed a good season of seven encounters, in three of which the strokers emerged victoriously, the remaining four being dropped to Buch- tel, Shaker Heights, Canton McKinley and University School. The squad first got its baptism of water in the school tank with Cleveland West Tech. In this opening meet on Friday, December 8, the team showed up well to pile up a 47-18 score against the Cleve- landers, seven of the eight events being taken by the Green and White. On Wednesday, January 17, Akron Buch- tel invaded the Reserve campus and trounced the splashers to the tune of 46-20. This year's Buchtel squad was exceptionally pow- erful, featuring the stroking of 10-0-yard and 220-yard champion Jimmy McLaine. In the third encounter the Scibbymen re- taliated to upset Cleveland Heights, 43-23. With "Bud" Ryan setting the pace with two wins, the mermen captured six of the events. Shaker Heights brought a superior team down to Hudson on February 3, to bag a victory from the home team. The Shaker tankers piled up a 40-point sum while the Reserve squad trailed with 26 counters. In their fifth meet the Green and White splashers dropped a spirited contest to a fast Canton McKinley squad. The Canton- ians, reputed to be one of the best teams in the state, did come through victorious, but only by a slim four-point advantage. On February 17, Reserve won a very good meet from Akron East although the final score stood 39-2.7 in favor of the Green and White. The last two relays were captured by Reserve for the twelve-point dividend which raised the score to thirty-nine from a 27-27 tie. As usual, the final contest was with U. S., this meet being held in the foe's pool. This one and only, foreign encounter was a de- cisive defeat for the Green and White team as the Clevelanders piled up seven victories and an abundance of seconds for a final score of 49, while Reserve's total was only 17. than eight points in the final quarters gave the tilt to Shadyside. In the Hnal and most important fray of the season the Reserve quintet went under to the sharp shooting of University School by the score of 44 to 36. At the beginning of the Hnal stanza the tilt was tied up, but the Maroon and White went through the Pioneer defense for twelve counters against four for the Green and White. Two victories and nine defeats make up the tally of the 1944-45 cagers. Height, teamwork and shooting ability hindered the five throughout the schedule. The fight and will to win were always present, and the team is to be congratulated. Four All for Motmenp Season u Success With last year's record to uphold, the Pioneer wrestling team took on Shaker Heights in their opening match. The mat- men fought hard throughout the meet but lost 19 to 16 when Shaker's heavyweight proved too much for Don Kramer. Against last year's State Champions the grapplers took the worst licking in several years. They lost all but one match and came out on the short end of a 39 to 5 score. Jimmy Roush was the sole winner for the Green and White on that day. In their first clash away from home the matmen were downed 25 to 10. Roush pinned for the second time in the season, Howard decisioned, and Kramer tied for Reserve's points. The meet was close, though the score does not show it. The Pio- neers lost by narrow margins in the six de- cisions which made up most of Garfield's total. Meeting West Cleveland in the fourth match of the season, Coach Ellis put up a winning team. Austen, Haggerty and Gard- ner pinned, and Ober, Fletcher, Roush and Blakney decisioned. The team improved as the days went by, and, though they were defeated for the third time by Cleveland Rhodes, they still held potential power. The Rhodesmen won, 21 to 18. , The full extent of the revised and strong- er team was shown when the wrestlers trounced John Marshall, 29 to 11. Four pins and three decisions high-lighted the meet for the Reserve squad. It was three wins when the team took John Adams, 24 to 16. Roush continued his unbeaten record by a decision over his man, while his teammates turned in equally good performances. The Reservites finished the season well when they swamped U. S., on the opposing team's mat. For this meet the team was further strengthened by Laurie Dennett, who got his weight down to the 186-pound heavyweight limit. . When Reserve went to the State Tourna- ment last Friday and Saturday, they left with the chance to avenge the four losses out of eight meets on their record. This was accomplished for the most part by three boys. Roush, Howard and Dennett were the main factors in winning a second in the state for Reserve. Four wins and four defeats constitute the record of the matmen. With their surpris- ing success in the State Meet the grap- plers ended the season with the best record of all winter sports. X The Turner Lumbe 8: Supply Co. Hudson, Ohlo - Phone 2I X Pg 84 RESERVE RECORD March8, 1945 Za 7. 3 ? et sf' .'l'.'I'Z'Z-3-212:Zgifiglglglgiglgljlilglg' ........ . if-f"fP1""'t" iM"tf'f'f "" 1' N The Telephone System is "snowed under" too -with war calls, which must get through promptly. You can help keep lines clear for these important messages by: l. Making only essential long distance calls. 2. Limiting long distance con- versations to five minutes. Bug 7lfcwBonJ1faa'UicZ'cvuf.' THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE CO. Q i fx, 0 in K Z t 2 CADE wife QE E V it Warlare Electronics Last Saturday evening instead of the usual movie there was a lecture-demon- stration by Mr. A. J. B. Fairburn, gradu- ate of Pennsylvania University, who is the head of the Department of Electrical Engi- neering of Akron University. His topic was electronics and its application in warfare, including the science of location by means of micro-waves. In 1922 it was discovered that if an object were to pass between the transmitter and the receiver of short waves, reception was interrupted. Later it was found that these waves sent out by a trans- mitter would reflect back to a receiver any- thing passing in their path. The next problem was that of increasing the strength of the transmitter. At first this was done by increasing the size of the sending apparatus, but the equipment soon became cumbersome and unwieldy. By fo- cusing the waves the transmitter was able to be reduced in size but still retain its power. This mode of location was then in- troduced into warfare because of its value in finding and aiming guns at enemy ships at sea. In May, 1942, the German battle- ship Btlsmark shelled and sank with two shells the British battlecruiser Hood thwllgh the use of this valuable discovery. Mr. Fairburn later gave a demonstration of the automatic locating, aiming at, shell- ing and sinking of a vessel. After the lec- ture-demonstration Mr. Fairburn answered any questions which he could without re- vealing military secrets. Clothe the Needy! Reserve will cooperate in the drive to collect clothing and other materials for the destitute people of devasted lands. By the end of this week large boxes will be placed on the first Hoor of all dormitories into which students may deposit any apparel which may still give some wear to others. There are but a few rules which need to be observed. Clothing should be cleang washable material should be washed but not necessarily ironed. All garments which con- tain more than one piece should be fastened together, for example, trousers, vests and coats. Anything in pairs, such as mittens, gloves and shoes, should be securely tied. Everything which boys have used should be saved and, since the need is great, we hope that everyone will be generous. If you think you won't war that coat again, if those shoes are outgrown, put them in the boxes provided. Someone will get the wear from them! The clothing drive will continue through- out the entire week of April 9. It will be better, however, if everyone acts promptly. Professor lllustrates Seniors Sponsor Saturday Night Contest-Partyp Mr. Scibby, Melclter, Joslyn Take First Prizes l The last Saturday night of the term wit- nessed the Senior Stunt Nite. As the name suggests, the fun was under the su- pervision of the seniors and the evening consisted of stunts. The winner of the upper class as well as the Whole school was Jack Melcher, the big fellow coming through with 75 points. "Farmer" Joslyn dragged off the prize for the lower classes with a healthy 59. Mr. Scibby to the great chagrin of Tebby came away with the master's prize, consisting of a basket of fruit. Tebby, who thought he would walk away with the award, finished second, carding 55 to Mr. Scibby's 59. Jay Huff, By Spooner, Pete Brett and "Yach- Yach" Moore' each got above 60. The first event was "putting," in which the contestant tried to hit Anderson on thc head with a golf club. Of course, if he rolled the ball into the circle marked "ten points," so much the better. The second event was bowliryg, a game in which the individual was supposed to hit Indian Clubs with a basketball. fThis sounds easy, but just try it.J Then there was something called "Musical Tunes," but don't let thc title fool you. Hottenstein led the listener into the dimly-lit pool room where Eddy Collins was sitting on a table pounding away on a bunch of milk bottles. Here the guest was supposed to guess the tune Ui Ed was trying to play. Continuing, one came upon the dart- throwing contest, after which one went to Top rozu: left to right, Swing if, P0'of.'- Keep those bottles quiet! - Look out, I:I'f"lUC'7'.l Bottom row: Pass the Cotton .' the place where Heckett had a jar of beans and the player guessed how many he had. There were supposed to be 1291, but that isn't true, for Heckctt got hungry and ate several. Then came the game wherein the player attempted to hit milk bottles with base- balls. fWhat a racket! Siddall and Tucker had the bottles glued to the table.J Next the contestant went to the place Where Spooner was conducting a free shot con- test. Every one got three foul shots. Next was time guessing, in which the individual was supposed to guess when a minute was up. Mrs. Kitzmillar hit it on the nose. Further along, Ballinger had a milk bottle into which everyone tried to drop clothes- pins. In the next corner Doull and Riveire conducted shutfleboard, and beyond them stood Arnold with a board into which each guest ponndcd nails. With due respect to everyone's ability. one could have come back to the scene Monday morning and seen poor Mr. Wheeler still pounding away. Last came refreshments, and the Jazz band gave out with music that soothed everyone texcept those who had to listenl. The main attraction was Prof. Cleary wielding a wicked baton. The side show consisted of Moore and Anderson cutting a lC0ntinued on Page 87, Oolumn 27 Page 86 RESERVE RECORD April 5, 1945 LU I 'I' il U U 'I' ii E 5 E ii V E A Scientific Approach To Psychology Of course, if we wish , simply to make an aca- P ' demic study of the Hap- proach," we might go, M into such detail as I I quote from the Old I English hack writer, ,f gl 1' Chaucer, who said: gi ' 2 , "Truly, thou com- gp menceth in firmly plac- E if-' Dx ing thy leftig foot mufsk fa littlej in 'Q fronte of thy rightig ,flfffi .," ,' foot, mufsk land thenj 54 H I repeateth the perform- ance with thy opposite foots in reverse or- der. Hence, thou shalt approacheth the subject . . ." Need I say more on the physical aspects of approaching the sub- ject, or do you already see why writers like Chaucer and me can't last? The magazine-and-radio school of adver- tising might approach psychology from this angle: Do you have schizophrenia, mathomania, heeblejeebia, phthaloifanic conniptions? You DO? How awful!! etc. However, our approach to psychology is the study of its numerous manifestations here at our gentle alma mater. For in- stance, there's the Fflittian paranoiac type that thinks everyone is picking on him, per- secuting him QUSTOP! STOP! I CAN'T STAND IT!!"--you know, that sort of thingy. They become crafty and cunning, carry around knives to stab into corners THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Haydon, D. D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson. Ohio gsxglkl SCNWUZ Editors .......... ...... S pud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ,........ Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ......................... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ................... Dick Rogers l'liotography ...... ...George Behner, Johnny McC0mbe Without Reserve ..... .George Vaught, .lim Hendrickson Cartoonists ...... .... ...... P h il Norris, .lack Carter Business Maiiagzer ..................... Terry Garrigan Staff-Ronald Bacon, Ted Jones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell. Faculty Adviser ...,............. Franklyn S. Reardon Photography Contest The third and final photography con- test of the year has begun. The rules for the competition will be the same as those in former contests and subjects may be anything connected with the life of Reserve. The deadline for the close of the contest will be May 21. Come on, Reserve! Get those prizes! , before going by-that way they can't be ambushed, you see. They think the masters give them all that homework just to drive them crazy ibut naturally this is not truei. Another interesting type is the schizo- phrenia osteopathic complex known to French psychologists as "Certaine de de- venir fou" ftrans.: a certain debonair foolj, or in Latin as Maxibilius Double- talkibus. Represented are such cases as Reggie F. QL-2561 and Strangler L. CJ-1291-their names withheld for purposes of keeping personalities from this scientific treatise. I r I" 1 I" I I rl 1 5 5 EJ Thursday, April 5-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Friday, April 6-Mr. McGill speaks in Chapel. Saturday, April 7-Movie in Gym at 7:30. Title to be announced later. Sunday, April 8-Prof. David Morton, head of English Department, Amherst Col- lege, speaks in Vespers. Tuesday, April 10-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, April 11-Mr. Roundy speaks in Civil Assembly. ' These are those for "those are these," which ever you preferj people who have a Jekyll- Hyde personality. These types are known to be rather insignificant during the day, but at night become wild, brazen playboys, frothing at the mouth fand other likely symptomsj. He may be just slipping into his yellow coat Quntouched by dayj as you come in. He sees you-and realizes his secret life has been discovered. Without moving his lips he snarls in Polish at you under his breath and moves dramatically out the door . . . QI understand the1'e's big money in writing mystery novels.J 1 Perhaps his secret strength is revealed at the dinner table. It is first noticed in his eyes: that intent, possessive stare at the butter dish during the prayer. During the meal there is the businesslike squaring of the jaws, the, jealous, animal crouch over his plate, and the low contemptuous growls of "Milk!" or "Jam!" or simply "More!" Then after the meal he relapses to his or- dinary milktoast self, all the secret life gone. And then there is the type . Waldo, come back!! -J.H. A Winning Spirit PRING is hereg its signs are everywhere. The days fly by. Before you know it Reserve will once again leave its schoolwork behind for another summer. For a portion of Reserve boys this will be the last term of play, and they will soon close their books to go on to greater things. For them it is their last fling at being a youth. Consequently, it is up to the rest of us to make it a happy one. There are many ways of doing this, and the first that comes to mind is avsuccessful spring sports' season. Of course, most of us have been doing as good a job of it as possible under the circumstances all along, but not infrequently the good effect has been diminished by the minority who seem to think that everything revolves around them. There are, fortunately, few prima donnas, and we need not bring them to the attention of the stu- dent body. They are like termites gnawing at the foun- dation of Reserve and that for which its students stand. You are being reminded of the lack of cooperation creeping out and showing itself rather shamefully, both because a new season is beginning and also because a reminder now may save us grief and failure later on. If we guard against this lack of cooperation now, we shall have no selfish spirit among the participants in spring athletics. To the young mind-like yours and mine-school spirit and cooperation do not seem very important. How- ever, who can doubt the need for cooperation in a cham- pionship combine, be it in baseball or in later life? Those who enter the armed service will soon find out what part cooperation plays in victory. Even in a business ven- ture one can hardly succeed without cooperation. In every respect it is important that a cooperative spirit is shown by all. If more had this disposition, there would be no war, and envy and hate and greed would soon disap- pear. Certainly nobody can doubt that Reserve could not go on without full cooperation from everyone: man and boy, student and master. And, since this spirit of coop- eration might disappear if we do not guard it carefully, let's make the most of our new sports' season and every other activity of the spring term. Yes, spring is here! once againg and with the buds reopening and the wrens again starting to build their nests, we look forward to our last term of play and hope that our last bit of youth will be a happy one. April5, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 87 College Board Exams This Saturday the senior class will take the College Board Examinations. Given annually, the tests will be under the direc- tion of Mr. P. J. Folz, supervisor of schools in this area, and are being held at Reserve since the academy is one of the centers at which these examinations may be taken. In the morning there will be a three-hour scho- lastic aptitude test, and in the afternoon each senior will take an hour's test in each of three of his senior subjects. Each test will cover as much as can be covered in an hour's time. The English test, for in- stance, will be simply a composition, and the grades for the language tests will be expected to differ with the respective num- ber of years. Since 1941 the College Boards have been a graduation requirement and most of the colleges of the East list them as required. After the tests have been taken, they will be sent to the Center at Princeton, New Jer- sey. There they will be graded, marked, and then complete statistics will be com- piled. The scores will be kept confidential and will be used only as reference to the student's ability. There is no passing or failing mark, and the seniors will be com- peting against the fieldg that is, the mid- ole scores will be 500, and the others will range from 250 to 800. In Mr. Roundy's words, the scores will be a sort of "universal currency" repre- senting each student's achievement in sec- ondary school education. In the army, at college, or in business, these scores will serve as a measure of the applicant's abil- ity. The scores will have no influence on Reserve's seniors' graduation grades, and they constitute only a fourth or fifth in the college's consideration. However, the importance of these exam- inations can be seen in the following ex- amples. For instance, a boy may gradtiate with a 3- in a given subject, but his col- lege choice does not accept this grade. In his college boards the same boy may make a good mark in that subject, so good that the college accepts it. Again, a boy may not have enough credits to graduate, but in his college board he does so well in one language that the college of his choice cre- dits him with another year. Guesl Speaker David Morton, professor of English at Amherst College, will be guest speaker at Vespers next Sunday afternoon. Mr. Morton is a native of Kentucky and a graduate of Vanderbilt University. During his career Mr. Morton has dis- tinguished himself both. as a poet and a journalist. Before going to Amherst he spent many years in the newspaper business. Mr. Morton has spoken at Reserve be- fore and his return is eagerly awaited. Sum'-day Clmsen fm- Mr. Roundy's Freshman Social Studies Class Turns in Proiecls Diagraming Greek and Roman Governments i At the close of the winter term the fresh- men Social Studies class raised its batting average in the eyes of the school to a splendid new height. THE INSIDE STORY . . . As all former students of Mr. Roundy's class may recall, annual projects of this type include the dia- gramming of the Greek and Roman govern- ments, that is, constructing either solid or fiat out-lines of them. Material used in these diagrams is taken from notes and small out-lines made during class discus- sions. The first diagram, the Greek government, was presented to the class to be used in a certain form, the Roman government dia- grams, however, were to be of the pupils own design .... That's how it all started. A typical conversation between two Social Studies students a few weeks before the diagram dead-line, would have run like this: 'tHey dodo, lemme see your Social Studies diagram." "Heck no, and have you copy it? No sir, it's a military sccret, besides which, it's got it all over anything you've made." "Izzatso? Well, I'll betcha haven't got a Three Dances Announced lor Term Mr. Jones announced this week the spring term social program, consisting of two Council dances, the Senior Prom and one dance at Laurel School. The Hrst of the Council dances is to be held on April 28 in Cutler Common Room. The next Council dance will be held on May 12, and the Sen- ior Prom, sponsored by the juniors, will be held on June 2. The dance at Laurel-will be held on May 21. Senior Party . . . 1Continued From Page 85, Column 31 rug on the hardwood floor. Yes, it certainly was an evening of en- tertainment, fun and laughs. The seniors deserve much credit. Thanks also go to Wally, who hopped around on crutches to direct the whole proceeding. His also is the credit for organization. Congratula- tions! . loudspeaker in it that tells Mr. Roundy the information." "Didn't say I did, but mine's got .... " fFrom here on comes a series of tall tales that would put Paul Bunyon to shame.J At any rate, Dayton's inventors would hide their faces also if they saw the con- traptions turned in to Mr. Roundy by the freshman class .... They did everything but walk! Sdme stood as much as fifteen inches high, they were in the forms of tem- ples, Ionic pillars, charts, fasces, steps, lad- ders, cones, pyramids and contaflamigators . . . fiendish things from any view. Mr. Roundy may be harnessing homicidal maniacs, for all he knows, but he's proud of them all! The owners of the diagrams pictured are Gerhauser, Pearce, Pedler, Brown, Ter- willigar, Barnard, Evans, Kyman, Ernstene, Katker, Perciball, Haggerty, Gulick, Jarboe, Parke. Owings, Bannon, White, McDonell, Meyer, Schultz, Oliver, Bacon, Walsh and Allison. Ztannur all For the Term Ending March 16, 1945 Period Honor Roll John W. Atkinson, Jr. W. Gerald Austen Calvin H. Beal Thompson M. Clarke William T. Cleminsharw Marshall Ernstene Robert F. Evans Terrence D. Garrigan Emerson E. Gurver A. Keith Gresslc James B. Hendrickson lticlmrd M. Howell William A. Kelly, Jr. Robert D. M-nning Harrold F. Mosher. Jr.. John l.. Naylor, Jr. James H. Nohil Thomas T. Soelye, .lr. Period Honorable Mention Morton D. Baron Arthur L. Bradley John N. Brewer Jack E. Carter C, Holbrook Cleminshnw James H. Connors, Jr. Robert A. Dewey Aiigus Fletcher Ili-rlvr-1't l'. Gleason Holsey G. Hululyside John D I-Iendr' - - . ix Alan L. Hyde John D. Kramer John S. McC0mhe, Jr. Clmrles D. Parke William C. Scott James M, Tlmmis William G. Walker Term Honor Roll John H. Atkinson, Jr. W. Gerald Austen Thompson M. Clarke William T. Clemminshaw James H. Connors, Jr. Marshall Ernstene Robert F. Evans Terrence D. Gzirrigan Emerson E. Gnrver Herbert P. Gleason A. Keith Gressle James B. Hendrickson Alan I.. Hyde William A. Kelly, Jr. John D. Kramer Harold F. Mosher, Jr. John I.. Naylor, Jr. James H. Nobil Thomas T. Seelye, Jr. William G, Walker Page 88 RESERVE RECORD April 5, 1945 Track, Baseball and Tennis Squads Prepare for First Engagements ol Season Spring sports began Wednesday, March 28, with the whole school reporting at one Held or another, some on the diamond, some on the track, some at Commando soft-ball, and some on the tennis courts. Every boy who was physically able reported. The weather favored all phases of action. All the fields were ready and waiting for the hopeful candidates. For baseball the field was dry and newly dragged, and in track the cinders were packed down tight by recent rolling. On the lower playing fields the C0iTll'H3'IlG0 went through exten- sive calesthenics under the guidance of Mr. Scibby. Later they went to the' grassy diamonds for a few minutes of baseball. The "softies" are in for some tough train- ing as the early football boys well know. For a change the tennis courts were in reasonably good shape this season. Mr. Culver called all out for varsity the first day and began immediately to shape a team. The candidates have been able to get some practice in every day despite the in- termittent rains. With the squad un-cut it is still too early to predict a team, but, as last year, the courtmen have enough ma- terial to turn out a winning combination. The thinclads have been churning around the track continuously since vacation. They have been mostly running for form and conditioning these first few days. As yet there haven't been any times taken. Start- ing. jumping, hurdling, throwing, and put- ting fundamentals are all that the boys Mr. Reynolds Assists in Training Track Teams This season in track Mr. Mickel is ably supported by Mr. W. A. Reynolds, a Hudson man. Mr. Reyonlds attended La Crosse Teachers College and Carroll College in Wisconsin and Kent State University, where he majored in physical education. He took a position as coach of football and baseball at St. Ignatius and then as foot- ball, basketball and track coach at West Technical High School in Cleveland. Mr. Reynolds is well known around this area as a fine coach and sports' official. He is a member of the Ohio State Officials Asso- ciation in football and track. During the last war Mr. Reyonlds was a member of the United States Army, where he served in the Hospital Corps. He just moved to Hudson with his wife and 11-year- old son. ara--u-up--n-an-nn-A--nn-nu-nil-an-11---I-in--.. nga 1 Geo. H. Gott Hardware Co. 1 ' H A R D w A R E E"Tha Biggest Little Store In the Buckeye Staten! l ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES , I PAINTS - OILS - VARNISHES 1 ' KITCHEN WARE - GENERAL HARDWARE ' ll Phone Hudson t8I -l qi.--pa-it--nn---s--it--1-a-1'--an-A----p--e-an-'af' have been doing in their own events. Aside from that, exercises have taken up the rest of their practice time. Mr. Mickel has taken the distance and weights, while Mr. Reynolds, new to the coaching staff, has taken over the rest of the events. The baseball squad showed up on the dia- mond to go through light throwing and batting practice Wednesday. About forty boys went out for the king of all sports. Monday, twenty-three of the candidates were moved down to B squad or commando. Throughout a rainstorm on Friday the boys practiced and saw pictures of the funda- mentals of baseball Saturday. In all of the varsity sports there is a B squad. B squad tennis is under Mr. Cleminshaw, After its members have fixed up the courts, they will play every day that the weather permits. The highest players on the squad will have a chance to play off with the second doubles team before each match. Mr. LaBorde and Mr. Reynolds have charge of the track youngsters. Fundamentals in each track event are stressed in order to to prepare the boys for later years. The coaches put them through the same training that the varsity is given. In Junior baseball Mr. Jones has charge. The object of the drills is to acquaint the boys with hard ball and to give them a good background in the sport. , YA..,.s,,.,c .,,,, ,, ,.,f,, ,,,,, ,, W, W . 4 r HALLE HALL HAS A BOYS EYE VIEW ofwhat you want in clothes' Whole hearted approval' T h a t s the wav Halle Hall clothes rate with you fellows who swear by the well rounded selection you find here Fram hats to hose Halle Hall clothes keep you looking smart accoidlng to your own careful standards We ll be looking for vou' HAI Ll' HALL SFCOND I+l00R HLRON PROSPECT 61112 Elllnlle Bros do 3 7 1 l .' l 1 l l I l l l . 5 . - 1 l. . , . , . 1 .. ' ' , . 1 l l .1 - H .' '. , Y J- .' O O Now lt's "Jim Reserve" The well-known grinning character-Joe Reserve--who heads the "Without Re- serve" column of this paper and who de- picts tho average Reservite, will have to change his name to Jim. Yes, the most frequent first name in school this year is James, the fellows named after the Biblical character, a line of British mon- archs, or perhaps a family relative, boast- ing a total of twenty-one to take first prize. Running a close second with a sum of twenty are the Johns. Although sev- eral of the fellows at W.R.A. are better known as Jack, their official title appears as John. Tied for third place are the Williams and Roberts with fifteen each. Charles and Richard fChuck and Dickl are proudly displayed before the respective family names of sixteen boys, eight for each name. Following these come the names Tom, seveng Henry, six, David and Donald, five, Ed, Peter, George and Fred, fourg Paul and Philip, three and Marshall, Douglas, Ronald, Jack and Dan, two. An interesting game to test your mem- ory and familiarity with the names of your classmates is to see how many of a given name you can remember and write down. Then check yourself with a "Register" to see how many you have forgotten or missed. ,lgrffgseirer "' Ll-fflue --- 1 O sri? ,-fu SQL oxorioiozoiarzQ.:-.-livin:-ri 1:1 1- ggi.: fo i i.If you're hungry, want to . I - munch, C 2 ' a 5 Need a breakfast or a lunch, Q Take advantage of this hunch- A Come to l ! 5 SAYWELUS 9 Q DRUG STORE RESERVE VOLUME XXI-N0. 22 Time Test Prizes Awarded to Four Boys Book prizes for the Time Current Events Contest, which was given on Monday, Feb- ruary 19, were presented by Dean Mickel at luncheon today. Five awards were dis- tributed in all. The top man of the entire school was Jack Naylor. For a score of 87 and the all-school victory he received "A Time for Decision" by Sumner Wells. For first place in the senior class he was awarded "Old Bald Head" by Percy Gatling Hamlin. This is the story of General R. S. Ewell, an he- roic Confederate soldier in the Civil War. Eric Heckett was the successful con- testant among the juniors. For carding a 75 he was given a copy of R. Langton Doug- las' recent book, "Leonardo DaVinci-His Life and His Pictures." Second in general school standing and winner in the sophomore class was Dave Manning. As a result of his total of 77 on the test, Dave was presented with Ernie Pyle's new book, "Brave Men." The freshman victor was Harry Hun- sicker whose score of 69 won for him a copy of Lieutenant John Mason Brown's best seller, "Many a Watchful Night." The presentations by Dean Mickel were met with hearty applause on the part of the boys. We hope that this may be an inspiration to future tests of this kind. 59 X Addition of Swans Enhance Beauty of Hockey Pond , The beauty of the picnic grounds about the hockey pond has been recently enhanced by the addition of a pair of swans. These graceful creatures, swimming contentedly about their new habitat, are loaned to the school by Bob Wattleworth. Bob purchased the eggs two years ago and had them in- cubated at a southern Ohio hatchery. The same firm kept the swans until this spring when they were shipped to Hudson. Until the time that the birds were placed in their new environment, they were housed in Bob's basement. A surprising fact about the value of the birds is that the eggs, which are about three times the size of a hen's egg, can be pur- chased for fifty cents each, yet, when they are full grown, a pair of swans are fre- quently sold for as much as seventy-five dollars. The birds' diet consists mainly of small fish, some types of plant life growing in the pond, and bread and crackers. There are no "Feeding the Birds Is Not Allowed" signs in evidence and boys are permitted to feed them at any time. It is requested, however, that since the swans are tame, Re- servites refrain fromqthrowing rocks and other missiles into the pond. Let us number the swans also among the friendly residents of the campus. Dean Everett Hunt of Swarthmore College Addresses Student Body on the Subiect of Wisdom, Tuesday Morning in Chapel Coming from Swarthmore College, Dean Everett Hunt spent most of last Tuesday at Reserve, serving as Chapel speaker in the morning service. After his talk he spoke in Dr. Hayden's office with boys interested in Swarthmore, which' is situated eleven miles outside Philadelphia. Again, after luncheon, he discussed entrance into Swarthmore with a few seniors in the sen- ior coffee room. In the afternoon he left for Cleveland, and Wednesday he visited Cranbrook School. From there he traveled to Ann Arbor whence his trip will take him to Columbus, Ohio. Mr. Hunt is Dean of Men at Swarthmore, where he has taught English Literature for some twenty years. Before that he spent six years at Cornell. He has been Dean for the last six years. In his Chapel talk Tuesday morning, Mr. Hunt attempted to define and explain what the modern conception of wisdom is. Adapt- ing his own definition from one of Isocrates, he defined a wise man to be one who in un- certain circumstances habitually makes a good guess about what to do next. He further explained that it was only ex- perience which made an older man seem wiser, and that wisdom consisted of making good decisions, decisions which are for other people's good as well as one's own, whether in youth or old age. Turning to the re- ligious side, Mr. Hunt said that true wisdom began with a fear of God. To demonstrate the unworldliness of wisdom, the Dean gave for example Jesus' travels through strictly small towns, pointing out that in spite of this we still think of Jesus as the wisest man of history. In the informal meetings with Reservites interested in Swarthmore, Mr. Hunt an- swered questions about entrance require- ments, their curricula, their athletics, and their enrollment. The seniors found that Swarthmore entrance requirements are very similar to Reserve's graduation require- ments. Recently the college changed back to the five-subject system, so that the stu- dents would get a little of everything in their freshman and sophomore years. The school plays such schools. as Princeton in lacrosse and soccer, and such schools as Oberlin in football. At the moment there are about 300 Navy V-12 men at Swarth- more. REC Poet-Critic Speaks ln Vesper Service Last Sunday evening at five o'clock Mr. David Morton, English professor and ath- letic coach at Amherst College, in a return visit to the campus addressed the student body and guests at the weekly Vesper serv- ice. Born in Kentucky, Mr, Morton went to Massachusetts after graduating from Vanderbilt University. While teaching at Amherst College Prof. Morton won fame both as a poet and a critic. Before going into his discussion of poetry, Mr. Morton expressed doubt as to whether our poets were "fiddling while Rome burned." He then told of the need of the world for the fine arts-painting, poetry and music. The people of the world have been under a great strain due to the present war, and, when the world is again at peace, there will be the enormous work of recon- struction. The arts will then serve to ease the strain on humanity. Continuing, Mr. Morton asked how poetry could be connected with the worship of God. In answer to this question, making good use of the art at which he excels, he told of a wanderer on a day in spring who, in- spired by the beautiful scenes surrounding him as he idled along, burst into poetry, In perfect iambic pentameter the day was picturesquely described from morning to its close with the setting sun's last rays shin- ing across the Held. This recognition of spring's beauty was very appropriate. Monday, Mr. Morton spoke to the seniors on modern poets and poetry. Today the poet's goal is to be frank and understand- QCOntinued on Page 9IJ I i ......,,.,. Mr. David Morton Page 90 RESERVE RECORD April 12, 1945 C U I 'I' ll I U 'I' THE RESERVE RECORD I Joel B. Haydon, D. D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY IR Ir: Q1 F: rg V ll: Hudson, Dhlo A F tu A St' 'Me H e mm mez- This is the story of WBQMHF one Rupert Sorehead, , who went a1'Ound the Ii Q' Editors. ......... ..... . Spud Milligan, Dan Collister campus With. a plank X- gssofiatlidggitors ........ .Herb Gleasonbalgzgeliolliillzliy' . por s r ....,.................... 0? hls Shoulder' and 1 Assistant Sports Editor..., ............... Dick Rogers hls roommate, Goody I L vnowgmphy ......... George Benner, Johnny Mccombe Twgghoegy who was 3 , V . Without Reserve ..,... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson model young. man. In ' I 1 Cartoonists ...... .......... P hil Norris, Jack Carter th . i h th y Business Manager ........ . ............ Terry Garrigan 9 morning W en ei ,, 'Zi ,E Staff-Ronald Blacon, Ted Jones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- C3-me down to break- ,, up ard Gordon, Dick Howell. fast, and the nice man .K W Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon at the door wished 1. them good-morning, ' W . R u p e rt would only ' ' k sneer and slink inside, Q er but Goody always had a cheery word for everybody. "Good morning!" he would chirp brightly. "Isn't it nice out?" At the breakfast table, when the boys would ask Rupert to pass them something, he would snarl nastily for them to reach for it. But not so with Goody. He was always eager to make an extra trip to the kitchen and ate everything that was put before him, never making any comments about the pancakes or cereal. Rupert spent Chapel carving his name in the seat and chewing gum, while his room- mate paid rapt attention. During the morning classes Rupert al- ways tried to be as disagreeable as pos- sible. He tripped freshmen in the hallways, knocked books out of sophomores' arms, and acted mean. If he knew his lesson, he growled out the answers in a surly tone and stared disgustedly at those who didn't know theirs. Lf he didwt know his lesson, he simply sat and looked disgustedly at those who did. He made cracks under his breath and drew pictures and showed them all around. When the master made the assignment he griped and groaned, At recess he went down and crossed all his friends' names ofi' the mail list. Reserve will have next week as a cam- pus guest Mr. Fook Tim Chan, a graduate student at Columbia University. He has done a great deal of work in this coun- try on improving the understanding with China. He was connected last year with the school systems in Springfield, Massa- chusetts, where he worked on a program for increasing foreign understanding. He will be at the school during the whole of next week when he will meet with the Social Studies classes. While he is here, Mr. Chan will address the school twice, at Vespers on Sunday, and once during the week. sons, answered eagerly, always got his friends' mail for them, and never said a naughty word. Immediately after graduating, Goody was helping an old lady along the sidewalk and watching the ground carefully. A safe fell out of a 12th story window and killed him. Rupert, hearing of his former roommate's tragic death, always walked watching the sky. He fell into a manhole and also was killed. ' IVIUJ-al: Might as well look straight aheadg you'll get yours anyway. Three More Reserve Alumni Die in Action Major Abner O. McDaniel was killed in action March 3, 1945. He was operations officer and pilot of the lead plane of a Liberator Bomber Command attached to the 15th Air Force Command based in Italy. Major McDaniel had been awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Army Air Medal with two oak leaf clusters and the Air Medal with four oak leaf clusters. Abner, who attended Reserve from his freshman year through his junior, gradu- ated from University School. In his junior year he made a letter in both football and baseball and narrowly missed one in bas- ketball. He was a member of the "R" Club. Reserve's college recommendation included these terms: a natural leader . . . a sparkplug in athletics . . . lover of com- petition . . . loyal . . . excellent sportsman. Tebby, who coached Abner, said that when he played with the U. S. football team after he left Reserve, he played on the first against us. Though he played his team heart out, U. S. lost. After the game Abner up to Teb and said he would have came given anything to have played for Teb and Reserve and that he was glad that Teb had won. This anecdote is one of the many noble stories told about Major McDaniel. Pfc. William Conrad was killed in France June 12, 1944. He came to Reserve in 1928, his freshman year. In his first and only year at Reserve he made both the lightweight football and basketball teams. Bill switched to Cleveland Heights the fol- lowing year from which he graduated in 1932. He joined the infantry early in 1941. He was released in August only to be recalled after Pearl Harbor. He is survived by his wife and a daughter, Carol Louise. In the last few days confirmation came of Dan W. Climer's death. Dan, a pfc., died in action December 12, 1944, in the Third army sector. Dan was a member of the class of '43 and had previously been re- Goody, on the other hand, knew his les- G. V. ported missing. Back to the Farm! HE Allied armies are racing across the plains of Germany planning any day to join forces with the Russians driving east through Austria. The world is hoping and praying for a quick and final peace in the European area. Amphibious forces in the Pacific theatre are making many landings on small, but strategic islands, slowly gaining the nucleus of Asiatic disorder, Japan. According to optimistic reports Japan can not, and will not, last long. But after the war there will still be many jobs that our country must perform. We will be called upon to make many sacrifices to help rehabilitate the liberated countries of disordered Europe. The most important job after the war will be the supplying of the hungry coun- tries of Europe and Asia with food. It will be almost a year before the men of these countries, returning from the battlefronts, will be able to produce food for home consumption. The food needed to feed these people must come from the farms of America. The food shortage this coming year, we are told, will be most acute. Under normal circumstances the farmers of America could fulfill this tremendous order, but so many of the young men have been taken from the farms and put in the armed services that the older farmers have been left short-handed. Theyxare unable to do the task alone. If you are planning on Working this summer, why don't you plan to work on a farm? The high wages of the war plants may appeal to you, and driving a laundry truck may look like fun. But for a growing boy there is no better type of work than farm work. Help the farmers of America! Get a job on a farm this summer. April'12, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 91 I' I' I" I" ' I T3 ri ri .5 V1 r. EJ Thursday, April 12-Mr. Parker speaks in Chapel. Friday, April 13-Mr. Parker speaks in Chapel. Saturday, April 14-Baseball game with Stow here at 2:30. Track meet with Canton Lehman there. Movie in Gym: "Stormy Weather," 8:00, Sunday, April 15-Mr. Fook Tim Chan speaks at Vespers. Mr. Chan will be the Academy's guest the whole week and will speak to the Social Studies classes and other interested groups. Tuesday, April 17-Mr. Dodge speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, April 18-Mr. Chan speaks in Civil Assembly. Baseball game with Bedford here at 4:30. Thursday, April 19-Mr. Dodge speaks in Chapel. "R" Club lnitiuies Ten New Members for Term A week after Reserve's return from Spring vacation the "R" Club met in the Cutler common room and initiated its new candidates. The first part of the program was the taking of an oath, After the new candidates had been initiated, the club voted for its new president to succeed Dick An- derson. In spite of the additional votes of the new members the polls still registered a tie between Judge Brewer and Bill Hot- tenstein. Below are the new members and their respective varsity sports: Holsey Handyside, to whom as cheerlead- er Reserve owes much of its good spirit, Tom Divoll, a shifty, flat-footed substi- tute left forward on the basketball team, Bud Ryan, a fast 100-yard freestyler on the swimming team, Harvey Graves, who wres- tled a successful season at 120 pounds, Dave Sheldon, the swimming team's best bet for the 100-yard breaststrokeg Bob Ballinger, whose position was center for Reserve's successful second-string basketball team, Jerry Austen, who fought well all season in spite of his strict diet, Art Bradley, who deserves a great deal of credit for manag- ing this year's basketball team, Dick Rog- ers, who received his numerals last year in swimming and who took most of this year's diving events, besides swimming a fast fifty-yard dashg Chuck Blakney, the wres- tling team's newcomer who won Several matches this year and who would be a sure bet for next year's 165-pound class, but un- fortunately is graduating this year, and Jack Renner, another "Roush" who had a successful season at 127 and 133 pounds for the grapplers. After the business of the evening was Hnished, all the members of the "R" Club invaded the downtown movie to see the Marx Brothers in "Go West" and to try their luck at the bank night prize. From Cheese to Music li 1 The Fine Arts Building of today was built in 1870 by Straight Kr Sons as a cheese warehouse. The cupola on the roof was part of the ventilating system used to keep the cheeses fresh and help them ripen. There was a tile tube laid underground down Aurora hill to the building through which fresh air flowed. Later after the dairy business had decreased in value, the build- ing was used for a gristmill. About 1911, having been acquired by the late James W. Ellsworth, it was remodeled and presented to the village of Hudson to be used as a clubhouse. In remodeling the building he moved the facade back and put up the pillars on the front porch. The new clubhouse was opened formally on Hallo- ween, 1912, amid joyous shouts and laugh- ter. In this clubhouse was also a small library, some of the bookshelves of which Clothing Drive Ends Saturday For the past week the students and fac- ulty of Reserve in cooperation with the rest of the nation have been collecting cloth- ing for the needy peoples of devastated Europe. Boxes were placed in the dorms, into which the students put their contribu- tions. The drive has gone very well, but there are still a lot of things that can be brought in. At present the contributions range any- where from men's felt hats to women's silk stockings. Cutler Hall, aided by the fac- ulty, is ahead in quantity of donations with Mr. Parker's C. C. House running a close second. The Athenaeum is in third place, just a few pounds behind Carroll Cutler, and North Hall brings up the rear, In spite of the excellent response to the drive we are still slightly behind our quota. The drive ends Saturday, so look through your closets and drawers and see what you can bring in. Help your dorm pile up the largest quantity of clothes! Fine Arts Building as it looked in 1870, when used as a cheese warehouse. are now in the main office in Seymour Hall. Then came the war, and as time went on the clubhouse became more of a burden than a pleasure. In 1926 the control of the building went to Western Reserve Academy. In the fall of 1926 the Hudson Primary School opened and was in operation until June of 1928. A little before the school closed in 1928 preparations were begun for changing the building into a restaurant. This included papering the walls for the first time. In the spring of 1929 Crane's "Academy Bell" was opened. This venture was unsuccessful, and in 1931 what was later known as the Hudson Country Day School began classes there. In the fall of 1933 when the Day School had moved to Evamere Hall, the new music department of W. R. A. opened classes, and the building became known as the Fine Arts Building. -- i Vespers... CContinued From Page 89, Column 31 able. Omitting the flowery and compli- cated language of yesteryear, the modern poet speaks in conversational English. In illustration of modern poetry Mr. Morton read verses by poets who extolled rural and urban life. For Prof. Morton's entertain- ing hour the seniors showed great admira- tion. oxosxoic101010241xniuzoioznxw-canmp. 95 i i i If you're hungry, want to Q i munch, ' i Need a breakfast or a lunch, Q Take advantage of this hunch- Q g Come to i g sAYwlsLL's g Q DRUG sroms Q 5 . 5.1 nz '11sittinninioinizrioifrioinicvicqp Page 92 RESERVE RECORD April 12, 1945 Baseball Squad Faces First Game on Saturday As typical of the spring term at Reserve as warm weather, final classes and the Sen- ior Prom, is baseball. That variety of ball which America can truly claim as its own is as much a part of W. R. A, as the Chapel. This season started out unusually, the team being able to work out on the diamond the first day of practice. In former years the weather has not even permitted the con- ditioning of the playing field by Mr. Tep- per's crew until at least two weeks after spring vacation. On Wednesday, March 28, in almost June- like weather Teb put a group of about forty boys through a vigorous workout. The weather allowed outdoor drills until Saturday, and by that time Mr. Theibert and Mr. Habel had been able to size up the material. The first cut was made early, reducing the squad to a smaller working group of twenty-seven players. In addi- tion to instruction on the field and indoor "chalk talks" Teb obtained a movie on base- ball fundamentals which explains and il- lustrates all phases of the game with exhi- bitions on good form by leading professional athletes. ' During Mr. Theibert's absence of a few days the squad was under the able leader- ship of Mr, Habel, who directed a few in- door Workouts and some drill on the play- ing field. This year, as in many previous ones, hitting is being stressed heavily, al- though fielding is practiced constantly. In spite of numerous groans because of gen- eral stiffness, sore catching hands or aching throwing arms, the team is rounding into shape for its first game. In addition to possibilities from the 1944 squad and last year's B team, there are such veterans as Timmis as catcher, Spoon- er in the infield, Hutchinson at first base, Brewer as pitcher and Brett in the out- field. A" X. 1" X WNV I Y'-" "' ...,ff"' Wd: W-:"F T ..- I N, , . ,,,.. "' "iv"-'-" 1" "5-'-..n-. ...-.'f.'T'? .. I.'."'.'-..' fl SIGN 'EM UD-. 4, ,ja '2P""'8 Hudson Ohlo Phone 2l .Q , . As 'M cgi?-Y. S.: -'ig The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co. X , - Six Returning letter Men Bolster Track Team The track team's prospects are brightened by the return of six lettermen from last year's squad. John Atkinson and Bob Beck wear their "R" for dash work on the 1944 team. John ran with Sherry Caldwell in the 100-yard and 220-yard races, while Bob carried Reserve's hopes to good advantage in the quarter-mile. Both are expected to have improved with a year's experience be- hind them in their respective events. In the distance runs the Pioneers have two more lettermen. Dick Anderson and Tom Getz ran on the cinders for the Green and White last season in the mile and half- mile respectively. Tommy may change to the quarter or the mile, but in any place he will be a great asset to the prospective distance men. Dick will remain in the "long-winded" race and is in condition to further his good record for placing high in the scoring. The fifth to return with an "R" is Blaine Beal. Blaine will carry the main hopes of coaches Mickel and Reynolds in the hurdles, both high and low. He also will be num- ber one in the high jumping event. In the weight events the thinclads have Nat Howard returning. Nat won his letter mainly in the discus throwing last season, but he is looked for to help Silver and Jos- lyn in the shot putting. Nat had a fine record last year in his wins, and with an- other year added he will doubtless have im- proved greatly. 5-'EE' SPQEPUQE Q3 gg ...mo-'mg mc-v-me-r-mr-s5cg,.sd 70757 Tl-mcb'::" mgjfb fDrtpDmD',-:Nm 7h5':'5:qz2"'mrv-5'-S 3 S-ooiargv ..-.4-+Q,.?55 cb 0 '-'IJ",- tb ft' Ulffq fDfD0g:t'Df"'5"U0l3'm a.V':g5"g,,,0 seg.."ssaa'ss :-02102-m so 3053740952 , 'E Q'-'qmrrgi p":,...9'snU"5-'-ima sessgjgggrfe D'ggf'3"53'?o r-':,gET,,m2-ie : 2- msgs sd ...., '4 0 :Zig 505605 as-gE 53,4 ::-.2.'ef"D' 'De' 1-Nc: "'SE.L4f-15 Q-.De 'gQ4,1,g.Gv-I .. ie? 5352227 DTE- ml".'4Ozfv- NCDN5' UQVICO miami 5-grim,-,, ws"'f3"S-' nano F3'4g'?.":5 -.gg WSE-EQ Sims Qmg..... 4 ,fm CDO D' v-nge PF :s-5"-C3-ws co O-: mio 'mm 'gvqtrtmd 0052 597 ff Q'D"5c-Pm co'en 511 Nr-r -asgg Sgr.. CDW?-'Q S525 "5'c:SEm Ulfup-JU! 'X' 'I' UIQ 'X' el' 'I' A -if 'X' 'X' 'F 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'Y' 'I' 'I' 'X' H? 'I' 44+ 'P+ '!"X"!"I'+!' 'P'!"l"!"l' For SURGICAL and MEDICAL SUPPLIES Call Z THE SCHUEMAN JONES co. 2134 East Ninth Street Iii MAin 7335 Cleveland, Ohio 133 ,,, .g. 4. 4.4.4. 4.4. q. .7. .g..g..g..g..1..g..g..g. .94.4.4..g..g..g.q..g..1..g..g..g. Tennis Team Practices Hardy Out to Keep Perfect Record This year the varsity tennis team's pros- pects look quite good. Immediately after the boys returned from vacation, they began practicing to get in shape for the coming season. Many of the first practices were hampered by rain and cold weather, but at present the boys are out practicing every afternoon. The three varsity courts are rolled, lined and in constant demand. Three lettermen, Cockley, Clarke and Nichols, are with the team again this year. There are also a number of new boys and some B-squad material from last season who are struggling for positions as this year's players. Under the careful supervision of Mr, Culver many of the boys are learning many new points about the game. The practice begins after sixth period and lasts until about 5 o'clock. The boys come out during the afternoon when they are free so that everyone will not be on the courts at the same time, and everyone may get Mr. Cul- ver's help. , By hard work in conditioning the lower courts at the first of the year, the B-squad will be playing on them in a few days. Every year the squad has to get the courts in shape, and this year under the guidance of Mr. Cleminshaw the boys have done a fine job. There will be a tournament for the squad this year, and the top four boys are entitled to challenge any varsity mem- ber to get a place on the varsity team. Last season the Reserve team was unde- feated, and this year the boys are out to hold that record. BASEBALL SCHEDULE Apr, 14--Stow .................. Here 18-Bedford .... ' .... Here 21-Buchtel .... .... H ere 25-Northfield --- .... Here 28-Akron East --- ...... Here May 2-Stow ........ ..... T here 5-Open 9-Northfield - - - ..... There 1 2-Wooster - - - .... Here 16-Shaw - - .... Here 19-Shaker - -- .... Here 23--Shore ....... .... H ere 26-University .... .... H ere TRACK Apr. 14-Lehman ....... ..... T here 21-Akron South ........... Here 25-Buchtel ........... Here, 3:45 May 5-Shaw .................. Here 12-Canton McKinley ....... Here 22-Garfield .......... .... H ere 26-'University ............. There The tennis schedule will be released as soon as completed. P R l N T E R S 2242-18 Sunerior Avi. 0 MAin 209l 0 Cleveland. 0. Q-N R4? fi QESERVE RECQRD VOLUME XXI-NU. 23 Blaine Rawdon Eludes Nazis Beyond Rhine Out of the stories of Reserve graduates at war comes the following tale: Blaine Rawdon of the class of '42 was reported missing in the January 25th issue of the RESERVE RECORD. On April 2 as Pat- ton's army drove farther into Germany, they released from their hiding places two half-starved American soldiers. One of them was Blaine Rawdon. During the Bas- togne campaign Blaine was captured by five SS men and taken to a stockade across the Rhine for reasons which were obvious to both sides. There he found a buddie and together they escaped. Foraging for a lit- tle food at night, they lived for two months in churches and barns. They got thinner as time went on, but they weren't caught and they knew Patton or one of the generals was coming. Freed, they are now recuper- ating in an army hospital in Europe. One can imagine the joy of Mr. and Mrs. Rawdon in New York City when they heard the news that their missing son had been found and especially after the incredible story of his survival. In the first letter which reached his parents after his rescue, Blaine said: "I'm using this means of letting you know that I'm okay-all okay . . . I hope that you have not been too worried these past three months, but of course they must have had their bad moments. I hoped and prayed that some word would get to you . . . I had to rely on your faith-and my own . . . I should be back to normal before long . . . I have no idea what happens after the hos- pital puts its stamp of approval on me." I I "Jasper s' Grandson Reported Missing After Raid on Tokyo Early last week word was received by Mr. Jasper J. Rosser, who has been asso- ciated with the Academy for the past twenty years, that his grandson, Corporal Reginald C. Rosser, a turret gunner on a B-29, was reported missing on his sixth mission over Japan. His plane Went down over the heart of Tokyo, his parents were informed. Corporal Rosser attended Hudson High School for three years but graduated from Hampton High School, Hampton, Virginia. Before his enlistment eighteen months ago he was employed at the Newport News Shipyard, Newport News, Virginia. He would be 21 years old in July. The Academy hopes that "Jasper's" grandson will escape Japanese capture and torture. Mrs. Rosser, also an employee of the Academy, is head cook in the kitchen. Mr. Fook Tim Chan Fook Tim Chan Speaks On Chinese Religion Last Sunday afternoon in the weekly Ves- per service Mr. Fook Tim Chan addressed the school on the subject of Chinese reli- gion. Before expanding on his chosen sub- ject Mr. Chan paid tribute to the late Presi- dent of the United States, Franklin Delano Roosevelt. He gave examples of the ad- miration and respect of the Chinese people toward this great man. He began his sermon by giving some of the background and history of the four main religions, excluding Christianity: An- cestral Worship, Buddhism, Confucianism and Mohammedanism. The first, he stated, grew up back in the first dynasty about 4000 B. C. through respect for the elders by their offspring. In respect to Buddhism Mr. Chan told a fable illustrating why' the oyster is the only living animal that can be eaten by the Buddhists. Confucianism, he concluded, is nothing more than the study of Confucius' teaching and his philosophies of life. Mohammedanism is the least popu- lar of the religions in China. Concerning Christianity Chiang Kai Chek, a Christian himself, has been the cause of the conver- sion of many Chinese. Mr. Chan expressed a desire to start a school in China and sponsor an exchange of students and teachers with the United States. People do not have a clear picture of China since all travelers have a ten- dency to stay in one section or town of the country. In direct opposition to the United States the people of China have a fcontlnued nn Page 95, Column 2J HUDSON OHIO, APRIL l9. i945 School ls Willed large Gift of Books During the winter term the Academy re- ceived word that a great many books had been donated to the school through the will of Mrs. Laurabelle Robinson, wife of the late Mr. Henry M. Robinson, a Reserve graduate of the class of 1886. Mrs. Robin- son died in 1943, but the estate has been just recently settled so that the books ar- rived during spring vacation. They are now on display in a special alcove of the library, but will not be catalogued until next sum- mer and, therefore, will not be in use until next year. The books are a substantial addition to the school's collection. Although some of these volumes duplicate what are already on the shelves, the books will serve to greatly augment the library's usefulness. When the volumes are catalogued, they will be kept apart frdm the rest of the library and will probably be designated as the Rob- inson collection, although they may be taken out in the same way as other books. Mrs. Robinson came from Youngstown, where she was married in 1894. She has left to the school a part of the combined library which belonged to herself and her husband. Mr. Henry M. Robinson was the brother of the present trustee, Mr. R. H. M. Robin- son. After his marriage he lived in Youngstown until 1902, when he and his wife moved to New York City. At the close of the World War, they moved to Pasadena, California, where Mr. Robinson served as President and Chairman of the Board of the Security-First National Bank of Los Angeles until his death in 1937. The late Mr. Henry M. Robinson was one fcontinued on'Paae 95, Column 27 Headmaster Visits Eastern College, New York Friends Dr. Hayden returned last Friday from a week's visit in the East. His trip included Middlebury College in Middlebury, Vermont, and the city of New York. At Middlebury, where his son-in-law, who is a naval lieu- tenant in Naples, taught for five years, Dr. Hayden spent the week-end of April 8. While at the college Dr. Hayden spoke before a number of groups and visited with friends. By coincidence Dr. Hayden met a former student of the late Dean Wood, Mrs. Yates of Australia, who had not yet heard of the dean's death. Continuing on to New York City, Dr. Hayden talked with families interested in Reserve's activity. During his two-day visit he received a call from Blaine Rawdon's father, who told him that his son of the class of '42 had turned up alive after being reported missing. Page 94 RESERVE RECORD April 19, 1945 MITHUUT THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Haydon. D.D.. Headmaster r H r r r WESTERN llT5i:RVEoACADEMY dssndvn HW Down With Capitalism! "Arise, members of the -student class!" The if cry of the revolution I , 9. has come to Reserve. h The Pink Revolution has come! Bourgeois, I f beware! Burn the leave sheets! Led by that forceful dema- gogue and soap-box orator, Stuvan Silvero- vich, the workers of Reserve are throwing off their chains. Comrade Silverovich is known to the Underground as the former writer of the Columnist column titled by that sinister name of "Rabid Reserve." The Employers-and-Kleenex-Owners class had this subversive infiuencelbanned, of course. The Reserve Socialist Party supports the following policy: Student ownership of all grade books, answer books, checking ac- counts and bell systems. Also gas cou- pons freely distributed. uljff it ull-+ il sg :fi W ., 5. :i i i i in gifsv i . "'ii M . ,ff , gg W, There was a mysterious meeting of mem- bers of our radical movement, the Very Liberal Party, the other night by the hockey pond. The chairman, a casually- bearded lad dressed in the latest from Abercrombie dz Fitch, brought the meeting Swett Sfhousgi ,063 , Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dau Colllster Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Edltor ............. ........ Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ..,................ Dick Rogers l'hotography ........................ Johnny McCombe Without Reserve .... ..George Vnught, Jim Hendrickson Cartoonists .................. Phil Norrls, Jack Carter Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Staff-Ronald Bacon, Ted Jones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell, Bill Wallace. Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon to order with the expenditure of only seven cartridges. The first member at the as- sembly to make a motion was Citizen Spoonerovski, who blew his nose. The next motion was made by the Commissar of Lucky Strike Confiscation and Freshman Control, who moved that the chairman vote on the subject of co-education at Reserve under the New Order. A long, low whistle from the chairman decided this subject-in favor of the majority, of course. At about this point the suave figure of Wattleworth fwhose figure indicates more wattle than worthj hove into view from a small raft on the pond. He was giving voice to such noises as "Cluck, cluck, cluck!", "Here, Scotch, nice Scotch!" and "8zS!!'Z: !" He was also seen to paddle with no little vigor after a rather emaciated, floating "Well, I, Swan!" For the past week in the evening or at night anyone who happened to be passing by the hockey pond could see a small wiry lad in a strange rubber craft feverishly attempting to capture two graceful white swans, which were successfully evading him. In last week's issue of the RECORD there was a story telling of Mr. Wattleworth's acquisition of these birds. Due to the ex- tensive circulation of the RECORD the rightful owner learned of their whereabouts and asked for their safe return. Not only honor but 35.00 encourages the return of the swans. The school will miss the beauty afforded by the lovely creatures. Bob summed up the situation by saying that it was the school's April Fool Joke. chicken which he persisted in calling a swan. The Party had to liquidate him, of course. The meeting ended up with demonstra- tions on how to start race riots, how to cripple Boy Scouts for mastersi, and how to confiscate Saywell's funny books without being seen. I Comrades, the advantage of being one of the Party is 'quite obviousg and after the Revolution, if you are one of us, your chances of being liquidated for the Cause are about 10 to 1 instead of the hopeless usual 11 to 1. ' So, if you are oppressed by the Bourgeois, join upg if you are not oppressed, get some- one to oblige, and join up. And pictures of Stalin are being sold at only half-price this week. -J,H. ' "The Fighting Spirit" HE most significant and lasting impression most of us will have of Franklin Roosevelt is his fighting spirit. Be Fair to Yourself- HE desire of America's young men to serve should not make them lose sight of their responsibility to From the time of his inauguration through the dark years of prosperity and up to the recent crises that be- fell us with the onslaught of World War II, he displayed this spirit of determination. Coupled with his humani- tarian character, his genius at international affairs, and his political ability, this spirit was responsible for his many achievements. The same characteristic was brought out during, the recent campaign. Mr. Roosevelt was asked why he was willing to ride in an open car in the face of cold, wind, and rain-for it was known that his health was poor. His answer typified the courage of the man: "If they can take it, I can." When President Roosevelt was elected in 1932, his first act was one of great fortitude. He realized that the nation could not long endure in the chaos of the depres- sion. It was the time for decision. And, never one to hesitate, he acted-closing all banks immediately and commenting that "We have nothing to fear but fear itself." - For more than a decade following this first bold act he made himself the champion of the common man. He consistently fought for him and strengthened organized labor movements which have led to betterment of his working conditions. He'won the workers' hearts with his familiar "My friends,-." The President's foresight was responsible for na- tional defense and the lease-lend bill, which, in so large use their talents to best advantage. Every American youth wants to get into the thick of the fighting. Yet some of us with exceptional talent might eventually do our part in a more responsible capacity. The announce- ment of the Coast Guard Academy exams to be held on May 9 and 10 provokes this thought. . Not that Coast Guardsmen don't fight. Their record in every invasion and fighting subs has proven other- wise. Some of us may be eligible for the officer course at the academy, and we owe it to ourselves and to the country to try if we think we have the qualifications. The steady flow of top-grade oflicer material is essential to victory and a continued peace. Our Halseysg Eisenhow- ers, MacArthurs, and Waesches come from West Point, Annapolis and New London. You may never be a five- star admiral or general, but you owe it to yourself and your country to try. Let's have some of the men of this school try for the Coast Guard Academy. a measure, have made easier the task of winning the war. But, turning from the works of the departed war- rior, let us consider our obligation to ourselves and to the world. The work done by Franklin Roosevelt toward the ultimate fulfillment of our goal of world peace can- not be left unfinished. We must see that his ideals are attained. 1 May his fighting spirit be our inspiration. Q April 19,1945 RESERVE RECORD ,Page 95 r r r- r- tl PdcVlaJo Friday, April 20-gMr. Jones speaks in Chapel. Saturday, April 21-Baseball game with Buchtel here at 2:30. Track meet with Ak- ron South here at 2:30. Movie in Gym: "A Lady Takes a Chance," 8:00. Sunday, April 22-Chaplain Raymond C. Burns speaks at Vespers. Tuesday, April 24-Mr. Dodge speaks in Chapel. Tennis meet with Cleveland East Tech, there. Wednesday, April 25--Baseball game with Northfield here at 4:00. Track meet with Buchtel here at 3:45. Mr. Pflaum speaks in Civil Assembly. , Thursday, April 26-Mr. Dodge speaks in Chapel. A Chaplain Raymond C. Burns Plans to Spend leave Fishing Raymond C. Burns, Reserve's chaplain on leave from the school, visited the cam- pus over the past week-end. Mr. Burns is on a hospital leave of 30 days from the Harmon General Hospital in Longview, Texas. Mr. Burns has been almost three years in service, about eighteen months of which were spent in the South Pacific. While serving with his division in New Guinea, Mr. Burns contracted a tropical skin disease which was slow in responding to treatment. We are glad to report that his recovery is now assured. Considerable improvement should be seen when the chaplain returns from a fishing trip to Pennsylvania since this is a sport which has engaged his at- tention for several years. Chaplain Burns will be the speaker at Ves- pers on Sunday, and after his return from his fishing expedition he will return to Texas for further treatment while Mrs. Burns and their two daughters will reside in Dean Wood's old home on the campus. X A ' p 5 " - 'aides if . ge -.-. ef- sf :fa R - The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co. K Hudson, Ohlo - Phone 2I '?'X"X'4+'I''X''X"I"X"I"!"X"X"X"I''X"X"!"l"!"X"!"I"!"X"!"X"X"X"f'!' 'A' 22 For 55.3 SURGICAL and MEDICAL 33- SUPPLIES gf: .g. 2 ,lj Call ,IQ fi THE SCHUEMAN if .f. -2- JONES C0' 'e ' 2' 3 2134 East Ninth Street :E+ MAin 7335 Cleveland, Ohio gs .,. ':"I"I"9'!''I''Z'4'q'4''S"I"!"!"X'q''I"F'!"z"!"!"!":"!":"X"x"x"X' X new I -' X .. 'f' X 2 , , f jf g.- f- 'Su I ,ffl ,y i 2 I X, 'I 1 1 ': -K! 54 ' ' " 5 - 'T"fCr What do you mean I hcwerft got any mail-I sent myself u card yesterday. Mr. Chan . . . KGontinued From Page 93, Column 21 tendency toward taking everything slowly and in their stride and looking at life in a philosophical manner. Mr. Chan was born in 1915 in Hong- Kong and received his primary and sec- ondary training there and in Canton. He received his B.A. degree in Canton and after that was a lecturer, principal of a school and newspaper editor. Four and a half years ago he came to the United States to study and received his Master's degree from Teachers' College, Columbia Univer- sity, where he is now working on his doc- torate in education. For the last two and one-half years he has been a lecturer traveling around the United States. He has also been connected with the Spring- field, Mass., school system and has been a teacher at Lincoln School. For the past week Mr. Chan has been speaking to the various history classes about his native land, discussing such things as the industrialization of China and post- war trade with the United States. He has had lunch with history masters and some of their pupils. Mr. Chan's talks have been very enlightening concerning China's place in the postwar world. - Boolcs . . . 1Continued From Page 93, Column 33 of the illustrious graduates of Western Reserve Academy in whom the school takes great pride. Not only did he achieve fame in his chosen field of law, but he earned an international reputation as a businessmen and economist. A member of the Versailles Peace Commission, the Dawes Commission, and the trusted advisor of four Presidents, he was one of the top authorities in the field of economics in the United States. Mr. Rob- inson shared in developing the banking- and industry of the West, where he is considered one of America's great builders. The school greatly appreciates the gen- erous gift and is pleased that it will help to perpetuate the tradition which the Rob- inson brothers did so much to form, New Mowing Machine Appears on Campus Improved Appliance Constructed by Mr. Tepper and Boys ol School Shop The advent of spring on the campus not only brings new green leaves and sunshine but additional work for Mr. Tepper and the campus crew. After a few warm days of rain and sun the necessities of lawn-mow- ing and the upkeep of the grounds again present themselves. The spring mowing task is especially difficult because the fre- quent rains often soften the earth so much that a mowing truck cannot maneuver without harming the grass. Since as much cutting as possible must be accomplished on dry days, a new mowing machine has been developed and constructed by Mr. Tep- per and the boys working in the machine shop. This one will be used in addition to the mowing truck regularly used, thus enabling twice as much work to be done on favorable days. The new machine features many improve- ments over the other drag-type cutter. Two mowers are placed in front of the wheels in order to eliminate the fault of having the tires mat the grass down before the cutters run over it. A third mower is set behind the truck taking care of the span between the wheels. In this way a more complete and better looking cutting job is done. Another asset of the front mower arrangement is the improved vision. Bill Corbus, operator of the mower, says that it is much easier to come close to trees without hitting them because he doesn't have to look over his shoulder at the cut- ters. ' Probably the most ingenius and most constructive feature of the machine is the appliance by which all three cutters can be raised to a height of nine inches from the ground. In this way destructive wear and tear on the cutters is eliminated when it is necessary to cross walks or pavement. Mr. Tepper and his machine shop boys are to be commended for having done a fine job on their project which is performing such a vital task on the campus. However, this mower is subject to all the bad conditions that hamper any machine of its kind. Hard objects like bottles, coat- hangers: golf balls and sticks damage the cutters. Everyone at Reserve can help save extra hours of sharpening and repair by keeping destructive objects oft' the grass. o:ox1v1oio1o1u3nic-in limi: 103:14 li- i If youfre hungry, want to i munch, i Need a breakfast or a lunch, Q i Take advantage of this hunch- ' g Come to - g SAYWELLS Q nnucsronr Q 5 . 0.1,-.1 2--:ez--1-rcs-nz'-1nzozezuzoioxroze I Page 96 RESERVE RECORD April 19, 194.5 Reserve Nine loses Opener to Stow, ll-6 The Pioneer nine dropped its first ball game of the '45 season to Stow High, Mon- day, by the score of 11 to 6. The fray was close up to the sixth frame, but there the visitors put seven runs across the plate on mental errors by the inexperienced Re- servites. "Judge" Brewer started on the mound for the Green and White, twirling good ball for the five innings he worked. It wasn't until the second inning that Stow drew first blood. On an error and two singles the Maroon and Gold brought in 'the first run. The Tebmen quickly retailiated with a tying run in their half of the frame. One more run was scored and possibly more if the umpire had not ruled that John Miller's foot had missed the base as he rounded third. It was a beautiful triple by Dave Nicholson that drove Hutchison over to tie the game up. ' In the fourth only one Stowite reached base, and that was on an error due more to the heavy wind than anything else. For their part in the inning the Pioneers went to bat with revenge in their hearts for the bad luck suffered in the second. Brewer singled to left field. Next, Spooner and Timmis went down swinging to be fol- lowed by John Siddall. John hit to left, scoring Brewer and putting Reserve ahead 2 to 1. The fourth period found Brewer hitting his stride. Stow went down one, two, three, the last two fanning the air. Reserve fol- lowed suit, and thex teams went into the fifth with the Green and White still leading 2 to 1. Brewer walked his first man in the fifth. This break was followed by three singles which resulted in three counters. The home nine stayed close behind, though, scoring a run for themselves on singles by Nicholson and Spooner. It was the sixthframe that proved too Brett-out on an infield hit much for the Green and White. With Den- nis Sullivan pitching a good, fast ball, the team seemed to lose its self confidence. They allowed seven runners to cross the plate because of slow thinking and bad judgment. Stow knocked eight singles out during the inning, but none of them were clean. They were due to poor handling, poor judgment or indecision. Trying to make up for the mistakes they made, the Pioneers with three different batters in the lineup pushed three runs across. Hutchison smashed another long single, Brett was safe on an error, Rodgers walked, Sullivan singled and Mosher walked to put the runs in. In the final frame Stow went down in front of "Sully's" fast ball. Two of them struck at the air to make their outs, as did two Reservites as they fell in order. The nine looked good until the sixth, seeming to be far the better team. The pitching and fielding are improving. Reserve Stow AB H R AB H R Spooner, ss ...... 4 1 0 Knowlton, lb ..... 4 1 2 Timmls, c ....... 4 0 0 G. Lyon, ss ...... 4 1 1 Sidall, cf .... 4 1 0 B. Lyon, p ...... . 3 1 l Hutchison, 1b 4 2 2 Pardee, 2b .... 4 2 2 Brett, If ......... 4 0 1Demeister, rf ..... 4 3 1 Allchin, 3b ...... 2 0 Oltlarpenter, 3b .... . 3 1 0 Mosher, 3b ...... 0 0 1 Evans, cf' . .... 3 1 0 Miller, rf ....... . 1 0 0 Jones, lf' ......... 3 1 2 Nicholson, 2b . 2 2 1 Baker, lf ....... .. 4 2 1 Rodgers, 2b ...... 0 0 0 Wordco, p ........ 3 1 1 Brewer, p-rf .... 3 1 1 Sullivan, p ...... 1 1 0 W. R. A. .... ............ 0 1 1 0 1 3 0-- 6 Stow .......... 0 1 0 0 3 7 0-I1 P R I N T E R S 22I2-I8 Sunerior Ave. 0 MAin 2091 0 Cleveland. 0. Thincluds Full to ' Lehman in 69-49 Meet The track team lost its first meet of the season to Canton Lehman, 69-49. The meet was held in Canton where the thinclads ran into bad weather, a slow drizzle making uncomfortable running weather. In the 100-yard dash Atkinson scored sec- ond to Lehman's star, Wright, for Reserve's only place in that event. In the 220 Re- serve again received only one place when Moomaw finished third behind record-break- ing time by Lehman's Wright. Tom Getz, putting up a hard fight, was edged out of first in the half-mile run. Anderson was also edged out of first place by a narrow margin in the mile run. In the low hurdles Reserve showed the fight it has when Blaine Beal took first place. Beal also beat all con- testants in the high hurdles to boost his score to 10 points for the day. Lavin added another point to Rleserve's score by cap- turing third in the high hurdles. Reserve captured the first two places in running events only in the quarter-mile run. Moo- maw finished -first in that race while Beck finished close on his heels. The thinclads did much better in the weights than the other events, capturing all three places in the' discus throw and first and third in the shot put. Howard threw the discus for first place while Nesbitt took second and Joslyn third to make a clean sweep for Reserve. In the shot put Howard again took first while Silver took third. The jump events showed a weak spot in the team when Lehman took all three places in the high jump, the broad jump and the pole vault. In the 880 relay Leh- man again took first while in the mile re- lay the Lehman four were disqualified for losing the baton. In spite of the score the team showed it has good prospects and intends to do better against Akron South next week. 100-YARD DASH--Wright fL.l, won: Atkinson KRJ 25 Hauschalz QLJ, 3. Time-10.7. 220-YARD DASH-Wright QLJ, wong Raebel LL.l, 23 Moomaw fR.J, 3. Time-23.6. 880-YARD RUN-J. Farrel 1L.J, won: Getz KRJ, 23 Paca QLJ, 3. Time-2:11.8. 880-YARD RELAY-Cline, Clarke, Beal, Wright fL.l. Time-1 :39.2. MILE RUN-Barnes QLJ, won: Anderson LBJ, 2: Puddington 1L.J, 3. Time-5:07.1. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES-Beal KRJ, Wong Fran- cis 1L.J, 23 Clark QLJ, 3. Time-28.6. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Beal lR.l, Wong Fran- cis fL.j, 21 Lavin KRJ, 3. Time-16.9. SHOT PUT-Howard IRJ, won: Biel lL.l, 25 Silver QRJ, 3. Distance-39 feet 8 inches. DISCUS-Howard KRJ, won: Nesbitt QRJ, 2: Jos- lyn QRJ, 3. Distance-111 feet 1 inch. BROAD JUMP-Rey KLJ, won: Hnuschaulz 23 Clark QLJ, 3. Distance-19 feet 4 inches. POLE VAULT-Jubisch KLA, won: Ray CLA, 23 Francis fL.J, 3. Distance-9 feet 6 inches. HIGH JUMP-Clark QLJ, wonp Hauschiltz fL.l, 2: Francis fL.l, 3. 440-YARD RUN-Moomaw QRJ, won: Beck fR.l, 23 Cline fL.J, 3. Time-56.8. MILE RELAY-Garrigan, Anderson, Collins, Getz QILJ. Time-4:45. fL.l. lieuts. Bennell and Knight Added to Gold Star list David L. Bennell and John S. Knight are Reserve's most recent casualties. Dave, who was a member of the class of '39, was killed in a plane crash in Texas, while John, who enrolled in 1938, was killed near Bastogne in the famous German break-through. Lieutenant Bennell, who graduated from Kiski and later attended Lehigh Univer- sity, was one of 25 killed when an army transport plane crashed near Sweetwater, Texas. He received a letter in football as a star halfback on the '35 team and made both the basketball and golf teams of that year. These athletic accomplishments were attained during his freshman year, and he showed much athletic promise when he transferred to Kiski as a sophomore. He had completed 60' missions in Europe and had earned a furlough in America. After his furlough he became an instructor in Texas. It was then the fatal accident oc- curred. First Lieutenant John S. Knight died in action March 29. He was ambushed by a German reconnaissance party when he was leading a squad of 12 men near the West- phalian capital of Muenster. The only sur- viving member of the group said, "We rode up to an abandoned emplacement along the road, only to be met by a deadly fire. Lieu- tenant Knight never had a chance." John Knight was promoted to a lieutenant just before the Bastogne break-through and showed his worth by single-handedly lead- ing a battalion through the recapture of three German towns. There were only 12 men left in the party when he finished. John was awarded the bronze star just a few days before his promotion. He left Reserve during his sophomore year and graduated from Culver in 1942. His father is the publisher of the Akron Beacon Journal. In addition to his parents Lieutenant Knight leaves a wife and a son, born two weeks after John died. l L Lieutenant John S. Knight 6325 Rs, RESERVE RECQBQ After Thirteen Years of Teaching Brooks Shepard Resignsp Ill Health Causes Resignation of English Master Due to ill health and need for a rest, Mr. Brooks Shepard was forced to ask Dr. Hay- den for one year's leave of absence last spring. He and Mrs. Shepard moved to their farm in Vermont after the close of the school y e a r l a s t J u n e. H o W e v er, when the rest did not prove to be suc- c e s s f ul, he was told by his p h y s i - c i a n s that due to a dia- betic condi- tion it would be impossible for him to re- s u m e h i s w o r k as a teacher at Reserve. He therefore found it necessary to submit his formal resignation to Dr. Hayden during the winter. In his letter to the RECORD he said, "My formal resignation does not involve any abandon- ment of the things and the people I love. One doesn't resign from WRA, excepttin the merely physical sense-as Mr. Wood re- signed a week or two before I did." Brooks Shepa'rd Mr. Shepard came to the school with Dr. Hayden in 1931. He and Mrs. Shepard lived in Carroll Cutler House for almost five years when it was used as a social center for all the boys. Mr. Shepard taught Eng- Council Dance to Be Attended by l08 Couples Saturday night, April 28, Reserve's first dance of the Spring Term will have 108 dates., The dance, which is to run from 7:00 till 10:00, will be sponsored 'by the Council. The bounds will be the same as in the previous dances. Cleveland leads the list of dates with a total of forty-seven. Akron takes second with twenty-seven, Hudson follows with thirteen. Eleven girls from other places will also attend. The following couples will attend: From Cleveland: Sandy Bostwick-D. Rogers: Pat Porter-H. Cleminshawg Sally Kissell-Bruce Wil- liamsg Barbara Malm-J. Kramer: Nancy Luckiesh- Siddallg Zoanno Little-D. Collins: Mary Longnecker -J. Carter: Nancy Comey-Robinson: Alice Ann Bain -Ayersg Pat Martin-G. Carterg Susan Thomas- Graham: Nan McDermott-Sheldon: Carolyn Contyi Brad Williamsg Jocelyn France-Hoemnghoitg Ann Phillips-Doull: Jackie Rodkey-Dlvollg Mary De- Coningh-Bradyg Emily Frum-Marton: Marge Stout- fer-Newellg Toni Spring-Brett: Robin Balch-J. Howard: Catherine Robinson-Tucker: Barbara Carter -Grleslngerg Betty Beck-Young: Susan Stephens- Beck 1 Sally Rounds-W. Cleminshawg Lavinia True- Truhlarg Charlene Christopher-J. Roberts: Sue Shel- don-Silverg Raenelle Rubin-Gardner: Sally Stewart. -Ernsteneg Jenny DeConingh-H. Oliver: Connie wontinuod on Page 99, Column 21 lish at the Academy during his entire stay here as well as an honors course in Natural Philosophy for a limited number of seniors which was based on the theory of art, sci- ence, religion and ethics. He coached weights in track and worked a great deal with the Photography Club. One of Mr. Shepard's most important con- tributions to the school has been his work with the Guidance Committee. He was chairman of the committee for many years and developed a system for both solving the problems of boys in the school and also presenting a clear record of the boys' char- acters for the colleges to which seniors sought entrance. Mrs. Shepard contributed greatly to the activities of the Social Committee, particu- larly with the dancing class. She was very prominent in work with the Girl Scouts in Hudson and also in Cleveland. Shepards have tfwo sons, both of graduated from Reserve and both of are now in the army. school deeply regrets that Mr. Shep- The whom whom The ard has been forced to take this step, and that he will be unable to return as a teach- er. Needless to say, no personal ties which Mr. Shepard has here will be severed by this move, for one can never really "leave" Reserve. The Academy hopes that Mr. and Mrs. Shepard may frequently return to visit the school and their many friends. Trustee Secretary Awarded Public Servke Medal Last week at the 96th annual meeting of the Cleveland Chamber of Commerce Mr. Harold T. Clark, secretary of the Western Reserve Academy Board of Trustees, was awarded the Cleveland Medal for Public e Service. This medal is awarded not for single accomplishments, but for lifetime contributions and leadership in the com- munity. For a long time Mr. Clark has de- voted his talents for the improvement of the com. 1 munity. Mr. Clark was the Harold T- Clark founder of the Cleveland Museum of Natural History and a member of the managing board of the Cleveland zoo. He is the president of Karamu House in Cleveland and director of the Western Historical Society and a trustee of several schools and colleges. Page 98 ' I RESERVE RECORD April 26, 1945 LU I 'I' il U U 'I' il E ii E il V E An August Body As I was wandering down the halls of one of the dorms the other ' f L day, I heard a strange s sound. I turned and H remarked to my com- Il, panion that it sound- Q ' Q i ed like an oriental 'gi' I gong being struck. gp "Yes," he answered, h ,J "it's a meeting of the 1"'f,'l'i,- , 'Firsters Club'." We 'Q looked into the room. ,llffl-5-,f'. ' A number of boys ' ffl. were on the floor, salaaming to a framed needle-point motto. It read, "Ambition is a good thing." "That's the president over there," my friend-continued, "with the haggard expres- sion. He's always first to chapel. When the wee light of dawn creeps across the campus, he creeps with it . . . over to the chapel. 'His solitary figure is sitting up- right in the empty pews when the rest arrive. He's also the first one to stand up for hymns. At the first strains of the or- gan, he pops up. Oh, he's an able man. "The one by the door is the vice presi- dent. He's a barber shop firster. Never has he been beaten to the barber shop. At lunch he saunters out for some more milk, then silently he sneaks out the back door. Down the back steps and across the fields he flies, his shirt-tails streaming out behind him. Sometimes he gets three or four hair- cuts a week just for the thrill 'of being first. "See that one over there, rubbing his hands together? That's the treasurer. Every day when recess bell rings, he's first in the money line. In third period class it can be noted how his eyes are continuously shifting from his seat to the door, from the door to his seat, gauging the length of the leap. Fm told it's a beautiful sight THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Hayden. D.D., Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, 0lll0 umm: fwmwt W 'W-YS45ggoNW Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ......................... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor .......... - ......... D lck Rogers Photography ........................ Johnny McCombe Without Reserve ...... George Vnught, Jlm Hendrickson Cartoonists .................. Phll Norris, Jack Carter Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Stall'-Ronald Bacon, Ted Jones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell, Bill Wallace. Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon I .EZ 5 :J P 'l " V I " LU fl Friday, April 27-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Saturday, April 28-Baseball game with Akron East here at 2:30. Council dance at 6:30 in Cutler Hall Common Room. Movie in Gym: "The Uninvited" at 7:30. Dinner in Cutler at 5 p. m. Sunday, April 29-Rev. Miles Krumbine of the Cleveland Plymouth Church speaks in Vespers. Tuesday, May 1-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, May 2-Mr. Waring speaks in Chvil Assembly. Baseball game with Stow there. Tennis match with Collinwood there. Thursday, May 3-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. members. That one over in the corner do- ing math is a homework firster. He's al- ways the first to finish, then he spends the rest of the day gloating and telling every- one how hard the assignments were. That one reading the post-card is a mail-room firster. He cleverly camouflages himself as a wastepaper basket or a light bulb to fool the Dean and always manages to be first in line for his A. O. Then there is he of telephone fame, who rivals barbershop in getting out of dinner early, and the morn- ing firster who gets up at four, and many Dr. Kershner Speaks On European Relief Last Wednesday Reserve had as its guest Dr. Howard Kershner, former Director of the Dr. Kershner, who has just returned with wife from the European theatre after American Friends' Service Committee. his six years of service, spoke at the Wednes- day morning Civil Assembly. His topic was "The European Relief Problem." Speaking for only twenty-five minutes, Dr. Kershner told of his experiences in recent years in France. The speaker told how during the Spanish Civil War thousands of refugees poured across the French border, carrying with them what few possessions they could gath- er together in carpet bags, traveling hun- dreds of miles with almost no food and with little money to buy what food they could find. This situation, he continued, brought food problem, since French already producing barely an immediate farms were to feed their own people. the Red Cross and various relief organizations set to work at once- establishing concentration camps and col- lecting what food and clothing they could for their uninvited' guests. Dr. Kershner told of the pitiful condition of the Spaniards, how children of only a few years would be found walking aimlessly by themselves with only a note pinned to their clothing as a clue to their identifica- tion. He said that the clothing shortage was so acute that in a family of several children only one could be sent to school a day, since each had to wear the other's clothing. He told also of a similar emergency that arose in 1940 when some five million refu- gees flew from the Nazi-invaded low coun- tries to France. ' Dr. Kershner's talk should bring home to us the seriousness of the relief problem in enough food Nevertheless, to watch, as he soars through the air with more." newly-liberated European countries. We the grace of a gazelle. We closed the door and tip-toed away. can all help by contributing whatever we "But the officers aren't the only talented 5 G. V. may have to the current clothing drive. A 6. I. Speaks . . . HE following is an extract from a letter written from somewhere in France on October 22, 1944, by Pfc. Blaine Rawdon to a classmate. Blaine was one of the many prisoners released during the occupation of Germany. "In my last letter I told you to start praying now. I hope you took my advice. Although you have had Won- derful training in all respects, you will get the biggest shock of your life the first time the' lead starts flying. God is the strongest force in the world, Lou, and it's kind of nice to have Him to hang on to-and you'll need Him, believe me. In every fight between Jerry and me there have been three guys, and I've had that Guy with me each time. I guess I sound like a preacher, Lou, I don't mean to, but I should have been hit a long time ago. Shrapnel has torn through my shell case and stopped when it hit the shell itself, ripped through my trousers, and bounced off my helmet. I know I alone am not that lucky. He was with me each time. Ask any Joe up here, or who has been up here about that Guy upstairs. He'll tell you- "This is just a side light before I close: You know that Army land Navyi language is pretty rough. Well, it gets rougher than ever when an attack is in progress, butof all the cuss Words that are used, very, very, sel- dom do you ever hear the Lord's name used-Get back from the front aways and you'll hear it--but not up there. When I slip-I think of it, and it bothers me and the other guys will look as if to say "Asking for it, aren't ya? !! . l April 26, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 99 laurel Dorm Dance Atiracis Forty Boys Last Saturday night, April 14, forty Re- servites were entertained by the Laurel dorm girls at their second dance of the school year. Those included in this group were: Pete Brett, Jack Carter, Fred Daw- son, Jim Griesinger, Bill Martyn, George Riviere, Frank Austen, Tom Allchin, John Ayers, Dan Collister, Chuck Critchiield, Terry Garrigan, Lee Hoefinghoff, Dick How- ell, Don Kramer, Bill Laub, Stu Leeb, Jim Miller, Spud Milligan, Fred Neal, Dave Nicholson, Cap Rea, George Vaught, Tom Clarke, Paul Russell, Dick Buchman, Glen Carter, Hobie Cleminshaw, Bill Cleminshaw, Gib Graham, Ted Jones, Phil Norris, Paul Shepard, Bob Truhlar, Bob Wattleworth, Cliff Sanderson. Leonard Gordon, Cal Beal, Jake Brown and Don Munro. Most of the boys had dates, blind or otherwise, but there were several stags. The general opinion of this dance as com- pared to the first was definitely on the aflirmative side. Instead of the Kindergar- ten the Laurel chapel was the scene of this shindig. During intermission after the small repast was served, much of the in- terior was explored by inquisitive couples, including Bill Laub and his "date," After the dance was over and each young lady and her escort had said "goodnight," the boys were rushed to the street-car in order to make the 12:15 train from the East 55th Street station back to the campus from whence they had come. Nancy Mills Entertains MugwumpGroupin Shalcer At the home of Miss Nancy Mills in Shaker Heights last Friday night a group of about ten Reserve Mugwumps held a joint meeting with the group of Mugwump- ettes from Laurel. With the Reserve group came the week's speaker from China, Mr. Chan, and Messrs. Mickel and Roundy. The Reservites went by car and were served dinner at the hostess' home. With the Laurel girls was Mrs. Florence, who teaches history at Laurel. o After dinner Mr. Chan gave a short talk on China, and afterward the two groups discussed with him the problems of China's governmentf We have already seen what an enjoyable speaker Mr. Chan is, and with the combined interest of the Laurel and Reserve Mugwumps, the night was a great success. This Ain 'f Reserve C V' . l:T':' . 'F- A O Q LQ: 1 Q 61552: 47 1351:-23" soars sooo, EB' IS an H E 'F - Will.. Tennis Schedule April 24-East Tech -----------Hudson May 2-Collinwood ........ Cleveland May 5-University .... .... C leveland May 11-East Tech .... .... C leveland May 16-Collinwood .......... Hudson May 18-Shaker .............. Hudson May 23-Shaker ...... Shaker Heights May 26-University ........... Hudson Dance . Q . iContinued From Page 97, Column 29 Towson-N. Howard: Sally Treadway-Stoltzfusg Janet Sabin-Smith: Phoebe Wick-Leeb: Peg Spring-Daw- son: Elizabeth Blair-Hyde: Carolyn Cooke- Collis- ter: Mary Atkinson-Milligan: Jo Ann Beelman- Wattleworthg Jackee Koclalek-Critchfleldg Ann Whit- acre-Gfarrigan: Sue Fidler-Buchman: Carol Tietsen -Gressle: Dorothea Walker-Doolittle: Martha Welr- Joslyn. From Akron: Janet Hlle-Brown: Margie Saalfleld -Ryan: Betty Wise-Hollinger: Barbara Bower- Mather: Joan Trott-MoCombe: A. L. Mayne-Pearce: Mary Sleberling-Rea: Jean Greis-Wright: Plat Ress -Parke: Janet Hogue-Nobil: Nancy Howes-F. Aus- ten: Ellen Coleman-T. Moore: Mary Lou Harwick- Pedler: Agnes Park-Doyle: Anne Sieberling-Lim forth: Jean Garrigan-Russell: Margaret Von Gunten- Lindsay: Suzanne Sewell-Vaught: Barbara Carle- Sanderson: Jean Michell-G. Austen: Patty Lee Cul- linan-Laub: June Burnham-Pierson: Peggy Garver -Hutchison: Jean Hodge-Clarke: Lols Sewell-Nor- ris: Judy Dech-Anderson: Carol Franks-Garver. From Hudson: Evelyn Garver-E. Collins: Mary Swanston-Rivlere: Ann Conners-Walsh: Molly Izant -Bradley: Arrial Seelye-Evans: Betsy Cleminshaw- Tanner: Rosemary Gaylord- Olson: Shirley Moller- Renner: Lois Burns-J. Oliver: Judy Simon-Seelye: Priscilla Plumb-Phillips: Greta Carlquist-Pierce: J d S d -Th u y an erson omas. From Elsewhere: Joan Huffman lltavennal-Man tyn: Claire Griffiths lY0ung'stownJ-Walker: Marianne Church lSilver Lakel-Tarr: Rosanne Rothrock fCuya- hoga Falls!-Hendrix: Alice Shafer lDarrowsvilleD- Scott: Joan DeGruchy fSl1ver Lakel-C. Beal: Shirley Thomas lSilver Lakel-Wallace: Ann Ford fMans- Iieldi-Gleason: Pat Lybarger fMansi'leldJ-Soulen: Allene Eorns 1BarbertonJ-Ri. Ballinger: Marcia Mc- Donough lBay Villagej-Spooner. fi V .9 THE KORNER '8z WO0D CO. 1512 Euclid Avenue s BOOKS PICTURES STATIONERY ART WARES ENGRAVING FRAMING PRINTERS I ETCHINGS 22l2-I8 Suneriar Ave. Q Main 209i Q Cleveland. 0. ,I Q' v , Seelye and Bradley Elected to Cum laude At a recent meeting of the Cum Laude Chapter, headed by Mr. Cleminshaw, two boys were elected to the society. The suc- cessful students selected by a vote of fac- ulty members of the chapter were: Thomas Taylor Seelye and Arthur Leland Bradley. The election oil these two boys brings the total membership to eight. Tom came to Reserve in his freshman year. This year he made the swimming and track teams. Tom comes from Hudson, is a member of the Glee Club, and hopes to go to Annapolis after graduation. Art, better known as "The Monster" at the Athenaeum, is a member of the Glee Club, a prefect, and a mugwump. He made his letter as basketball manager this year. The boys previously elected to the so- ciety are: John Atkinson, Bill Kelly, Jim Hendrickson, Jack Naylor, Holsey Handy- side and John Kramer. HALLE HALL HAS A BOYS'-EYE VIEW ol what you want in clothes! Whole-hearted approval! T h a t ' s the way Halle Hall clothes rate with you fellows who swear by the well-rounded selection you find here. Fram hats to hose . . . Halle Hall clothes keep you looking smart according to your own careful standards. We'll be looking for you! HALLE HALL- SECOND FLOOR, HURON-PROSPECT Zlfhe italic Bras. dn. as l ! ! ! l l l ! ! l Z' I-C H: '4 Ee Su OPS 5-0 ZS' CI 5 Q2 2 SD 13 C+ HZ A12 QQ- gm QU' ef? we PP ggi. ei is HH: E-sw in :F O T xiniojc Cl! IP '40 EE mf. O r- r- Z 5 DRUG sions Page 100 RESERVE RECORD April 26, 1945 Nine Defeats Bedforclp Sullivan Fans Twelve The Reserve Pioneers broke into the win- ning column last Wednesday, April 18, with a victory over Bedford High School, 7 to 6. The Green and White won behind the pitch- ing of Dennis Sullivan, who not only went the whole way on the mound but had a per- fect day at the plate. The visitors started strong, pushing two runs across in the first inning, but they were quickly put in check for the rest of the ball game by "Sully's" fast ball. For their half the Reservites got one counter. In the second Sullivan started Reserve's half off with a home run, just after put- ting the Bedford team down by striking out two batters. They did get one run, but "Sully" kept the nine in the game with his hitting and pitching. The score moved on to 4 to 3 at the end of the third frame, still in Bedford's favor. The fifth inning saw the score tied, five- five, when two walks and two errors allowed the Green and White to put two runners across the plate. The fifth proved the inning for the Pio- men in Hotten- neers. Sullivan struck out three order and then, with Hutchison, stein, and Allichin, he rapped out a single to give Reserve two runs on four hits, no errors. In the sixth period Bedford added an- other run-the last of the game, on an er- ror at second base. The nine looked far superior to the team that lost to Stow only two days before. There were still errors on the field, and the batting could have been better, but there were no mental errors and no indecision as to where to throw the ball. With a large majority of' the games still ahead of them, the team looks like they'll get more than their share of the wins. Let's be out there backing them at all times. I Reserve Bedford AB H R AB-H R Spooner, ss ...... 4 0 1 Peters, 2b . ...... 2 1 3 Rogers, rf ....... 3 0 1 Kopea, 3b ........ 2 1 1 Siddall, cf 4 0 0 Mcflreary, ss 4 1 1 Hutchison, lb 4 2 1J. Galloway, c 3 2 1 Brett, ll' ........ . 3 0 0 Martin, lb ...... . 4 3 0 Sullivan, p ...... . 2 2 3 B. Galloway, lf 4 0 0 Hottenstein, c 2 1 1 Barna, cf ....... 4 1 0 Allchin, 3b ...... 3 1 0 raugh, rf .------- 4 0 0 Nicholson, 2b 2 0 0 Frltchy, p ....... . 3 0 0 W. R. A. . ..................... 1 1 ,1 2 2 0 0 BEDFORD ..................... 2 1 1 1 0 1 0 Batteries-Reserve: Sullivan and Hottenstein: Bed- ford: Fritchy, Martin and J. Galloway. 'X"X'4"X"!"P4"Z"I4'I"l"I"Z0X0X'-X' LX' -Z 'lf 'X' 'X' 'I' 'I' 4' 4' 'X' 'X' +I' 'X' 'X' We 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'X' 'I' 'I' 'X' 'X' Iii 'X"i"!"!"X"!"I"X"I"!"X"!"I"X"X0!"l' For SURGICAL and MEDICAL SUPPLIES . Call THE SCHUEMAN JONES CO. axe 'X' IZ 2134 East Ninth Street E 3 MAin 7335 Cleveland, Ohio 1 '!"X"P40B4"P4"X'4"I"P'I'40i'4'1'4"X'i'4'4"P'P'I"F4'4' -ge South Victor Over Track Team, 6712-502 U2 Williams high jumping. T22 Howard throws the discus. f3j Beal wins again. Akron South took the second meet of the season from Reserve's thinclads with 6716 points to Reserve's 5016. The meet began well for Reserve when Blaine Beal took the 220 low hurdles in fast time. South however took the other two places in the same race. In the 100- yard dash South proved to be too strong for Reserve, capturing all three places. The mile run was also won by South while Anderson captured the second spot for Reserve. 'Beck and Moomaw hoisted the thinclads' total with eight points when both pulled ahead of Akron's first quarter-miler in the home stretch. Blaine Beal ran to his fourth victory in four starts in the 120- yard high hurdles. Tom Getz, running for Reserve in the 880-yard run, captured first place although second and third were taken by South. South won the first two places in the 220-yard dash while Beck se- cured third. The 880-yard relay and the mile relay were split between the two teamsg Re- serve's team, consisting of Beck, Moomaw, Collins and Getz, taking the mile relay and Akron South's team winning the half-mile relay. As in the Lehman meet, Reserve's strength was in the weights. Nat Howard took first in both the shotput and the dis- cus throw, hurling the discus 128 feet 5 inches. Nesbitt took second for Reserve in the discus throw and Silver took third in the shotput. However, Reserve's weakness was once again found in the jump events. South swept all three places in the broad jump and the first two in the high jump,.Beal winning third place in that event. In the pole vault Hasbrouck placed second and Joslyn tied for third. Although South won the meet the num- ber of firsts taken by each team was even. It was the second and third places which lost the meet for the thinclads. Reserve Falls to Ravenna, 3-2 in Practice Tilt Three runs on four hits cost the Pioneer nine a practice game with Ravenna High on Monday. The Green and White dropped the fray, 3 to 2. The week-end rest appeared to have done the team no good, as a side-arm slow ball for the pitcher completely baffled them whole seven innings. Strike outs were nu- merous as the Reservites went to bat. The total number of hits reached three, two of them accounting for the two runs. The visitors pushed their first counter across in the first, struck out Reserve in order, and knocked in another run on one hit in the second. The fourth frame found Ravenna with another run, this time on two hits, a single and a triple. In the last of the fifth, the Pioneers came across with their runs and the majority of their hits. Spooner beat out a throw from short to first for the first safety. Sullivan was safe on an error, and Hutchison came through again with a long triple to center field. This was the last of the scoring. Sullivan had replaced Brewer on the mound in the fifth, and he managed to hold the Maroon and White for the remaining three innings, giving only one hit off his :fast ball. 100-YARD DASH-Kirkbaumer iS.l, Wong Adey fS.l, 2g Gordon QSJ, 3. Time-10.9 seconds. 220-YARD DASH-Curtiss 1S.J, won: Adey QSJ, 2: Beck QRJ, 3. Time-24 seconds. 440-YARD RUN-Beck CRA, won: Moomaw QRJ, 2: Browning ISJ, 3. Timw58.5 seconds. 880-YARD RUN-Getz QRJ, won: Capan fS.l, 21 Helni QSJ, 3. Time-2:l6.2. MILE RUN-Cunningham KSJ, won: Anderson CRA, 2: May KSJ, 3. Time--5:06.3. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES-Beal lR.l, won: Butch- er lS.J, 23 Carter KSJ, 3. Time--26.6 seconds. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Beal IRA, wong Butcher 1S.l, 25 Hughes ISA, 3. Time-16.7 seconds, SHOT PUT-Howard fR.j, won: Cage QSJ, 23 Sil- ver fR.'l, 3. Distance-40 ft. 11354 in. DISCUS-Howard QRJ, won: Nesbitt IRA, 25 Cage QSJ, 3. Distance-128 ft. 5 in. BROAD JUMP-Kirkbaumer ISA, won: Adey fS.l, 23 Butcher ISA, 3. Distance-18 ft. 8 in. POLE VAULT--Stark fS.l, wong Hasbrouck QR.l. 21 Denton QSJ and Joslyn KRJ, tied for 3. Distance -10 ft. 6 in. HIGH JUMP-Oldfield QSJ, won: Stark KSA, 2: Beal fR.J, 3. Distance-5 ft. 415 ln. MILE RELAY-Beck, Moomaw, Collins, Getz QRJ. Time-3:55.9. 880-YARD RELAY-Curtis, Walker, Fero, Adey fS.l. Time-1:44. nesenvt uecouo Cline VOLUME XXI-No. 25 HUDSON, OHIO, MAY 3, I945 Spring's First Dance Highlighted With Program By Octet and Jazz Bandp l08 Couples Attend A total of 108 dates for last Saturday's Council Dance reveals that Reserve's own dances at home are becoming more popular among the boys. Unfortunately the girls' enjoyment can not be measured in this manner, but from conversations overheard at Sunday breakfast, it may be assumed that the girls from Akron and Cleveland thought the train ride well worth it. Arriving around 6:00, the girls Walked from the station to Cutler Hall, where rec- ords were already being played under the direction of Jim Roush, Jack Naylor, and Dave Nesbitt. A slight predominance of slow pieces was noted throughout the eve- ning, but no one mentioned it. However, in expectation of good jazz and hot boogie- Woogie, the north end of the hall was filled with couples around 8:00 to listen to the jazz band and the octet. Starting the in- formal program otf, the octet sang "Man- ana," "Love Walked In," and "The Curse of an Aching Heart," concluding with "When You Wore a Tulip." The octet which sang consisted of Bob and Dick Bal- linger, Hobart, Handyside, Kelly, Atkinson, Collins, and Hottenstein, who reminded many of Saturday's baseball game with many "high pitches." Dick Rogers, who was also to sing, was ill. Immediately following the octet's num- bers, the Jazz Band struck up "Little Brown Jug" under the direction of Bob Ballinger. Next came "Trains in the' Night," especially fashioned for the boogie- Woogie dancers of the crowd. And for everyone's dancing the Jazz Band then played "Sweet and Lovely." The last num- ber, "Farewell Blues,', was directed by Nat Howard. The Jazz Band consists of the two Ballingers, Hobart, McCombe, Collins, Rodman, Hutchison, Leeb, Shepard, Daw- son and Doolittle. Following the program came intermission. The last dance was Tommy Dorsey's twelve- incher, "For You." The Rev. Reinhold Niebuhr to Give Commencement Address Sunday, June 3, Reserve will have as its guest at Commencement, the Rev. Profes- sor Reinhold Niebuhr, D.D. of New York City. At the present time Dr. Niebuhr is the Editor of the bi-weekly magazine, CHRIS- TIANITY AND CRISIS, and also of the quarterly, CHRISTIANITY AND SOCI- ETY. Since 1928 he has been Professor of Christian Ethics and Philosophy of Reli- gion at the Union Theological Seminary in New York City. Prof. Niebuhr is the au- thor of several books. His latest book, "Na- ture and Destiny of Man," was completed in 1943. Dr. Niebuhr, for many years a pastor in Detroit, Michigan, graduated from Elm- hurst College and Yale University and re- sides at the present time in New York City. In addition to being a well-known au- thor and editor he is a forceful and most interesting lecturer. He has given lectures at both Oxford and Glasgow, Scotland. Reserve looks forward to Rev. Niebuhr's visit June 3. Beryl Rubinstein to Give Recital Sunday Next Sunday afternoon, May 6, at 4 o'clock the Hudson Woman's Club and Western Reserve Academy will present Mr. Beryl Rubinstein, well-known pianist and composer, in a concert in the common .room of Cutler Hall. Mr. Rubinstein was a piano prodigy at eight years of age and for six years his concerts were acclaimed throughout the country. He then studied in Europe for several years and, upon returning to the United States, appeared as soloist with practically all the great symphony orches- tras. Not long ago he presented his second piano concerto with the Cleveland Orches- tra, this work being hailed as one of great importance and individuality. Since 1921 Mr. Rubinstein has been with the Cleveland Institute of Music, of which he is now di- rector. Thus, his fame is three-fold-as pianist, composer, and educator-and the reviews are enthusiastic about his ability in all three fields. THE LONDON fEnglandJ MORNING POST wrote of Mr. Rubinstein, "A star in the firmament of pianists. Mr. Rubin- stein calls attention to the music, its breadth and detail, and the shades of meaning in its notes," People have travelled far to enjoy him and we have the privilege of having him here next Sunday. The Rev. Reinhold Niebuhr Page 102 RESERVE RECORD May 3, 1945 LUITHDUT RESERVE Sleep? What's That? Recent studies of the Reserve student show not only can he not yo-yo left-handed, but he has not yet shown great prowess at the gentle art of sleeping in classes, and hence has to bear the grisly ordeal of sitting through his classes awake. Imagine! At any rate, in my humble way I can show you insomniacs some of the accepted proce- dure in two easy methods. Of course, any one without the slightest spark of genius can think of some such tricks as stacking an impressive pile of venerable volumes on his desk for the ob- vious purpose of impressing the master and blocking his view from your drooping eyes. However, if one finds only comic books in his library Qexperts rate these as poor good-impression materialj, as is very likely, he will have to resort to the widely- known, subtle Brewer-Kramer method of presenting the proper and intelligent facial expression for the master's mental con- sumption. This expression must be one that will remain during the deepest sleep and strongly will resemble the look of a love- sick hippopotamus. This expression is easily gained by looking at yourself in a mirror until you burst out in fits of laugh- ter. At that moment fand it won't take longj you have attained the quintessence .of intelligent facial expression. Now you are quite well prepared to sleep in class, 'for the master will recognize your meditat- ing aspect as the glorious indoctrination of his words, and will turn, retaining a warm feeling of pride, to the next student, not -wishing to jolt loose any of the voluminous thoughts on which he sees you musing. The other method, the scientific use of impressive sleep-talking has a group of ar- dent and devoted followers. They believe that the secret lies in practice. The most efficient and delightful method of practic- ing this art lies largely in impressing vari- ous thoughts in your head, just before going to bed, about your date over the week-end, THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Haydon. ILD.. Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Olllo m m W-84550050 Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Colllster Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ......................... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ................... Dick Rogers Photography ........................ Johnny McCombe Without Reserve .... ..George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Cartoonists .................. Phll Norris, Jack Carter Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Stat!-Ronald Bacon, Ted Jones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell, Blll Wallace. Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon ubly in about an hour, and surprisingly soon after its start, Scotch will come softly into your room, bend over your bed, listen- ing materially, smile into your naive coun- tenance, and pat your sunny little curls with his bearclub. Whereupon he will have to effect a similar anesthetic on various of your devout and drooling listeners. How- ever, when you have "practiced" like this for several nights and your head begins to resemble a cobblestone street, then it is time for your debut into the select Society of Contented Hibernators. There are many who argue, however, that just to doze to the point of oblivion of all but your own name and that other well- turned and well-received phrase, "Pm go- ing to dismiss class early today, boys," re- sults in less chance of discovery. On the other hand, the school of thought favoring the former Total Sleep System favors the motto, "All or nothing at all," and ex- presses the belief that only by its method does one get enough sleep to feel well- enough for the next dance. The Reserve Galloping Poll indicates that, in 1945, among a cross-section of average Reserve students, a substantial majority favored the Total Sleep System. To summarize, however, let me say that you can often make up sleep lost in classes by sleeping during study hour at night and thus go to bed completely rested. PBEVIEUJS X Friday, May 4-Mr. Waring speaks in Chapel. ' Saturday, May 5-Track meet with Cleveland Shaw, here, at 2:30. Tennis match with U. S. there. Dance at Laurel School at 8:00. Movie in gym: "Standing Room Only" at 8:00. Sunday, May 6-Church in town. Beryl Rubinstein gives a recital in Cutler Hall Common Room at 4:00. Tuesday, May 8-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, May 9-Movie, "New Eng- land," in Civil Assembly. Thursday, May 10-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. just ton the fReconcll Brushing my hair out of my eyes and taking pencil in hand I report some idosyn- crasies of Western Reserve Academy. The opinions expressed herein are mine and not the RECORD's, so don't blame them. Well, we had a dance here last Saturday and a gay old time was had by all. fl was paid to say that.J 'I walked around during intermission by myself-my girl got sick Friday and was taken care of by a U. S. boy Saturday night. Seemed as if almost everybody spent intermission in the faculty gardens. I can't understand that either- you can't see the liowers at night!! Since the benches there were all full, I went back to Cutler and was greeted at the entrance by Scotch and his watch. fStop watches and rulers are getting to be standard equip- ment nowadays.D He informed me that some couples might come back late from in- termission! Of course the highlight of the dance was the concert CU given by the octet and Re- serve's one and only dance band, led by Bob Ballinger and a guy named Howard, who came to the call of "Farewell Blues," no one knows why! When the dance was over I started to walk down to the station with the crowd, but they were walking so fast! So I went back to my room and to bed. fEd. note: Why did you get up to write this?J Well. see you next week, maybe- for instance. Sleep-talking will begin vol- J. H. B. W. The Home Stretch ELL, you're in the home stretch. The three-quarter mark is far behind, and the competition is getting tough, as it always does when the goal is in sight. Whether you win or not will depend now on past train- ing, habits you've acquired, and personal incentive. In an early edition of the RECORD, the editorial writer gave the following advice: "Furthermore, there will be a great deal of interesting, tempting diversion which appears at various times. It will surely occur to you to let your work slide, even if for only an occa- sional evening. It may be necessary to learn from ex- perience, but .ultimately 'tlie truth will out'. Every undone assignment will stab you in a dozen places." If you learned this lesson and took the advice to heart, the last lap will not be a hard one. During the school year each boy was given reports on his progress. Some made the Honor or Honorable Mention rolls. Some tried but didn't place. And others were merely satisfied to "get,by." The coming weeks will be highlighted by the tense air of concern among Reservites for their final exams. Just as a thorough- bred's victory ribbons may accurately forecast his finish in a great race, your record of successes and failures are premonitory of your finish scholastically. If you've done your best all the way, you need not worry-"the just are rewarded." If you've been satisfied with "getting by," you'll probably "get by." But regardless of your past record, now is the time to "give it all you've got." You're in the home stretch! The goal is in sight! May 3, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 103 Psychologist Spealcs 0n Social Hygiene Last Sunday morning at eleven o'clock, Dr. Blake Crider, Professor of Psychology at Fenn College in Cleveland, discussed so- cial hygiene with the seniors at Pierce House. Born in Texas, Dr. Crider came to Cleveland after graduation to teach in Shaker Heights in 1929. Aside from teach- ing he also is the psychologisft for St. Luke's Hospital. Every year about this time the seniors are given the opportunity to hold similar discussions. Questions are asked and an- swered, and the boys are given excellent advice about marriage relations. Many of the modern problems such as war marriages and youthful marriages 'were discussed. The school is glad to have .such men as Dr. Crider to advise the sen- iors before they graduate. "R" Club Plans Dance And "Dad's Day Program' On Tuesday evening, April 24, the var- sity lettermen of the "R" Club met in the second floor common room of Cutler Hall for an important meeting called by newly- elected president, Dick Anderson. At this meeting a report was made concerning the dance on May 12, which is to be sponsored by the club. It was announced that mem- bers will be permitted to wear "R" sweat- ers to the dance and that stags would be chosen by a committee of "R" Club mem- bers. The "Dads' Day" program on Sat- urday, May 26, will be organized and han- dled by the "R" Club. The plans for the day at present are for the fathers to come in the afternoon and either go to the U. S. baseball game or tennis match which will be held here, or to the U. S. track meet in Cleveland. At about 5:30, after the games and meets, there will be the annual J unior-Senior Tug- of-War. This will be followed by a short business meeting of the "Dads"' Club. About 7, after the meeting, there will be a steak fry behind the water tower.. The evening will end with a stunt night, which will be conducted by the junior class. It promises to be a great day and we hope that many fathers will plan to attend. I April 24, 1945, Grading Period Honor John H. Atkinson, Jr. W. Gerald Austen Calvin H: Beal Thompson M. Clarke William T. Cleminshaw Marshall Ernstene Robert F. Evans Charles R. Forker Terrence D. Garrignli Emerson E. Garver Frederick F. Gerhauser Herbert P. Gleason Honorable Jonathan S. Ayers Morton D. Baron Arthur L. Bradley Richard P. Buchman, Jr. C. Holbrook Cleminshaw I G dn .ames ar er Nathaniel R. Howard II Alan L. Hyde Roll Leonard C. Gordon A. Keith Gressle Lee Haggerty James B. Hendrickson William A. Kelly, Jr. John S. McCombe, Jr. Harold F. Mosher, Jr. Frederick J. Neal, Jr. James H. Nobil Richard H. Rogers George H. Vaught William C. Walker Mention John D. Kramer Robert D. Manning Charles D. Parke Herman B. Post J h S. P I 0 n rescott, .r. George M. Rivelre, Jr. Stuart R. Silver Leslie Wilson SYM? X eff? Z 41 "Students are required to wear coats and ties to all regular appointments . . . " page 22 of the Hand Book. Rev. Krumbine of Plymouth Church Speaks Last Sunday afternoon the Rev. Miles Krumbine was the school's guest at vesper services. Rev. Krumbine is the pastor of Plymouth Congregational Church in Shaker Heights. The general theme of Rev. Krumbine's talk was "Build Your Life on the Right Ideals." He enlarged on this topic by pointing out that God is the power that guides mankind and that we should try to fashion our ideals after Him. Through comparisons with different individuals and animals, this point was further illustrated. One of these comparisons was with a toad that had sought refuge under the porch steps of the speaker's summer home. Dr. Krumbine pointed out that this toad had come to him for safety just as we come to God for our protection and build our lives around the ideals set forth by him. As Mr. Waring pointed out when he in- troduced the speaker, the school has been trying to get Dr. Krumbine to come down to Reserve for quite some time. He is, however, a very busy man, and this is the first opportunity he has had. It is our hope that it will not be his last. 'lv--'fi'-::'--'--ff-1"I-fr-'I-we-2-' --1- Geo. H. Gott Hardware Co. l H A n n w A n s " "Tho Biggest Llttlo Store In the Buckeye Stato"H ELECTRICAL surrtucs U PAINTS - oxts - vanmsrncs ii xii-caan warn: - GENERAL nsnnwanl H Phono Hudson IBI ll :- arf: Y: sin: fargxisziaz :n-argl!-nn-9+ 1 Q 1 lil 5 -. .Q NX sg. - '- for 4, --, The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co. Hudson, Ohio - Phone 2l x J Commando Course Gone On Wednesday of last week Reserve's two-and-a-half year old path of horrors and pains-the Commando Course-was re- moved by Mr. Tepper's crew from the field south of Cutler. The complete job took a day and a half of hard work. There are three reasons for this move. The course has not been used at all this year except as a grandstand. The differ- ent obstacles served as a hinderance to the mowing crew as well as to the boys who used the track. In view of the war short- ages and the time and trouble it caused to the crew, its removal seemed wise in the face of the advantage the boys were get- ting out of it. The third reason for the removal of the obstacles was the fact that the lumber is needed elsewhere on the cam- pus for more essential purposes. In the spring of 1943, just after the track was laid out, it was used quite extensively by the boys taking "Commando" Occa- sionally the varsity teams used it for train- ing purposes. Outside of these special oc- casions the track was used rarely. Two Graduates of '44 Excell at Oberlin News came from Oberlin this week that two Reserve graduates have made high records there. James L. Cole, who gradu- ated last year with a high scholastic record, was cited as being in the highest ten of his class. Bob Brown, who also graduated last year, was mentioned as having a high scho- lastic standing for his first semester. These boys, along with others who had excelled in their freshman year, were honored at an assembly at Oberlin. "Ace" Cole was in the glee club, the octet, the orchestra, and war production while he was here. In the senior supplement the comment under his picture is "Got anything to eat?" Bob Brown, who is remembered well for his laundryi work and as prefect in Cutler Hall last year and his frequent "bunk," was on the RECORD staff in his senior year. As a member of the "R" Club, he had played soccer and basketball in his final terms. An article naming Jim and Bob appeared in the Akron Beacon Journal a few days ago. From this and the actual accomplish- ment Reserve can well say that it is proud of these two graduates. bioioicliclio If you're hungry, want to munch, Need a breakfast or a lunch, Take advantage of this hunch- Come to SA Y WELL'S DRUG STORE -ialioiozoioicvicnxclioicvlcrialioxog Page 104 RESERVE RECORD May 3, 1945 9, . -ff 345:31 l Q. g .-21 at' 5" T11 ,lgagw f p' - -X , f 3 , K K 'V . .1 . X 1 g nf p Nineteen Walks Arcnunt for Reserve Thrnshing Last Saturday the game with East, that looked so promising in the first two in- nings, ended up, the biggest farce that Re- serve baseball fans have seen since that 22-8, 34-error game with Wooster which the older Reservites may remember all too clearly. Of course, you might get around Saturday's defeat by saying that three of the first team, good hitters, were unable to play. However, it was the lack of pitching arms that caused our trouble. Though the five "pitchers" combined in giving only four hits, they chipped in 19 walks among them and threw in five wild pitches for good measure. Not to be outdone, their field sup- port helped them along with eight errors. Reserve started out well, batting around in the first inning. Spooner, leading off, walked. Mosher hit a short single, Spooner stopping at second and later stealing third. Hottenstein got on base onsa fielder's choice, Spooner scoring. Brewer popped to the shortstop. Brett walked. Siddal, with the bases loaded, hit a nice single to score Mosher, bases still loaded. Nicholson walked, forcing I-Iottenstein across the plate. Bases still full, and Allchin forced Brett at home, bases remaining loaded. Sid- dal came in on a wild. pitch by Appleby, East's pitcher, and Hollinger flied out to center field to end the first inning. Four runs on two hits. East got two men on base, but Brewer bore down and retired the side. The second inning started with Spooner up again. He, however, let a curve get by 'P'P'P'P+4"F'X"B4"I'4'4'4"P4"P'l'4"P4"I"E4"!'10P4'4'4' 52 Z ,,. , or -1- 2 SURGICAL'lahd MEDICAL 33 SUBAPLIES - can ' If THE SCHUEMAN Jonas co. 2134 East Ninth street Minn 7335 - I Cleveland, Ohio -3- is fx- fx- 4- -x- -s 'E' iii 'Z' '44 -1- i -i- -x- -1- -1- -1- E -s him for the first out. Mosher then got his second straight hit. Hottenstein followed with another, and Mosher, who had stolen second, came home. Brewer and Brett were retired to end the inning. In the third East combined two errors and a walk for a run, when it became apparent that our first pitcher, Brewer, was losing control. Sulli- van then came in to pitch, and Brewer moved to right with Brett coming out of the game. Sully, however, walked two more before he retired the side. In the last of the third, we got a run on two errors and a single by Nicholson. After this inning Reserve was not in the game., East got two in the fourth, three in the fifth, four in the sixth, and five in the seventh. Thus, as the last of the seventh rolled around, the score was 16 to 6. After Sulli- van and Allchin had tried their luck, Mac- Donell and finally Critchfield failed to stem the tide. In the last of the seventh, the Pioneers made a final effort, and got two runs on singles by Sidall, Allchin and Mo- sher, together with a stolen base for each. But the spark came too late, and the Re- serve baseball squad had lost a game that they very easily could have won. W. R. A. East AB H R AB H R Spooner, ss ...... 4 0 1 McClamrock, 3 3 0 1 Mosher, rf-lf ..... 5 3 2 Boughton, lf' .. .... 2 1 3 Hottenstein, c .... 4 2 1 Allen, ss ......... 5 1 1 Brewer, p-rf ..... 2 0 Ulvlillhouse, 2 . .... 4 0 1 Brett, lf ......... 1 0 0Me:1dows, cf 2 1 0 Sidall, of ........ 4 2 3 Hazlett, rf ....... 3 0 0 Nicholson, 2 , .... 3 1 0Ralnes, 1 ....... . 2 0, 2 Allchin, 3-p-lt' 2 1 1'Appleby, p ...... 4 1 2 Hollinger, 1 ..... 3 0 0Pope, c .......... 2 0 3 Sullivan, p-If .... 2 0 0 McDonell. p ..... 0 0 0 . . Critchfleld, p .... . 0 0 0 W. R. A. .................. 4 1 1 0 0 0 2- 8 East ...................... 0 0 2 2 3 4 5-16 Batteries-flleservez Brewer, Sullivan, Allchin, Mac- Donell, Critchfield and Hottensteing Akron East: Appleby and Pope. P B I N T E R S 2212-I8 Sunerioir Ave. 0 MAin 209I 0 Cleveland. 0. Ruin Causes Five Athletic Postponements Due to the poor weather and rain last week, all the athletic events were post- poned, except forthe Varsity baseball game with Akron East on Saturday, and the "B" Squad baseball game with Stow High School on Monday. The scheduled baseball games were with Buchtel on April 21, and with Northfield on April 25g both were to be played in Hudson. The track meets were with Akron South and Buchtel on April 21 and 25, also in Hudson. One ten- nis match was called because of rain, that to be played with East Tech on April 24 at Reserve. . Now that the month of May has arrived, it is hoped that the weather will improve in order that the athletic contests may be run off as scheduled. ,1,.,.,..1.i-- Reserve B-Squad Bows to Strong Stow Subvursity On Monday, April 30, Reserve's B-squad baseball team traveled to Stow to tangle with their sub-varsity men. The inexperi- enced Reservites dropped their opener by the wide margin of 11-1. They started well and held the opposition to no runs in the first two innings. At this point neither team had the edge. Bob Bender was show- ing up well as the Green and White pitcher. In the third and fourth innings respectively Stow and then Reserve each got one counter. From then on, however, the luck was against the Pioneers and in the fifth inning their opponents piled up several more points. They continued to do this until the end of the game which was called at the beginning of the sixth inning. During the whole game the B-squad boys showed fine spirit even when they were so far behind. With more practice and expe- rience they will be sure to do well in their coming games. ' Stow ............ 0 0 1 0 10--11 W. R. A. ..-- .... 0 0 0 1 0- 1 4 L .Q ' THE KORNER sf woon co. 1512 Euclid Avenue BOOKS PICTURES STATIONERY ART' WARES X ENGRAVING FRAMING ' ETCHINGS Q? Q lfli-1ln-1:11-au1-uni 1' 111--:1 an-u l L ! I T. E. BISSELL l IPhone Hudson 4I Hudson, Ohioi +:'fu:fl:fl: n1vl:ill:l: nl-ufug-I: wziiri: eeseaviz aecoan CAD VOLUME XXI-No. 26 - Y HUDSON, OHIO. MAY I0, I945 St. Paul s Choir to Sing at Vespers The Rev. R. W. Barstow, Dartmouth Graduate, to Be Guest Speaker Next Sunday afternoon, Reserve ,will have as its vesper guests the choir from St. Paul's Church'in Akron and the Rev- erend Robbins Wolcott Barstow. The St. Paul's choir will join with Re- serve's glee club to provide the music for the service. Dr. Barstow, the guest speaker for the service, is the Director of the Commission for World Service, which is one of the most active elements under the American Committee for the World Council of Churches. 'This organization of Protestant Christian Sects links some eighty-five church bodies in a fellowship of basic be- liefs and in a community of practical in- terests. At present Dr. Barst0w's work is fo- cused principally upon the needs in Europe. He is a graduate of Dartmouth College and Hartford Theological Seminary. He has had a wide experience in religious work, serving as a missionary, pastor, chaplain, and for the last fourteen years as Presi- dent of the Hartford Seminary Foundation. A son of Dr. Barstow, Corporal Paul Barstow, graduated from Reserve in the class of 1943. Dr. Barstow together with St. Paul's ex- cellent choir should give Reserve one of the year's best vesper services. Cum laude Members Attend laurel Society Initiation Last Wednesday, May 9, the Cum Laude chapter of Reserve, accompanied by Mr. R. H. Cleminshaw, went into Cleveland to participate in the mass initiation of candi- dates from Reserve, University School, and Laurel. The proceedings were presided over by Mrs. Edna Lake, Headmistress of Laurel and President General of the na- tional society. The girls initiated did not know of their nominations until the meet- ing on Wednesday. The boys initiated from our alma mater were Art Bradley and Tom Seelye. Dick Theibert '42 Receives Promotion to First lieutenant Recently the 15th Army Air Force Head- quarters announced that Dick Theibert was promoted to the rank of first lieutenant. Dick is a member of the veteran 455th bombardment group which had to its credit over 200 missions in the 15th AAF attack- ing German transportation and supply lines in the southern part of Germany be- fore the end of the European war. Dick graduated from the academy in 1942. Miniature Model of Campus Buildings Aids Planning olArcl1itectural Improvements "R" Club Dance Promises Evening of Enioyment Saturday night in the Common Room from seven till ten the "R" Club will hold its spring dance. The music will be fur- nished by records, and the Octet will sing during intermissions. The bounds for the dance are College Street, from Pierce House to the Fine Arts the Fine Arts to Teb's house, and Hudson Street from Teb's house to 'College Street. Building, the walk from The total number of dates coming is sixty-seven, of which thirty-eight are from Cleveland, seventeen from Akron, eight from Hudson and four from elsewhere. They are as follows: Froin Cleveland: Emily Frum-Martong Sally Gun- delfinger-Getz: Jackie Rodkey-Austen: Carolyn Cooke-Collister: Barbara Ostheimer-Neal: Elizabeth Blair-Hyde: Janet Cowan-Kyman: Ann Phillips- H. Cleminshaw: Sally Klssell-Bruce Williams: Ginny DeConingh-B. Cleminshawg Diane Fryburg-Ryan: Sally Treadway-Stoltzfusg Mary DeConingh-Rod- man: Ilsclatte Weymar-Blakneyg Jackie Kocialek- Critchfleldp Robin Balch-Howard: Doro-thy Barney- Moomaw: Mary Loniznecker-J. Carterg Sue Fidler- Hagedorng Marcia McDonough-Spooner: Paula Young -Gleason: Susan Stephens-Beck: Sue Sheldon-Sil- ver: Sidney Bostwick-Braid Williams: Marge Stouffer -McCombe: Nan McDermott-Sheldon: Barbara Malm -J. Kramer: Leslie Stotter-Waldman: Lavinia True -Truhlar: Ann Lenihan-N. Howard: Sally Rounds- Jonesp Pat Martin-Prescott: Raenelle Rubin-Gard ner: Janet Sabin-Smith: Nancy Luckiesh-Milligan: Keren Kendrick-Sandersong Betty Beck-Young. From Akron: Pat Ress-H. Ollverg Betty Wise- Hollinger: Julia Enyart-Mlchaelidesg Ann Sieberling Rabe' lean Michell Li forth M B t B 5 - ,. . - n 3 ary arre- rown Mary Sieberllng-Rea: Joan Trott-Boone, Lois Sew- ell-Laub: Suzanne Sewell-Vaught: Catherine John- son-Lindsayg Nancy Howes-Russellg Mary Lou Har- wick-Gulickg Jane Coleman-Moore: Patty Lee Culi- nan-A. Fletcher: Janet Hile-G. Austeng Judy Dech -Anderson. From Hudson: Molly Izant-Brady: Priscilla Plumb -Phillips: Greta Carlqulst-D. Rogers: Judy Simon- Seelye: Martha. Bell-Gilbert: Lois Burns-Stansbury: Ann Conners-Katkerp Mary Ann Straub-J. Oliver. From elsewhere: Joan Huffman tkavennal-Martyn: Allene Korns tBarbertoni-D. Ballinger: Shirley Thomas tSilver Lakel-Tarrg Joan DeGruchy ISiIver Lakel-C. Beal. Campus Row-from left to right: Presi- clentis House. North Hall, the Chapel, Seymour Hall. Sometime in the future the school plans to complete the building program which has been slowly developing over a number of years. In order to get a clearer picture of the ultimate appearance of the campus, Mr. Tilt has been preparing a miniature arrangement of the present buildings so that the proposed additions may be har- moniously set into the general contour of the campus. The models fwith. the exception of Sey- mour Hallj appearing above were built by the students of the Western Reserve Uni- versity School of Architecture. Before they were turned over to the Academy, they were on display at the Great Lakes Exposition. The present model of Seymour was con- structed by Mr. Tilt. It is on the same scale as the rest of the buildings. The represen- tations are works of great exactness and detail, each brick being traced with pen and red ink. Mrs. McGill traced most of the bricks for the Seymour Hall model. One can understand the painstaking care neces- sary when one considers that the scale of the buildings is one-eighth inch to one foot. Mr. Tilt said that he hoped some day to complete the diagram of the campus by laying out the entire enclosure with land contours, sidewalks and streets. It is his purpose to add trees and shrubs to the final model. For the planning of architectural im- provements and the addition of buildings to the plant, the present representations should prove an invaluable aid. Page 106 RESERVE RECORD -May 10,1945 A Time for Thanksgiving , S this article is written, the end of the European struggle has been achieved. The grim spectre of Nazism, which in 1939 blasted the serenity of a peaceful world, will be no more. The dark clouds of fear, anxiety, want and sacrifice will be rolled away, and the light of hope will once again dawn to inspire the hearts of free- dom-loving men. The dictator's plan for world domina- tion will be as near realization as its originator's plan for immortality. His "glorious victories" will be for- gotten and' regretted by a people whose cities lie in ruin, by mothers and fathers whose sons were sacrificed at the discretion of a leader unworthy of the name. This end has been achieved only bythe greatest effort and determination of the world's humanitarians. It has necessitated the fullest measure of cooperation and sacrifice, personal as well as national. Witness the 639 Sons of Reserve called to the service of their country since 1941. They had no choiceg they did not ask for this War. They had made plans for a happy and normal college life. Who can say that they were not entitled to it? But because of one madman's senseless plot of destruction, they were forced to abandon their hopes and go instead to training camps where they might carry the fight to the enemy before he brought it to us. Thirty-one gold stars and seven reported missing in action testify to the sacrifice paid in this struggle by thirty-eight Reserve boys. Perhaps by their sacrifices we of Reserve's present family may avert the fates of our older comrades who have fought and died for us. Though some of them may no longer live in the physical sense, the memory of their brave deeds will be our cherished possession. . That is the reason that V-E Day has been a day of thanksgiving rather than a day of Wild celebration. The prospect of fighting Japan can hardly make the day of European victory a. time of jubilation for our boys "over there." Let us take cheer, but let us not forget that there is still a hard fight ahead. ' ' ' I' I ' THE RESERVE RECORD tl CR ll I wr I .tool B. Hayden, D.D., Headmaster t E WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY I3 Il: Q5 ll: 'X U ll: H,,d,,,,,, om, The question of the week is 'fwhere does I -L CJ -u I -5 WAS a Reservite's money go?" Of course poetry .SX 845. everyone knows we don't get any money at We Study poetry at ppqusswmds all except what we can pry from the " Reserve. We learn an clutches of Reserve's foremost banker, Mr. 'A about it, We read it Editors .... .............. S pud Milligan, Dan Colllster R- S' Wallace- This is an art practiced XM Q out of a large anthol- Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady by many here. In a book entitled H1001 ogy in class: Sports Editor ..................... ....DavleiI-cloginger Tried and True Ways to Beat the Bank!! 1 I ,M "J0hn?" 3iffJZFI.f5fff5.'iif70f cM.CZ'f.fEZ one nf the fnnfnbnfn nf nun noble innnnnnn P ' "Yes, sir?" Without Reserve ...... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson has C0mP11ed 3 number of Ways to draw .1 I, .s I HRead Life IS But Cartoonists ...... ......... . Phil Norris, Jack Carter money from this bank, Included in this lit- 1, G ' s n Cnfnn-Sweeper on ZX.1'f?..?i'I.S'iiZZz..1'1:z1'5z,g.ggg x.ag,:.g'l'J5I5..'3?2Lii.? tl?'ngstetglngecehnjlnenngff nj gfggeneln 0 , 1 f K 1 Q loud to the C1355-" ard Gordon, Dick Howell, B111 wauace, Brad w11- as' ,OO ms super e uxe ' , 1 Soap 5 ,lg Mohr, renders it sweet, Hams fweeks supplyy 5.75, week-end tram fare as li ,, ly in a high falsetto Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon fGoose Criek, Lag 3275121-,ri and others too -A gh Mlm. voice., numerous o men lon erem. Lv ' :iLife is but 3 carpet- IJ Ii F F I ' ' Q5 . But as far as I can see, in spite of such sweeper. I -5 .s U methods no one in the school, with the ex- It rolls across the rug, Collecting imperfections Till one pulls out the plug." "Isn't that a grand simile, John? Didn't you feel, as you read it, that life is like a carpet-sweeper ?" , "No, sir." "Read the next one, John." "A blooming violet is my love. It blooms And blooms And blooms." "That poem has a clever rhyme scheme, a b b b, something that isn't seen every message he has us that his love and everlasting. would brave the day. Can't you feel the to impart? He is telling is never-failing, eternal, He is telling us that he arctic winters to be near his loved one." "But, sir, he doesn't say anything about the arctic winter." "You have to read the arctic winter into it. Bill, in the next poem you be the bass drum, Richard is the soft flute, and Stu comes in where it says 'to be reverently sung-no instruments'." fBass drum be- gins quietly, booming in background while Friday, May 11-Mr. Roundy speaks in Chapel. Tennis match with Cleveland East Tech, here at 4:00. Saturday, May 12-Track meet with Can- ton McKinley, here at 2:30. Baseball game with Wooster, here at 2:30. "R" Club dance in 'Cutler Hall at 7:00. Movie in Gym: "Jack London" at 8:00. Sunday, May 13-Dr. Barstow, of the Hartford Theological Seminary, speaks in Vespers. Tuesday, May 15-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Wednesday, May 16-Mr. Pflaum speaks in Civil Assembly. Baseball game with Cleveland Shaw, here at 4:00. Tennis match with Collinwood, here at 4:00. Thursday, May 17-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. master reads.J "High in the heavens fboom boomj Upon a cloud fboom boomj Was a little bird fsoft Bute! Singing aloud. ' Twitter twitter." fReverently sung-no instruments J. Yes, we study poetry at Reserve. We learn all about it. G.V, ception of old "moneybagsn Rea, who can make a dollar bill jingle, has enough money to make a phone call. There- seem to be various methods involved in borrowing cash for the call or cheating the telephone com- pany. The latter was always popular with me. I had learned from past masters in the art of "slug-making," such as the very Rev. Dr. Nicholson, how to turn out a slug to finance my calls. Then the Telephone Co. and the Headmaster banned that, forc- ing me to turn to the low methods enjoyed by the prefects. Laurie "Quick-give-me-a- nickel" Dennett was formally the leader of this band of criminals, but the Air Corps got to him before his victims did. Jim How- ard seems to have the best approach now. In an exclusive interview for the RECORD he told me to make my call firstg and then run from room to room shouting, "I've got a pay call, and I'm a dime short!" Lastly, there's Silver's method, "Give me a dime or I'll beat you!" A bold front must be taken on if refusal is contemplated. So as far as I can see, the only way to get a call through, unless you are "The World's Most Perfectly Developed Man" or a reasonable facsimile, is to call collect. B. W. May 10, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 107 laurel Prom Attended By Many Reservites In expectation of an enjoyable evening many Reservites congregated at Laurel School last Saturday night for the annual Freshman-Sophomore Prom. The prom was held in the school chapel and the cou- ples danced to the music of Elmer Texler and his Cleveland band. Around eight o'cl0ck the receiving line, consisting of the president of the freshman class, Ann Con- ners, the president of the sophomore class, Cynthia Stewart, and the faculty chaper- ones, Miss Lake, Miss Wyant, Miss Bar- tholomew, and Miss Stowell, formed and welcomed their guests. Although the weath- er turned cold and rainy late in the after- noon, a large portion of the Reserve boys wore summer formals. For refreshment during intermission the dates were served punch and cookies. The prom was preceded by many dinner parties, but after-prom gatherings were frowned upon. The last dance, Texler's theme song, came about 12 o'clock, and hence the dates returned home early. Reserve hopes that it may return Lau- rel's kindness by having many Laurel girls to the remaining spring term dances. Since Laurel's prom was partly program, the Re- serve fellows happened to meet many boys from U. S. and other Cleveland schools. Freshman Picnic Features Sports, Movie, Fun, Food Last Saturday after the track meet with Shaw the boys of the Freshman class, in spite of the bad weather, had their sched- uled picnic. Mr. Reardon with Prefects Brewer and Prescott presided and acted as the chief cooks. Even though the rain hampered their plans a little, twenty-nine boys enjoyed the afternoon's festivities. Despite a consid- erable quantity of mud around the home plate and all the bases, a nine-inning ball game was played during the first hour. The teams were captained by "Spike" Gressle and a giant who answers to the name of "Slugger" Bannon. The mud took a heavy toll, but finally, when the grime had soaked loose, it was discovered that the team of Gressle had emerged with a 7-0 victory. For their success each member of the team received, a double portion of dessert. Following this there was a track meet which was "enjoyed" without due regard to the general rules of the sport. This served to whet appetities at least for the one important event of the day. Hot dogs -as many as one could eat-were served up by "Jiggs" Reardon and his staff. CEveryone stuffed himself, didn't he, Jake?J When everyone had more than he could manage, the afternoon was drawn to a close with the invitation to the movie, the costs of which were "on the house." Every- one agreed he had a swell time. J K l 1 Y James H. Cooper '41 Dies At Corpus Christi, Texas Information has been received from Mrs. R. C. Allen that James H. Cooper died April 28 at Corpus Christi. Jim entered W. R. A. in 1940 as a post- graduate from Toronto High School, To- ronto, Ohio, which is seven miles north of Steubenville. After graduating from the Academy in 1941 Jim was accepted by the Ohio State College of Engineering. He entered the Air Corps and was a member of Bombing Squadron No. 5. In the U.S.-W. R. A. game of 1940 Jim scored the only touchdown made against U. S. We lost the game, 13-7. Jim played left halfback on the team. In the winter Jim played basketball and in the spring varsity baseball. School Celebrates V-E Day by Service in Chapel Shortly before nine oclock last Tuesday the entire student body, faculty and several faculty wives gathered in the chapel to lis- ten to President Truman's V-E Day Procla- a short service in cessation of warfare had been set in the and at nine o'clock mation and to hold thanksgiving for the in Europe. A radio front of the chapel President Truman gave his armistice day speech. He expressed his sorrow that President Roosevelt did not live long enough to enjoy the news which came Monday. At the end of the proclamation the student body sang with the whole country "The Star Spangled Banner," while the town bells rang. A prayer by Dr. Hayden followed. In accordance with President Truman's belief that we must work harder, the school con- tinued its ordinary classes throughout the day. Stow's Twelve Saleties Beat Tebmen, I0-I The Reserve Pioneers took their third trouncing against one victory from Stow High, Wednesday, May 2, 1945, by the score of 10 to 1. The Green and White were outbatted, outfielded, and outthought by the Stowites on their own diamond. Denis Sullivan went the whole way on the mound for the Tebmen and gave up twelve hits, of which six were doubles, one a triple, and one a four bagger. For their seven tries with the stick the Pioneers collected seven safeties. Brewer, Sullivan, and Nicholson hit for extra bases to little avail as it took a double by Sullivan, a single by John Siddall, followed by a dou- ble by Nicholson to get the Reservites their lone run. The Stow team lost no time, and in the last half of the first they took a walk, a single, and two doubles from Sully's fast ball, which had baffled them in a pervious game this season. They put two counters across on that starter and held the Green and White well in check during their times at bat. In the fourth frame both nines scored. The Pioneers put three hits together and put Sully across the plate. In the last of the inning Sullivan walked the first batter to start things again. The second man up was out on a foul to Timmis, the runner 'advancing to second. Then Sully pitched Bob Lyon a high ball. It went out in cen- ter field for a round trip to put the score 4 to 1. In the fifth inning Stow knocked out three more runs and followed suit in the sixth with two more to make them ten tallies. The team looked bad on the strange Held. Their hitting was spotty and their fielding bad. There was also some of the mental errors that came up in the first contest of the season. Reserve I Stow AB R H AB R H Spooner, ss . ..... 2 0 1 Knollton, lb ..... 2 2 0 Mosher, ss ...... 1 0 0 B. Lyon, ss ...... 4 1 1 Allchin, 3b ..... 3 tl 0'G, Lynn, p ...... 4 1 3 Critchfleld, 3b 1 0 0Burmeister, cf 4 0 1 Hottenstein, lt' 3 0 1 Button, c ........ 3 1 1 Hutchison, lb 3 0 0 Pardee, 2bi ....... 4 1 2 Brewer, rf .. ..... 3 0 1 Carpenter, 3b .... 4 1 1 Sullivan, U ...... 2 1 1 Eyanson, rf ...... 4 1 3 Siddnll, cf ....... 3 0 1 Thomas, lf ....... 1 2 0 Nicholson, 2b .... 3 O 2 Timmis, c ....... 1 0 0 'Kramer ........ 1 0 ol 'Batted for Timmis in Tth. Reserve .................... 0 0 0 1 0 0 0- 1 Stow ....................... 2 0 0 2 3 2 1-10 I BatteriesQStow: G. Lyon and Button: Reserve: Sul- livan and Timmis. fgovxoioivxozoziviuvioznvzcxiunxoiui- 2 If you're hungry, want to 5 munch, i Need a breakfast or a lunch, Q Take advantage of this hunch- 5 1 g Come to Q sAYwrLL's i DRUG sions Page 108 RESERVE RECORD May 10, 1945 Shaw Wins Easily Uver Thincluds, 8l-37 A powerful Shaw track squad toppled Reserve, 81-37, for the thinclads' third de- feat in three starts. Cleveland Shaw began by edging out Beal in an exceptionally close 120 high hurdle race. By taking third in that race and by making a clean sweep in the 100-yard dash, Shaw established for itself a comfortable lead. Getz, running the mile for Reserve for the first time this year in the absence of Anderson, took first place in that event while Shaw took the second and third spots. -Getz also placed second in the 880-yard run, Phillips tying for third. In the 440-yard run, Moomaw took second for Reserve's only place in that event. Beal and Norris took second and third in the 220-yard low hurdles behind Shaw's Barrett who also took the highs. However, no place at all was taken by Re- serve in the 220-yard dash when Shaw's same men who took all three places in the 100, swept this race. The mile and' quar- ter-mile relays did no good to the Academy's score for the thinclads lost both events. Howard, maintaining his perfect record in the weights, took both the shot put and the discus although his distances were well under his best at the South meet. Nesbitt was third in the discus, being 1M feet less than Shaw's best. Reserve lost all three places for the third time in the broad jump, North of Shaw sailing 20 feet. Hasbrouck and Roush were second and third in the pole vault, not be- ing able to equal Shaw's 10 feet 6 inches. The high jump was also taken by Shaw with Ryan taking second and Beal tied for third. 100-YARD DASH-Petrie KSJ, Won: Cooper tS.l, 2: Wasou QSJ, 3. Time-10.6 seconds. 220-YARD DASH-Cooper QSJ, wong Petrie tS.l, 25 Wason QSJ, 3. TimcP23.8 seconds. 440-YARD RUN-Hornung KSJ, won: Moomaw QRJ, 2: Stahler iS.l, 3. Time-5-5.3 seconds. 880-YARD RUN--Hall ISA, won: Getz' lR.7, 2: Phillips tR.l, and Austin KSJ, tied for third. Time- 2 minutes 12.2 seconds. MILE RUN-Getz QRJ, won: Austin KSJ, 2g Cava- sini QSJ, 3. Time-4 minutes 59.8 seconds. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES-Barrett KSA, Wong Beal QRJ, 2- Norris tR.l, 3. Time-27.3 seconds. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Barrett KSJ, Wong Beal KRJ, 23 Denham QSJ, 3. Time-16.5 seconds. SHOT PUT-Howard tR.J, won: North QSJ, 22 Bradshaw tS.l, 3. Distance-123 feet 8 inches. BROAD JUMP-North tS.l, won: Petrie QSJ, 23 Craney QSJ, 3. Distance-20 feet. POLE VAULT-Cumler QSJ, Wong Hasbrouck tR.l 25 Roush lR..J, 3. Distance-10 feet 6 inches. HIGH JUMP-Kupps tS.l, won: Ryan ill-3, 2: Beal QRJ and Craney tS.J, tied for 3. Distance- 5 feet 51,44 inches. MILE RELAY-Shaw twaterbury, Baus, Stahler, Horningl, Won. Time-3 minutes 49.7 seconds. 880-YARD RELAY--Shaw tCooper, Hall, Wason, Petriel, won. Time-1 minute 38.9 seconds.. n tiff .': . J? " Q . -5 - - ,,::f.-' -"fl1iK5:Sc y Q I QI ge! Slwgywxa - Wg, 1 I . - ' - - .4 Eia25'ti'?5l'. x ,, - 1 ' crease'-- .. 4 f - MN Nb.2'c" - L- ' x.. f.,,,,M A 5 - . -,.... .... . N ,E-7 , ' 'TLZ :.-- y-'r Ig' 55 Ah, ah, ah . . . start over again, I forgot to wind the watch! Tebmen Crush Roosevelt I4-5 lor Second Win Brewer Pitches His First Win Behind Fourteen Smashing Hits The Reserve nine knocked out its second victory Tuesday when they crushed Kent Roosevelt, 14 to 5. Behind "Judge" Brewer the Pioneers collected fourteen safeties. The first two innings of the fray were close, Reserve scoring two runs each frame to stay one counter ahead of Roosevelt. In the third the visitors tied the game up four all in their half, but the Green and White went to bat and knocked seven runs on six hits, three walks, and no errors from two Roosevelt pitchers. Allchin was up first and rapped out a single. Siddall followed suit, Timmis, Hottenstein and Hutchison walked, Brett, Brewer, Allchin and Siddall hit singles before the side was retired on an infield grounder to second by Timmis. In the fourth Brewer put Roosevelt down in order, and the Reservites went to work to collect two more runs. The sixth found the visitors pushing another run across the hits. The Tebmen followed plate on two suit with the same number of runs on two a long double by Pete Brett hits. It was S that brought the run home. The Roosevelt nine scored their runs on the poor pitching for the most part. With six hits and eight walks they scored their five counters. The infield had little work, since it was mostly a game between the pitcher, batter and outfielders. Reserve Roosevelt AB R H AB R H Spooner, ss ..... 4 1 1 Howard, 2b ...... 3 1 0 Hottenstein, rf 3 4 21 Deleone, 3b 4 0 0 Nicholson, 2b 5 1 2 Smith, cf ...... . 4 I 1 Hutchison, 1b . .. 3 3 0 Kiddy, 1b ....... 3 0 2 Brett, lf ......... 3 1 3 Wlngard, c ...... . 3 1 1 Brewer, p ....... 4 1 2 Hazel, ss . . ..... 4 0 1 Allchin, 3b .... .. 5 0 2 Allen, lf ......... I 1 0 Siddall, cf ...... . 4 1 2 Ludlk, lf ........ 1 1 1 Timmis, c .. .. 2 2 0 Gray, rf ......... 1 0 1 Bacon, p .... . 0 0 0 Baxter, p ........ 2 0 0 W. R. A. ................. 2 2 T 2 0 1 '414 Roosevelt .................. 1 2 1 0 0 1 0- 5 Batteries-Reserve: Brewer and Timmis, Roosevelt: Bacon, Baxter and Wingard. ,-...L-.-. B-Squad Victor Over Northfield Second Team, 6-2 On Tuesday afternoon the B-Squad base- ball team defeated the Northfield second team varsity squad, 6-2.. This was the B-Squad's second game, having lost the first at Stow on April 30 by the score of 11-1. Bob Bender, the winner's pitcher, was in fine form, allowing ten widely scattered hits. He was in serious trouble only in the second and last innings but quickly straightened things out on both occasions. The rest of the team played heads-up ball throughout the whole game and showed fine spirit. They are eagerly awaiting their next encounter which will be here on the 14th with Stow. At that time they hope to avenge their first defeat. R. H. Northfield ...... ....... . . 0 1 0 0 0 0 1--2 10 Reserve ..... 1 2 1 2 0 0 '-6 4 Tennis Team Shuts Out Collinwood, 5-0 The Pioneer tennis team got off to a good start when they defeated Collinwood in Cleveland. In this, their first meet of the year, they played away from the home courts. Giving an example of what they are expecting to do' in the coming season, they thoroughly smashed their opponents by winning all iive matches. None of the contests were even close, and at the end of the sets the Reserve boys had a wide margin of safety. For the singles division of his team Coach Culver used Rolly Cockley, Ben Stoltzfus, and Tom Clarke. Cockley as usual turned in a fine performance and took his opponent with two 6-1 sets. Stoltz- fus followed his example by holding his man to three games in the match. Tom Clarke finished the singles' part of the meet in fine style, as he too dropped only two games. The doubles teams were Rabe and Nich- ols and Howard and Prescott. The first team worked well together and easily took both of their sets. Howard and Prescott did just what was expected of them and dropped only two games from both sets. None of the boys had any real competi- tion, and as a result it is hard to tell how good the team really is. However, if they work as hard as they did at Collinwood we can be sure that they will turn in a fine performance for the season, HALLE HALL HAS A BOYS'-EYE VIEW olwhat you want in clothes! Whole-hearted approval! T h a t ' s the way Halle Hall clothes rate with you fellows who swear by the well-rounded selection you find here. From hats to hose . . . Halle Hall clothes keep you looking smart according to your own careful standards. We'1l be looking for you! ' HALLE HALL- SECOND FLOOR, BURON-PROSPECT tithe' iiialle lima. Go. aeseuvle Racoon CADE VOLUME XXI-ND. 27 ir I HUDSON, OHIO, MAY I7, I945 Nichol on Elected Council President Last Friday morning the freshman, sopho- more and junior classes went to the polls to nominate boys for next year's Student Council. The freshmen selected four from their class: Barnard, Beal, Mosher and No- bil. Monday morning at the final election they chose Mosher and Beal as their rep- resentatives. The sophomore class nominated six boys: Howard, Lindsay, McCombe, D. Rogers, Sheldon and Williams. When the final votes were tabulated, it was found that Rogers, Howard and Lindsay had been elected. Next year's senior class nominated All- chin, Clarke, Collister, Critchfield, Dewey, Garrigan, Gleason, Kramer, Nicholson and Roush. Dave Nicholson received the largest' number of votes. As a consequence he au- tomatically becomes the president of the Council. The others elected were Allchin, Garrigan, Kramer and Roush. As usual there will be held a mid-term election next year. Both the junior and sophomore classes will again go to the polls to elect or re-elect their Council representa- tives. After next year's freshman class holds its election, the president will become by virtue of his office a Council member. The new members of the Council are Mosher, Rogers, Lindsay, Roush and Kra- mer. St. Paul's Clroir Guest At Sunday Service Sunday's Vesper service combined excel- lent singing by the joint choirs of Reserve and Saint Paul's from .Akron with an in- spiring address by Dr. R. W. Barstow which was at once timely and interesting. The singing was under the direction of Mr. Clewell and was the first of three concerts which the Glee Club will give within the next week. The program opened with the singing of two selections from Mozart's Requiem, Lacrymosa and Dies Irae, and the selection, Stabat Mater by Rossini. Al- though the music was a bit over-loud for the Chapel, it was sung with, precision and vigor. Outstanding was the unity with which the combined choirs struck their first notes, particularly when they began the selection, Dies Irae. In fact, the outburst was startling in its immediate Volume. The guest speaker was the father of one of the Reserve Alumni, Corporal Paul Bar- stow, who is now with General Patton's Army in Czechoslovakia. Dr. Barstow is President of the Hartford Seminary Foun- dation and is also very prominent in the American Committee for the World Council of Churches. He opened his talk to the school and a large number of guests and parents by mentioning the fact that the day was most symbolic. He commended the fighting men who had made it possible for us to celebrate the victory in Europe and also the mothers who had given soldiers the kind of values which enabled them to iight for the cause of freedom. Dr. Barstow went on to tell of the many shoulder insignia which are worn by the men of the Army and particularly that of General Eisenhower's men, depicting a sword surmounted by a rainbow. He pointed out briefly the manner in which the sword has been used in Europe and then continued with greater detail on reasons why one lcontinuod on Page III, Column IJ Reserve Glee Club to Sing e In Cleveland and Akron As a result of a year's work and weeks of rehearsal Reserve's Glee Club will par- ticipate in two joint concerts this weekl end. The first is with the Laurel Glee Club next Saturday, May 19. On the succeed- ing Sunday St. Paul's Episcopal Church will be the host of Reserve. At Laurel four of the numbers by Reserve, Dark Eyes, We Sail the Ocean Blue, Gopak, and Old Man Noah, will be led by student conduc- tors Bill Kelly, Ed Collins, Jim Timmis and Holsey Handyside. The Octet will sing Sweet and Lovely accompanied by the Glee Club and Panis Angelicns. Together the glee clubs will harmonize on Lacrymosa and Dies Irae from Mozart's Requiem Mass, excerpts from Gilbert and Sullivan's Pa- tience, and 0 Holy Jesu, a hymn by Lvoff. After the concert, which begins at 8:30, there will be a formal dance for the two groups. Sunday at Akron among the pieces which will be sung will be A Processional Hymn by Alan Hyde, Come, Let Us Lift wontinued on Page III, Column ll Eleven Clrosen i945 Members of Mugwumps Recently the members of next year's Mugwumps organization were announced. Those chosen were: Ayers, Clarke, Collis- ter, Dewey, Garrigan, Gleason, Howell, Hyde, Nicholson, Roush, and Vaught. The faculty representatives are: Messrs. Mickel, Roundy, Waring, and Pflaum. For four years the Mugwumps have been holding meetings with the Laurel Mug- wumpettes, debating at these joint meet- inbs current affairs or discussing with such men as Mr. Searchinger, Sir Bernard Pares, and Mr. Fook Tim Chin problems confront- ing foreign nations. A similar program is planned for next year. To be eligible for the Mugwumps a stu- dent must be a senior with a credit in his- tory or taking a social study or advanced history courseland must have a three plus average or better. Each year the organi- zation contains ten or twelve members chosen preferentially by the faculty repre- sentatives and graduating Mugwump group. i Mngwunzp group for next year Page 110 RESERVE R E C O R -D May 17, 1945 "lt's Just'One of Those Things" r ERHAPS one of the questions most often asked at Reserve takes the form: "Why isn't the RECORD for the students instead of for the alumni and parents? And perhaps the objection is one of the hardest to an- swer. It so happens that at Reserve the paper serves all three functions. This may be a mistake, but this fact makes little difference because no radical change is to be made in the immediate future. Therefore, it is nec- essary to find the best compromise between the two sides which will prove satisfactory to all concerned. In a large high school the. paper is often run entirely for the students. This is also true in practically all col- leges, Where the paper is run by the students alone and reports just what the students think and feel. It is for that reason a gauge of student opinion. But in neither preceding case does one find such a closely knit organi- zation as a boarding school and particularly a small boarding, school like Reserve. Here there is a different problem, the problem of personal feelings, for in a school this size feelings do exist, and they are more accentuated 37 because of the informality and proximity which exist here. I Moreover, iti is ,hard to say 'where the line is to be drawn between good fun and a good joke for everyone and the opposite extreme. For an article or humorous story is not good fun if it hurts the person at whom it is directed. A joke is not good if its subject cannot laugh with others. And who is going to say where the line will be drawn? It is a wise person who knows where every- one's soft spots lie. Therefore, is it worth taking the risk of hurting someone very deeply just for the sake of having a good laugh? It may be that this is good practice in a large organization where personal feelings appear as unimportant, and where small groups and cliques are more important than the school family. The picture is vastly different in an organization of close friendship like Reserve. A And lastly the question comes, "Well, what of that? Why can't the RECORD be for the school and the ALUMNI RECORD for the alumni and parents?" Our explanation must suflice. "It's just one of those things." LU yr il Q U 'r r fHs..s.sss. just is the csemi WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY IH I' Q1 I" Ii V I" Hudson' mm Peering through the bars in my window I 5 9 rg I Il . on this beautiful May evening, I can see the Taffy! swim convention of the combined groups, "The So- Written in the Whatis 1 qqusswmd ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to what of Am erican , . Sophomores. and the more adult group, Schools under Western ' minors .................. spud Milligan, Dan coiusm "The Impeflal Ufder Of 'F1ghters'," meeting Res erve Academy is M' Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady on the Steps of Cutler. Hall- T0 enter the the thought-provoking l iligglnlidggglltg- ---------------- Davglclzvggrix former of these two distinctive groups one Statements uReSerVe'- I I Q Photography ........... I McConibe must be able to slklp from Clltler to the fac- by far the largest and if p ', Without Reserve ...... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson ulty gardefls Wltihout runnlngi However, most notorious selec- ,gg -" 2 , Cartoonists ...... .......... P nil Norris, Jack Carter mQI'0.PI'0mlH9I1Ce IS C01'1UeCt9d With member- tion of pitchfork artists t Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan ship in the latter society. Here a member ever gathered together , ,V x ' . S"1ffSRg:Hgg 35392 'gd 33119511?1:i:i1:gZtcgig'dLx3: is required to have knocked silly at least under one r0of.77 We 4, 2 gains ' 'J' lc owe ' 1 ' ten innocent people with a novel little de- swell with pfide. To .I Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon vice Whose inventor has been recently exter' convince the skeptics, H' Rf! ' 'llmig N- ' minated. QI believe that is the polite term we point out the noble If A ' P I3 I' I" LU Q3 for it.j This weapon consists of a rolled-up example of By Spooner, " I 5 J: 9 handkerchief, loaded Cin the privacy of one's biology treatise on who wrote a lengthy "The effect of fleas on the human epider- mis," or "Do you itch?" I quote an out- standing section: "After a great deal of painstaking re- search on the length of wear of an average T shirt, I come to the conclusion that, after a given variable period, it becomes more proficient at collecting the Itchis Epider- mus, or flea: this proficiency being directly proportional to the length of wear of the shirt . . . fparagraphs laterj . . . Therefore, I predict that these echychopchops Afri- canus can be eliminated and eradicated by a discriminate use of sodium stearate fsoapj on the over-populated sections of the aforementioned garment", Do ponder the possibilities of using soap on dirty clothes! Another brilliant producer of pages and pages of less and less is the Hon. R. For- ker. We quote in awe: "A spasmodic but simultaneous reiiex of the epidermal tissue sheltering the human optical apparatus is quite as adequate as a rapid inclination of the anterior cerebral sphere to an equinine quadruped deprived Friday, May 18-Mr. McGill speaks in Chapel. Tennis match with Shaker, here at 4:00. Saturday, May 19-Baseball game with Shaker Heights,'here at 2:30. Movie in Gym: "Show Business" at 8:30. Sunday, May 20-Church in town. Tuesday, May 22--Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. Track meet with Akron Garfield, here at 4:00. Wednesday, May 23-Mr. Waring speaks in Civil Assembly. Tennis match with Sha- ker, there. Track meet with Cleveland Shore, here at 4:00. Thursday, May 24-Dr. Hayden speaks in Chapel. ' own roomj with not less than a pound of sand. At least that's what it feels like when it falls on the head of the innocent by- stander. The members of these groups meet to dis- cuss ways of getting more distance with each skip and to make up math problems worthy of Mr. Scibby. The meeting always breaks up, after Critchfield has cleaned everybody out pitching pennies, with a play- ful little game of "Bop-em, bop-em, who's got the black-jack" which puts everyone in a mood to do his homework. I am told that a new weapon is being perfected for next week's sessions, anyone who values his life had better remain inside. -B. W. of his visionary capacities," which, of course, means: a wink is as good as a nod to a blind horse. There comes a time in the life of every Reservite, let us say at 2:30 a. m. the night before an English theme is due, or with a C. C. senior at any time before an English theme is due,'when said Reservite suddenly swings into his natural and eloquent lines of pure slosh, till it splashes up around the door-knob of his study-closet and he finally calls it a day and lays down his shovel: and I1 give up, too, and decide to end this sen- tence, which started way back in the Dark Ages. The discerning English prof. will recognize all this, but hates to call the in- dividual on. it because the same procedure is a favorite method of unprepared masters as well. And so the great art begins to reach perfection at Reserve: if you don't believe it, try to remember now if I've said anything at all here. -J. H. May 17, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 111 "R" Club Dance ls Huge Success Despite Rainy Octet and Jazz Band Repeat Enioyable Program I After last Saturday night no one can deny that Reserve has found among its own ranks the solution to its band problems. In place of bands at this year's Council dances, the Octet and Jazz Band has stepped in during the last two dances to add variety to the evening. Last Saturday as a high- light to the "R" Club Dance, the Octet and Jazz Band repeated their good performance of three weeks ago. The Octet numbers were "Without a Song," "Daisy," and "Hal- lelujah," with added attractions by Mac- Donnell and Hottenstein and the disappear- ance of Collins just before the program. This was followed by the Jazz Band with "Opus No. One," "Beginning to See the Light," and "Farewell Blues." As a com- mand performance Nat Howard directed Glee Club . . . tcontinued From Page I097 Our Hearts by J. B. Hayden, Jr., Finale Heroiqae by Robert Evans, Wait 'Til I Get Dere 'by Eric Heckett, 0 Holy Jesu by Glenn W. King, and A Recessional Hymn by Edward Collins. Also on ther program will be the following instrumental pieces: Concerto Movement by Charles Forker, Miwuet in G by Clifford Sanderson, Minuet in F by Holsey Handyside, Gavotte by Alan Hyde, Reflections on a- Departure by Ed- ward Collins, and Meditation Moderne by John McCombe. For both concerts the boys will travel by car. Vespers . . . fContinued From Page I095 can hope that there is a rainbow over the Continent now instead of a sword. Citing contacts which he has had through his work with churches of Europe, he pointed out the spirit which exists in the people, par- ticularly as far as their religion is con- cerned. The speaker stressed the fact that there is a rainbow over the spirited people of occupied countries which has carried them through the horrors of the German war. p Dr. Barstow ended his address by asking the audience the question, whether or not they had the proper spirit to reflect the rainbow which now is over Europe. I the last number. Intermission followed soon after with coke and potato chips served in the hall. Because of changed train schedules, the dance started an hour later. Faculty cars came to the rescue of stranded dates in the rain coming from the train, but the night had cleared by intermission time. The couples were met at the door by the receiv- ing line, Mr. and Mrs. Theibert, Dick An- derson, president of the "R" Club, and his date, Judy Dech. Dick Kaylor and Phil Norris lost no time waiting to start the records, and the evening was on. At eleven o'clock the last dance, "Mood In- digo," was played, and the couples walked to the train, which was unfortunately on time. 'Camera in War' Topic Ol War Chemistry Talk Mr. M. A. Yakubik, vice president and general manager of the Morse Instrument Company, spoke before the war chemistry class Friday on cameras and photography and their relation to warfare. He also showed and demonstrated an aerial camera gun which his company is making for the Army Air Forces. The burden of Mr. Yakubik's talk was the importance of cameras and photography in relation to the carrying out of the war. He pointed out that nothing in the way of strategic moves was attempted unless the area in which the move was to be made was entirely photographed. Another use for photography in wartime is to discover the effect of personnel and material in opera- tion. The two main reasons for this is that the War Department wants to find out how it can improve its material and training program. The third benefit of photography is to find out the result of the equipment on the enemy. Continuing his talk, Mr. Yakubik showed the class the camera which the Morse Com- pany is making. It is small, compact, and is either clamped on a free or turret gun McKinley Takes Meet From Cindermen by 672-SOZ Score Although Reserve succeeded in narrowing the margin in points between the- victors and themselves they still lacked 17 points to tie the meet with Canton McKinley. Dashes: Once again Beck's second in the 1010 and Beal's second in the 2.20-yard dash were Reserve's only places in the dashes. Distance: Orfanedes, Canton McKinley's star miler and half-miler, took the 880-yard run in 2:03. Getz and Phillips took second and third for Reserve. Orfanedes also won the mile and his teammates followed suit when Getz did not place with fast time. Hurdles: Blaine Beal lost a heartbreaker in the 2.2.0 lows when he tripped when way out in front. Although he was cut on the leg and arm, he recovered in time to take third. Norris won the second spot in that event. Beal won the 120-yard high hurdles al-- though his teammates got no other place. Weights: Nat Howard again won both the discus and shot put, Joslyn taking third in the shot and Nesbitt taking third in the discus. Jumps: Roush and Hasbrouck tied for first in the pole vault to add eight points to Reserve's score. Collins was tied for first in the high jump and second in the broad jump. Ryan won third in the broad jump and Williams tied for third in the high jump. Relays: Canton McKinley was the victor in both the mile and the 880yard relay to make the final score 50115 to 6756. 100-YARD DASH-Cliiford qM.J, wang Beck fm, 2g Clemens iM.l, 3. Time-10.9. 220-YARD DASHhClitl'ord 1M.J, won: Beal iR.J, 2' Clemens 4M.J, 34 Time-24.0. 440-YARD RUN-McCoy TMJ, won: Moomaw KRJ 2g Haley TMJ, 3. Time-54.0. 880-YARD RUN-Orfanedes iM.J, won: Getz fR.J 25 Phillips iR.J, 3. Time-2:03. MILE RUN-Orfanedes fM.J, won: Mudge QMJ, 2- Fredericks IMJJ, 3 Timw-4:51 . 220-YARD LOW HURDLES-Wetzel fM.J, wong Nor- ris iR.J, 2: Beal QRJ, 3. Time-28.5. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Beal iR.l, Wong Wet- zel CMJ, 23 Hamilton CMJ, 3. Time-16.6, SHOT PUT-Howard QRJ, Wong Ifantiedes TMJ, 2' Joslyn iR.J, 3. Distance-40 ft. 1 in. DISCUS-Howard IRJ, Wong Ifantiedes CMJ, 2' Nesbitt 1R.l, 3. Distance-1218 ft. HM in, BROAD JUMP-Murphy qM.J, won: Collins lR.J, 2- Ryzxn iK.l, 3. Distance-19 ft. 4 in. POLE VAULT-Roush QILJ and Hasbrouck QRJ, tied for Iirstg Bund' fM.7, 3. D' t -1 . r 1 s r i I 3 is ance 0 ft HIGH JUMP-Collins IRJ and Snyder OLD, tied for flrstg Williams IR.J and McCoy iM.j, tied for tliird. Distance-5 ft. 7 in. MILE RELAY-McCoy, Cox, Hosner, Haley 01.2, won. Time-3:40.3. 880-YARD RELAY-Clifford, Halex, Cox, Hosner fM.j, won. Time-1 :36.2. in a bomber or a wingspar in a lighter. It is electrically heated and operated and uses the standard 35 mm. movie film. The cam- era itself is bore-sighted with the guns and runs as long as the gun is tiring. In his description and demonstration of the camera Mr. Yakubik said that the nu- merous gears and other moving parts are machined to one ten-thousandth of an inch and for this reason the camera was very expensive. Sometime within the next two weeks the war chemistry class is to go through the Morse Instrument Co. under the guidance of Mr. Yakubik. Page 112 RESERVE RECORD May 17,1945 Tennis Team Takes Second From East Tech The Pioneer tennis team continued in its winning streak when it defeated East Tech in Cleveland on last Friday. This second meet went off in exactly the same manner as the first. The Green and White rack- eteers won from their opponents very eas- ily, capturing all five matches. Coach Culver's match-winning singles di- vision got off to a good start as Rolly Cock- ley and his second, Ben Stoltzfus, cleaned up in the first two sets. Tom Clarke, in a rather closer match than the first two, downed his foe to complete successfully the opening rounds of the meet. ' The doubles teams were the same as in the previous meet except that Jerry Austen played with Bill Rabe instead of Rich Nich- ols. This team won over their opponents, dropping only three games in the two sets. Jim Howard and John Prescott followed their example and climaxed the efforts of their teammates with an overwhelming vic- tory. Judging by the tennis team's performance in their first two meets. the school can de- pend on it to make their next victory a de- cisive one over Collinwood. ,1...1.-11-i Wooster High Conquers Reserve in Rainy Tilt The Pioneers spoiled their 500476 average when they dropped a six-inning ball game, 4 to 2, to Wooster High Saturday. The fray was called at the end of the sixth because of rain. "Judge" Brewer suffered the loss, giving up six hits while the Reservites collected only five badly scattered bingles off the fast Wooster pitcher. The first run was Wooster's, coming in the third on two singles. The next three were also results of the visitors' bats. In the first of the fourth they pushed a run across on a mental error, and in the sixth they collected on two singles and an in- field hit. With the rain coming down fast, the Teb- men made a bid to win. They scored two runs on singles by Spooner and Brett be- fore the side was retired with a final strike- out by the Wooster pitcher. Reserve WO0Si0I' AB R H AB R H Spooner, ss ...... 3 1 1 Massaro, ss 1 1 Hottenstein, rt' 2 0 0 Shoup, lb .... 0 1 Nicholson, 2b .... 2 1 0 Brown, 2b ....... 1 2 Hutchison, lb .... 1 0 0 Miracle, p 1 1 Brett, lf ......... 3 0 1 Clark, c ......... 0 0 Brewer, p ....... 3 0 0 Kerr, rf ......... 0 0 Allchin, 3h-lbi 2 0 1 Syrios, lf' ....... . 0 0 Siddall, cf ...... 2 0 2 Johnson, cf ...... 0 l Timmis, c ....... I 0 0 Edbright, 3b 0 0 'Mosher ......... 2 0 0 5Ficis .......... . 0 0 i'Sullivan ....... 1 0 0 'Batted for Hutchison. 'i'Batted for Timmls. 5Batted for Syrios. W. R. A. ............. 0 0 0 0 0 2-2 Wooster, ............ 0 O 1 1 0 2-4 Micklemen Crushed by Much Stronger Budhtei Team The Reserve cindermen were beaten again Wednesday when a strong Buchtel squad piled up 82 points to Reserve's 36. Dashes: The dashes were once again a weak spot of the Micklemen when Beck captured sec- ond in the 1001-yard dash and Beal, follow- ing Buchtel's star, Salem, took second in the 220-yard dash. Distance: Salem also took the 440-yard run while Moomaw tied with Buchtel for second. Getz placed first in the mile run, but was unable to prevent Buchtel from sweeping the 880. Hurdles: - Blaine Beal was the only Reserve man able to win any place in the hurdles, taking third in the 220 lows and second in the 120 highs. Weights: Howard's winning streak in the shot put was snapped when he was unable to equal Salem's 41 ft. 7311. in. Although Nat took third in that event, he continued unbeaten in the discus while Nesbitt followed Salem to capture third place. Field Events: Ten feet six inches won the pole vault for Hasbrouck and Roush took third. Col- lins was third in the broad jump, but no place was taken by the thinclads in the high jump. Relays: Buchtel won the 880-yard relay in fast time, but Reserve's mile relay team won by a very small margin. Moomaw, anchor man on the mile, started with a wide gap be- tween him and Buchtel's anchor man run- ning ahead of him. However, in one of the best performances of the year, Jim closed the gap and pulled 1 ahead in the home stretch. 100-YARD DASH-Sanford CBJ, won: Beck QRJ, 2- H h. B. 3. 'r' -10.6. , arp 'fmt J, ime 220-YARD DASH-Salem QBJ, won: Beal QRJ, 2g Morgan fB.J, 3. Time-23.4. 440-YARD RUN-Salem QBJ, won: Moomaw lR.J and Raynes QBJ, tied for 2. Time-53.7. 880-YARD RUN-Cook QBJ, won: Mack LBJ, 2: Grey fB.3, 3. Time-2:09.3. MILE RUN-Getz KRJ, Wong Mack LBJ, 21 Gray fB.J, 3. Time--4:58.7. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES-Harpham QBJ, won: Laibe lM.y, 25 Beal lR.l, 3. Time-26.9. 120 HIGH HURDLES--Laibe lB.J, Wong Beal QRJ, 2: Barrett CBJ, 3. Time--16.2. SHOT PUT-Salem CBJ, won: Moflamont QBJ, 22 Howard QRJ, 3. Distance-ll ft. 7124 in. DISCUS-Howard QRJ, wong Salem QBJ, 29 Nes- bitt QRJ, 3. Distance-126 ft. 1 in. BROAD JUMP-Stansbury KBJ, won: Gwin CBJ, 23 Collins fR.J, 3. Distance-19 ft. 'Sw in. POLE VAULT-Hasbrouck QRJ, wonp Alessid lB.b, 25 Roush QRJ, 3. Distance-10 ft. 6 in. HIGH JUMP--Stansbury QBJ, wong Morgan QBJ, 2: Laibe lB,j, 3. Distance-5 ft. 5 in. MILE RELAY4Beck, Cleminshaw, Collins, Moomaw fR.J, won. 880-YARD RELAY-Sanford, l-larpen, Shafer, Mc- Czimont fB.7, won. Time-l 1336. li xii: q, . .:1-5 l 7 Ae, a li .. -.LAWQ 5 Eat' U 'I ' ' "- '. qi X .- -4 :I A-it 4 .ae Watch the tennis team. They win! Nine Wins Third, 9-3 Over Northfield Behind Sullivan's fast ball the Reservites teed off on two pitchers for a total of nine runs on eight hits, five walks and two er- rors in a game with Northfield here on May 9. The home team drew blood in the first inning, scoring one run on no hits, no er- ors, By Spooner going around the bases on a steal and two plays at first. Going into the last half of the third, Sul- livan had seven strikeouts to his credit. Ars a consequence his teammates put five runs across the plate to go with them. Hotten- stein singled, Nicholson doubled, Hutchison singled, Brett walked, and Brewer summed up the rally by smashing a triple into left- center field. The Green and White had col- lected ive runs on four hits and one walk. In the fourth frame they stayed in form and knocked in two more counters on the same number of singles. The fifth found the visitors hitting Sully. On two safeties they pushed over one run, to be answered with one by the Tebmen. In the seventh Northfield made it 9 to 3 on two errors and one single before Sullivan brought his total of strikeouts to fourteen, striking out three batters in order. ' ' Northfield R H , AB Reserve Spooner, ss . . . . .. 0 Milani, 3b .... . . . Hottenstein, c . . . 3 Spindler, ss . . . . . . Nicholson, 2b Hutchison, lb Brett, lf ....... Brewer, rf Allchin, 3b ...... Siddall, cf' ...... . Sullivan, p ...... 'Ttmmls ........ . 1 Doleus, c ........ 2 Sholle, p-lb OC. Johnson, IH d k 2b a coc , ...... 0 Vogt, cf ......... llNuthall, rf ....... 0l'l'. Anderson, p-lb. Ui RH 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 'Went in for Hottenstein as catcher in the sixth. f W.R.A. ................. ..l05Z10"i9 00001023 Northfield .............. ,.1i....--l- L . Stow Victorious Over B-Squad, 6-4 On last Monday afternoon the B-squad baseball team lost to Stow for the second time this season by the score of 6-4. In addition to these two defeats the sub-var- sity has beaten Northfield here on the 8th by the score of 6-2. The reason for the team7s first defeat at Stow's hands was almost entirely the fault of wild pitching and faulty catching, but Monday's game told a different story. Stow made three runs in the first inning with the aid of three errors and only two hits, and poor fielding was in evidence throughout the remainder of the game. The B-squad's next game will be at Bed- ford on Thursday, the 17th. Stow Reserve AB R H AB R H Morris, 3b ....... 0 Buchman, 211-3b 0 0 Lyon, 2b ....... . 2 Connors, 3b ...... 0 0 Murdick, 1b ..... 0 Garver, cf ....... 1 1 Mackey, lf ...... 1 Oliver, rf ..... 0 0 Cramer, rf ....... 0 Divoll, lf . ....... 1 0 Abernathy, ss .. . 2 Williams, ss .... . 1 1 Crum, cf ........ 0 Wingard, c-lf .. 0 0 Borden, cw ....... 0 Melcher, lb ...... 0 0 Moritz, p ........ 0 Bender, p ....... . 0 0 Gleason, 311 ..... Q 1 Collins, 2b . ...... 0 1 Fleming, rf ...... 1 Perciball, rf ..... 0 0 Palmer, cf ...... . 0 Barnard, c ...... . 0 0 Willis, p ........ Olltamsayer, lf ..... 1 0 Katker, lb ....... 0 0 Stow ..... 3 3 0 0 0 0-6 Reserve 0 2 0 0 0 1-4 I In chapel Tuesday morning next year's Front row, left to right: Clarke, Hag- aesenyt RECORD VOLUME XXI-Nu. 28 HUDSON, OHIO, MAY 24, I945 Al chin Elected Senior Cla s Pre ident Board of Prefects for the Coming Year Announced Kramer I5 Vi'9'P'95'f Garrigan Sec.-Treas. Last Tuesday evening the junior class nominated and elected next year's class of- ficers. Tom Allchin won the presidency by an almost unanimous vote. Don Kramer was elected vice president. The secretary- treasurer elect is Terry Garrigan, By Dr. Hayden in Tuesday Morning Chapel Service Tom Allchin came to Reserve three years ago. He was the sophomore and fresh- man class president and the vice president of the junior class. Tom is a member of the School Council, varsity baseball squad and an alternate in the prefect group. Don Kramer was recently elected Council mem- ber and prefect in Cutler Hall. Don came to Reserve in 1942. The new secretary- treasurer, Terry Garrigan, was re-elected Council member last week and earlier this week was chosen prefect in the Atheneaum. The retiring ofiicers are: Dave Nichol- 3 son, junior class president, and Jim Roush, secretary-treasurer. prefect group was announced. The boys in charge of supervision of freshmen in the Athenaeum next year are: Tom Clarke, Dan Collister, Terry Garrigan, Herb Glea- son, "Wink" Haggerty and Stu Leeb. Jon Ayers, Bob Dewey, Don Kramer, Dave Nicholson, Skip Newell and Jim Roush will assist in the Cutler dorm. If one of the above named boys fails to return, one of the alternates, Tom Allchin, Roger Bra- dy, Dick Howell, or Dick Kaylor, will take his place. Each year twenty boys are nominated from the Junior class. From this group twelve are selected by Dr. Hayden, Messrs. McGill, Mickel, Waring, and Reardon. Tom Clarke came to Reserve in his Sophomore year from Lakewood, Ohio, re- ceiving the book prize at the end of the year. Tom was a member of the varsity soccer and varsity tennis teams. Dan Col- lister, co-editor of the RECORD, has spent three years at Reserve. Last year he was a member of the varsity soccer team and received the book prize in his freshman year. Terry Garrigan, also a three-year man, received his HR" in soccer this year. Terry is also a member of the School Coun- cil. Herb Gleason, associate editor of the weekly paper, came from Massachusetts as a sophomore. "Wink" Haggerty, hailing from Louisiana, enters his fourth year at Reserve in September. "Wink" has two letters to his credit, both won in wrestling. Stu Leeb has just completed two "short" years at Reserve. For over a year he has faithfully led the school in cheers. Among the Cutler mentors Jon Ayers, gerty, Leeb, Newell, Collister. Back row, left to right: Dewey, Gleason, Nicholson, Kramer, Roush, Ayers, and Garrigan. who comes from Toledo, finishes his first year at Reserve. Bob Dewey, who began as a freshman, comes from Cleveland. Don Kramer, newly elected member to the Council, has been a member of the student body since 1942. Dave Nicholson is the Junior class president, newly elected Coun- cil president and possessor of two letters received in football and basketball. At the present time he is on the varsity baseball squad. Skip Newell won his letter in soc- cer this year. Skip came to Reserve in 1942. Jim Roush is vice-president of the Junior class, newly elected Council member and a state champ in wrestling. Jim has five letters to his credit. Although the boys know the dorms to which they are assigned, they do not know what rooms they will live in. Most of the roommates are agreed upon, however, and by the time the freshmen come next year, the new prefects will be well installed. The Photography Contest for the spring term will close on Friday, May 25, at 4 p. m. All entries must be handed in at the RECORD Ofiice before that time. The decisions of the judges will be published in the Commencement Issue of the RECORD. 1 Thompson's Orchestra To Play at Senior Prom All those present on the campus will wit- ness on Saturday, June 2, the acme of the social program of Western Reserve Acad- emy. On this momentous day occurs the Senior Prom. The afternoon program will begin at about 2:30 with a softball game or some such event. As yet no definite plans have been made for the afternoon, but there have been several good sugges- tions. A dinner of hamburgers and buns, potato salad, relishes, tomatoes, Coca-cola, and ice cream and cake will be served in the grove near the hockey pond. In case of bad weather the picnic will be held in the faculty garage from whence the couples will adjourn to the gymnasium for the games. The dates will have oppor- tunity to change clothes in the Athenaeum, Hobart House, or in one of the faculty homes. At 8:00 the couples begin danc- ing to the music of Denny Thompson and his eleven piece orchestra. The Promenade will last until 12:00 with only the inter- ruption of a half-hour intermission. Par- ents will furnish automobile transportation to Cleveland and Akron. Dates will be listed in the RECORD which will be dis- tributed on June 3. The junior class is sponsoring the senior prom, since the seniors gave the Junior Prom. Committees have been appointed by Nicholson to take charge of food, after- noon recreation, and decorations. Page 114 RESERVE RECORD May 24, 1945 LUITH D UT PBEVIELUS I' I' rl I' I' r' ii II o n il V r. Reserve's Humor The year draws to a , close, tearful Reserv- ites find that at last f ' 2 they must tear them- i- selves away from their Alma Mater to look - , forward to a bleak va- cation with nothing but girls, sleep, food, and relaxation to keep them I. 4, 1, - ll Q ' ', in their usual exuber- j A "",'fii IJ., ant, hard-studying for . ' hardly - studyingj Re- serve spirits 1190 proofi. The Seniors leave to the mournful tones of that classic hymn, "That isn't toothpowder on the desk- chair, Scotch, my roommate's been scratch- ing his head." At the end of the year comes a little re- Tl-IE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Haydon, D. D.. Headmaster WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson, Ohio ff iff y' L, fi iff? Qxgikl SCIIQLU, CEE ' 4 'ffliuggmtldt Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ....... . ................. Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor .......,........... Dick Rogers Photography ........................ Johnny McCombe Without Reserve ...... George Vaught, Jim Hendrickson Cartoonists ...... .......... P hll Norris, .lack Carter Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrlgan Stat!-Ronald Bacon, Ted Jones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell, Bill Wallace, Brad Wil- llams Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon Friday, May 25--Senior Chapel. Saturday, May 26-Dad's day, hereg track meet with U. S., there. Tennis match and baseball game with U. S., here at 2:30. Junior stunt night at 7:30. Sunday, May 27-Dr. Edwin J. van Et- ten speaks in Vespers. Monday, May 28, through Friday, June 1 -Exam week. Saturday, June 2-Senior Prom in Cut- ler Hall at 8:00. Sunday, June 3-Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr speaks at Commencement. view from my great fund of experience on the honorable subject of How to Write a Without Reserve in Less Time Than Last Week, or simply, "Let me up, sir. I'll re- write it, I promise!" The first thing the mighty columnist may do is to grasp his battered pitchfork- firmly in hand and diligently proceed to build up his blackest, most morbid mood. About the time he is keyed to the point of won- dering how best to commit suicide and of gleefully beating his roommate's head to a pulpy mass, the Witty One begins to deal out sparkling humor in great forkfulls. This, my unworthy successors, is the easy way to write a Without Reserve but also usually results in the writer's being am- bushed and having his skull playfully stove in with leaden handkerchiefs by some em- bittered humor-lovers. But my head's just naturally lumpy, Actually this obviously unhealthy occu- pation begins some time before with the writer trying furiously to find something funny about the old place. He timidly ap- wlt ton the CR:-:cond Having survived the recent floods, which threatened to engulf Cutler Hall and the Cleminshaw's mansion, and having avoided the already blood-stained handkerchiefs of my many would-be assassins, I am once again prepared to bring you the news as I see it. Of course I wear glasses which might account for some of the things I see-or miss. There seem to be great things coming in these last weeks of school. Of course there is exam week, but every columnist who ever wrote for this rag has made some witty remark about that "week of weeks." Con- sequently, I will not go into it but rather turn to the forthcoming Senior Prom. If they ever get the girls fed, the juniors have big things planned, which I am not at liberty to divulge at present. In any event the high spot of the evening will undoubtedly be the arrival of Frank Aus- ten's date, who QI am toldlj is starring in this week's review at Akron's famous palace of beautiful women. Her arrival is greatly anticipated by our entire "upper- school." Suspects in the senior rock "crime" are being rounded up at the rate of ten a day. I've got a hot tip on the culprit, but I won't squeal! Say, anybody want to buy a half-gallon of green paint-cheap? And as the year comes to a close, sopho- mores with nets, led by Harvey Graves and the "Spirit of Jed Burt," can be seen fran- tically chasing those innocent freshmen in search of a graduate of the "College of Swedish Massage" to scour their walk. B. W. proachesnhis friends with: "What do you know that's funny?" to which they help- fully reply, "Shaddupl" or, if at the table, Qcontinued on Page Il5, Column IJ An Appreciation NE of the liberties we Americans take for granted and frequently employ is the right of freedom of speech. Ever since Patrick Henry's famous "Give me liberty, or give me death l", we have taken it upon our- selves to right conditions we feel are wrong. We will not "suffer in silence" as the European peoples were com- pelled to do under the Nazi yoke. Our workers strike When they can settle their grievances in no other way. At the ball park if we do not favor the umpire's decision, we can protest without fear of penalty. If we are opposed to governmental policies, we can raise our ob- jections with the assurance that no one will contest our right to do so. This democratic system of self-expression may pro- mote less efficiency and more "red tape" than would exist under a monarchy, but that is one of the sacrifices that must be made if we are to have a republic. Here at Reserve We have a Student Council which acts as an intermediary between student and master. If We feel that some rule should be discarded or modified, we expect the Council to discuss the matter with the faculty. Many times a settlement can be made that will be suit- able to all concernedg on occasions, only a slight adjust- ment can be made, but invariably the result will be an improvement of conditions. What we must consider, however, is that many rules which we would have changed are based on sound judg- ment. In the close family life of the school the highest sense of cooperation between faculty and student body is desirable and thus far has been achieved beyond the highest expectations. Where else would teachers play with their students on ball fields after school hours? Where else could you address your teachers by such informal titles as "Scotch," "Teb," "Wally," or "J, C."? The companionship of the classroom is not terminated at the end of sixth period as are our recitations. This is indeed a unique arrange- ment. Again, you may remember the enjoyable picnics and parties had by the school, in which the masters so willingly cooperated by cooking and serving the refresh- ments and seeing to it that we had a good time. Much credit is due them. It is evident that they are doing their share. . For this reason it is important that We think twice before we start to "gripe" about this or that. We have free speech and a School Council. Moreover, we have a helpful group of teachers. Let us make the best possible use of these factors. May 24, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 115 Cutler "luke" Fails to Dumpen Reserve Spirit "And right down there is where Western Reserve Academy used to be," said an ob- servant aviator to his companion Thursday night. Well, it wasn't quite that bad, but the water was pretty deep outside of Cut- ler and down in front of the Cleminshaw residence after almost continual rain for three days. However, with watching cars stalled in the rising waters and laughing at drown- ing freshmen, it wasn't till almost five o'clock that the residents of Cutler got the bright idea that they could get their feet wet without having Scotch crawl down their necks. Within forty seconds fifty or more Reservites were up to their knees in water and running freestyle races to the Fac- ulty Gardens and back. Tiring of this, the group, many of whom wore only shorts and "Th shirts, raced down to the lower ath- letic fields, where some three inches of water had settled on top of the grass. After collecting as many drowned worms as they could, most of them sauntered back to Cutler, leaving the seniors still at work making mud-pies, and stopping only to watch some more freshmen drown as Jim Miller raised the water level at- least three feet. They say that there were some boys out in the hockey pond, but these were only the backstroke members of the student body who were out there practicing their turns. Without Reserve . . . fcontinuod From Page II4, Column 37 answer "Your face!" and politely throw jam in it. You finally have to go to some old theme composed back in your innocent freshman days. The master has written on it: "Ex- cellent! Much profound, serious thought!" flf you're listening, Mr. LaBorde, I'm only kiddinglj. This impresses you as the makings of a hilariously funny story, and you proceed with a complete deadpan ex- pression to turn out some of the funniest Reserve has ever known fMy, how do you to remind the your standing do it?J. The next step is other 'tHumor" Writer of agreement to laugh at each other's stuff if it kills you and then race down your dorm trying to madly up and convince your classmates with shekels and threats that this week's column is absolutely tops. Then you hand it in . . . and duck! I've had one compliment on my column all year. It came from a man in a South- ern Wyoming Asylum fan alumnusj who signed himself simply "Mohammed" He thought my poetic lines were very beautiful and profound, and confided that he was going to incorporate them into the Koran as soon as he rewrote it. 51. H. Glee Club Travels 0n Strenuous Week End If the members of Reserve Glee Club learned nothing else last week-end at Lau- rel and St. Paul's, they at least discovered that they can sing better when matched with a large boys' choir, an orchestra, and a cathedral organ than under the distract- ing eye of some fifty gaily-dressed girls. This doesn't mean that the Laurel Spring Concert wasn't a success, it was just not the startling success that the boys expected. Leaving late in the afternoon, about five carloads of the Glee Club, already dressed in their summer formals, departed 'for Laurel in Cleveland, where the joint choirs immediately began rehearsing together for the evening's program. With scarcely time to catch their breath, the two choirs were back after the rehearsal for the main. performance. The first cho- rus of Reserve's first number, "Alleluia," written by Bach, was rendered with a feel- ing of self-consciousness. However, the second chorus sounded more like the Glee Club, but the memory of those first mis- takes stayed with the club all evening and probably accounted for the rest of the program's being well executed. After sing- ing "Jubilee," directed by Holsey Handy- side, "Water Boy," led by Ed Collins, and "Zion Hears the Watchman Singing," led by Bill Hottenstein, the Glee Club left the stand with their faces red with what the assembly took for modesty. The Laurel girls then sang their sep- arate numbers. Directed by Miss Edna M. Orpen, the selections were well sung and well directed, delighting both the crowd which thronged the Chapel and the Re- serve Glee Club. The numbers were: "Or Let the Merry Bells Ring Round," "Echo Song," and a May Day carol. Next fol- lowed a pitifully slow "Dies Irae" from Mozart's "Requiem Mass," sung by both choirs. The octet, changing their tactics from last year, turned to more formal music and last Saturday sang "Panis Angelicusf' Then followed the one song by the octet with help by the entire Glee Club which the Laurel girls had come to hear-"Sweet and Lpvely'."' The accompanist, Miss Elsie Tinker, played for both octet numbers. Bed felt welcome after the strenuous Saturday, but Sunday proved to have even more hard work in store. Immediately after dinner the Glee Club left again, bound for Akron, where the St. Paul's Spring Festival was to be held. At five o'clock, after an afternoon of rehearsal, the com- bined strength of the St. Paul's choir, Re- serve's Glee Club with Mrs. Evans at the organ, and a select group of musicians gave a performance which surpassed last year's same festival and surely outshone the concert of the night before. The high- lights of the service were instrumental ar- rangements by Reserve students. After a short supper, the Glee Club returned to Hudson by car. Q Exam Schedule Q , 'T ,. Nl 7 , I .0 E , , f , , ,f f mi L f r . f X . I V 1 4 -xv N g N. . i j . ..7 f , 'a -5- Monday, May 28 8:30-11:30 All English. examinations. 1:30- 4:30 Manual Arts and 'Motors. Tuesday, May 29 8:30-11:30 All Latin. 1:30- 4:30 Music and Economic Geog- raphy. Wednesday, May 30 X 8:30-11:30 French, German, Spanish and Math I. 1:30- 4:30 All History. Thursday, May 31 8:30-11:30 All Science. 1:30- 4:30 Open. Friday, June 1 8:30-11:30 Math II, III, IV and "P-I." Fine Arts Built 1878 Not 1870 vc' I+ fb '-" ogggmggpgg :S 5 1111: '-' S-1 Gino' Swim gage? '1""'m,-Ugg gmx' CD50 .95 fb '-"'..,.,.CD Q :g from-:0D'a..,w"1300 73 mesa" eaafimei 5,"5'g0Q"f.:1:m?-f:::.52,'2jm so 3O5"fs""D'D9+ 0 dwg 0 "f P1-:Pi 5gg" S'5CI'6'--- PU 'ap-osgAgg::W535'5'4 ww: o U, 35' 4T':gg43E.l-fogmpggqggm 40 BH H m mo. 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JONES CO. 2134 East Ninth Street MAin 7335 Cleveland, Ohio '!"l"X+'X"!0X"X0!''!"l"!"10!"I"l"X"!"X"I"I"I"!+'!"!"!"X"I4'l"P'P Page 116 RESERVE RECORD May 24, 1945 Reserve Defeated By Shaker Heights, 4-2 Feeling the diamond under their feet for the first time in nearly five days, the base- ball squad met the Shaker Heights nine last Saturday for a seven-inning fray. The enemy capitalized on walks and fielding er- rors to collect the four winning runs. Den- nis Sullivan took the mound for the full seven innings and did a fine job in spite of his recent lack of practice. Although the home team's fielding was erratic, their hit- ting showed definite improvement, but the hits were so spaced that they could only collect two counters. The enemy crossed the plate twice in the second stanza to get a comfortable lead which was increased in the fifth and in the seventh. Their defensive play was medi- ocre, but good enough to keep them in the lead throughout the game. The Shaker pitching staff was the main defensive stay that limited the Reserve hitting. The Tebmen started to click in the sec- ond inning but were stopped before more than one run could be scored. In the sev- enth frame after one counter crossed the plate, Dave Nicholson smashed a line drive with a man on second which was pulled down by the third baseman. The stab re- sulted in a double play. Johnny Siddall led the hitting with a double in the sixth, but the lack of sup- porting hits kept the Reservites from scor- ing on it. Reserve Spooner, ss ...... Hottenstein, rf' 2 0 Nicholson, 2b . . . 3 0 Siddall, cf ...... 2 0 Brett, lf ......... 2 0 Sullivan, p ...... 2 1 Allchin, 3b ...... 3 0 Hollnger, lb ..... 2 0 Timimis, c ....... 2 0 'Brewer ......... 0 1 tlvlosher ......... I 0 5Shepard ........ 1 0 'Batted for Spooner 'l'Batted for Brett Qliatted for Hollinger ABRH 20 1 Coanbs, if ....... ' 1 Kahn, cf' ........ . 2 0 Donaldson, cf .... 0 1 Jones, 3b . ....... . 4 0 Cook, C-lb ....... 4 0 Cwis, lf .......... 3 1 Farthingworth, lf.. 0 0 Biselk, p ........ 2 1 Rosser, p ........ 2 0Myer, 1b ........ 0 0-lGoodman, 2b .... . 1 0 I-Iorner, ss ....... . 1 Raygon, ss ....... 0 Shultz, ss ....... 0 "Dawson, c ...... 1 'Batted for Biselk W.R.A ..................... 010001 Shaker ......... . ...... .....020010 Batteries-Reserve: Sullivan and Timmisg Shaker: Biselk and Rosser, Cook and Dawson. Shaker AB A Track Team Conquers Talmadge in First Win The W. R. A. cindermen netted their first win of the season from a weaker Talmadge squad, 9316-245. Beck and Beal won the 100 and 220-yard dashes respectively while all other places in these events were also taken by the academy. Moomaw easily placed first in the 440- yard dash, and Cleminshaw pulled up in the home stretch to take third. Getz and Phil- lips won the first two places in the 880, but Andy's second was Reserve's only place in the mile run. Blaine Beal was second in the 120 high hurdles ibut made up for it by a first in the 220 lows. However, no other points were gained by the academy in the hurdles. Joslyn, broad jumping for the first time .this year, went 18 feet 8 inches to win, while Collins was second. Roush and Has- brouck tied for first at ten feet again al- though both later went much higher un- officially. Joslyn tied for third with Le Count of Talmadge in this event. The high jump was swept for the Mickelmen when Collins and Williams tied for first, and Ryan and Pierce tied for third. By winning both relays for the first time this year the cindermen concluded their first victorious meet against an opponent nearer their own size. 100-YARD DASH-Beck QRJ, wong Atkinson QRJ, 2: Nesbitt lIt.t. 3. Time-10.9. 220-YARD DASH--Beal QRJ, won: Atkinson QRJ, 23 Russell fR.J, 3. Time-23.9. 440-YARD RUN-Moomaw CBJ, wong Richards l'I'.J, 23 Cleminshaw lR.J, 3. Time-54.6. 880-YARD RUN-Getz UU, wong Phillips lR.J, 25 Costello lT.i, 3. Time-2:09.6. MILE RUN-Detwelter 1T.J, won: Anderson QRJ 2: Davis lT.l,. 3 Time-5:00.22. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES-Beal QRJ, wong Blair ITJ, 23 Powers fT.l, 3. Tinie426.8. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Blair QTJ, wong Beal R 2 1 I J, 5 Richards CTA, 3. Time-16.7. SHOT PUT-Howard QRJ, wong Smith fT.J, 2: Joslyn lR.l, 3. Distance-36 ft. SW in. DISCUS-fHoward QRJ, won: Nesbitt QRJ, 2: Jos- lyn IRA, 3. Distance-122 ft. 9M ln. BROAD JUMP-Joslyn QRJ, wong Collins QRJ, 25 Richards lT.l, 3. Distance-18 ft. 8 in. POLE VAULT-Roush IRA and Hasbrouck KRJ, tied for first: LeCount KTJ and Joslyn QRJ, tied for third. Distance-10 ft. HIGH JUMP-Collins QRJ, won: Williams fR.l, 25 Ryan CRJ and Pierce KRJ, tied for third. Dls- tance-5 ft. 3 in. MILE RELAY-Reserve QColllns, Moomaw, Beck, Getzj, won. Time-3:49.3. 880-YARD RELAY-Reserve lllussell, Garrigan, Nor- ris, Becky, won. Time-1:40.6. -N1 fi' N-'X Gaim X ,ef .' 4 Q- Q D Y'-El---.Xb-- T- K 'i Y' fx -X X V l Gam'-. "I-iff: H P0uleaFu- wxrrek, 1oo." Intermediate Whites Take Opener by I7-8 Margin Despite scorekeeper Heckett's valiant attempts, the Whites took charge of the first Green-White baseball game of the spring season by ringing up a sloppy but very thorough win. It was pretty much touch and go the first Whites walked about ten and Critchfield recipro- cated by allowing the Whites to bat his hula-hula pitch all over the proverbial lot. two innings. Hollinger of the Nevertheless the score was 7-3, come the end of the third, in favor of a very con- fident Green team. But work and fight had the will to win, and in a fifth inning jamboree the Whites scored ten runs Qsome claim 115. The Whites, decidedly scrogged by the scorekeeper, aided by the referee, made every error and walk count and marched off with a very comfortable lead. Orchids to Doyle, whose brilliant short- stopping amazed all, and to Reviere, who amazed none by scoring about five runs on five hits. N Baseball Dug-Outs ta Be Seniar Class Gilt Monday, May 14, was an important day for the departing senior class. After two years of squabling it has finally agreed on the disposition of the money that its treasury, built up by four years of mone- tary sacrifice, now holds. Roughly estimated as holding between S120 and 3160, the treasury is now ripe for plunder. The wise old seniors have found, as they always have been able to do, a very plausible solution to the problems confront- ing them in respect to their parting gift. They knew that Mr. Tepper was very busy and his crew undermanned, that materials for building were hard to get, that the treasury only holds just so much money, and that the gift nevertheless should be outstanding, lasting and useful. At last the class of '45 has unanimously decided that it has found a solution to all these problems. Ideas, very roughly, were presented simultaneously by Mr. Thei- bert, McDonell and Timmis. The idea had very little discussion and argument over it, and without a single dissenting vote the class of '45 decided to will the school a pair of baseball dug-outs, an item that will be very useful, especially on a cold and wet spring like the present one. P R I N T E R S 22I2-I8 Superior Avo. 0 MAin 209l 0 Cleveland. 0. . ,Q-N RG X. RESERVE RECQRD VOLUME XXI-No. 28 - ------i-------W f-" -- HUDSON. OHIO. JUNE 3, l945 Fifty-two Boys Receive Diplomas at Commencementg Graduates I-Iear Address by Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr 'Second Wind' Subiect of Baccalaureate Sermon This morning at 10:30 Dr. Hayden gave his annual Baccalaureate Sermon on the sub- ject of "The Second Wind." Striving for any goal was compared to a long distance then the set- Dr. Hayden race with first a sprint' and tling down for the long pull. pointed out that many of the great men of history have achieved success after their "second wind." By way of illustration Dr. Hayden pointed out that Jesus' influence was greater after His resurrection than during His earthly career. At this time the class of 1945 have fin- ished their "sprint" in a prep school and, having their "second wind," are ready for the 'f-long pun" which lies aiiead. God will be present to help those in trouble and peril, but He cannot do everything. At Reserve the boys have turned to men, constantly arming themselves for the tough job which has been given them to do-that of bringing peace and democratic justice back to this war-torn world. Dr. Hayden then quoted Archibald Mac- Leish: "Democracy is not the world that men and money and machines built .... The real issue is to be fought in the hard and stony passes of the human spirit-the strict Thermopylaes of time where even if a man is killed he cannot die." Many Re- serve boys have grown to manhood and have given their lives to keep this democracy safe with its comforts and decencies., Their spirit which lives on cannot be defined in words, but deep in the tough cores of our real selves we know what this spirit is. Men, money and machines are tools in the hand of a greater will than ourselves-the will of God. -l- -. Book Prizes for Performance in Scholarship Awarded in Vespers In the Sunday vesper service the follow- ing boys received book prizes for ranking first and second respectively in their class: Jim Hendrickson and Jack Naylor in the senior class, Tom Clarke and Terry Garri- gan from the juniors, Bob Evans and Emer- son Garver from the sophomores, and in the freshman class Marshall Ernstene and Cal Beal. At the same time Dave Nicholson was awarded a book prize given by the Harvard Club of Akron for outstanding work in school life. Climaxing four years of work and pleas- ure at old Reserve, the class of 1945 ob- served its graduation this afternoon in the quiet atmosphere of the Chapel. The Commencement address was delivered by the Reverend Reinhold Niebuhr, D.D., Professor of Christian Ethics at Union Theological Seminary, who spoke on the topic, "The Peril and Promise of the Fu- ture." The speaker pointed out that though the conclusion of the conflict is now predictable, a stable world. solution of the we cannot be assured of The future must find the problem of man's Utogethernessn in global terms or perish. The resources are those which schools of this character are forever fostering: knowledge, competence, skill and courage. To these we must add the coun- terpart of the Christian faith looking to- ward no personal advantage. Along this path only can we make our contribution to a just and ordered world. A part of the annual Commencement Service was the awarding of the prizes to students who have been outstanding during their entire stay at the Academy. The Rob- inson Prize of 21575 was awarded to Alexan- der MacDonell, "who has made the greatest progress physically, mentally and morally while at the Academy." The award is the gift of Mr. R. H. M. Robinson, graduate of Reserve and former trustee. The Bicknell Prize, awarded by joint vote of the faculty and students, was presented to Holsey Handyside for his Hiniiuence in promoting loyalty to the school, good man- ners and morals, honesty and fair play." The Bicknell Prize consists of S550 given by Mrs. Warren Bicknell, the wife of one of Graduates who received honors at Com- mencement today: top row, left to right- Getz, Collins, Bradley, Brewery front row- Timmis, A. MacDonell, J. Howard, Handy- side. the former presidents of the board of trus- tees. The Headmaster's Award was presented by Dr. Hayden to "those boys who have been of the greatest assistance to him per- sonally in maintaining the spirit and high- est quality morale and citizenship on the campus." The award this year was given to James Howard, Thomas Getz, Arthur Bradley, James Timmis and John Brewer. The prize consisted of S5 for each of the boys. The Joel B. Hayden Cup, "awarded to the member of the junior class for the best three-year scholastic record," was presented this year to Terrence Garrigan. The Baldwin-Babcock Scholarship "is awarded annually for meritorious perform- ance in scholarship and citizenship." It is the gift of Mrs. Carolyn Baldwin-Babcock, who represents one of the oldest families in Hudson. At the 1945 Commencement the prize was awarded to Richard Rogers. The Alumni Scholarship, awarded from alumni funds to an outstanding, worthy stu- dent, was given to Douglas Hasbrouck. The two Machine Shop Scholarships were won by Edward Collins and Thomas Divoll. Both scholarships are for 55150. The following boys received honors on their diplomas: Atkinson, scienceg Bradley, Latin and historyg Forker, music, Handyside, Frenchg Hendrickson, English and scienceg Kelly, Lating Naylor, English and Spanish. Page 1,18 RESERVE RECORD ' June 3, 1945 WITHOUT RESERVE Commencement! "So you think that ,fm you're going to gradu- -3 ' ate, huh? Just like ' ' that, huh?" The man " snapped his fingers at f the cowering boy. lg 1. "Why yes, sir," an- ll El A " swered the student, I trembling, "I have the ft", X . credits." ,' if H" , "Hai But are you ' sure? Do yOu have three activity credits, 7 " 4' if-5 -if preferably war activity 4. credits?" "I took wood-shop. Is that all right?" "Noi You have to have at least a year's work in the machine shop. You look ane- mic. Do you know how to swim?" "Why, I never learned. I thought . .. ." "Hal You'll have to learn before you graduate. You'll have to be swimming like an eel before Friday." "But l'm allergic to water. I can't even drink it!" "It'll take you at least six weeks to learn to drink it, eight weeks to get wet, and then about four months to learn how to swim. That means you should go here at least another year. Have you got any ready cash for next year's tuition?" "No, my family sold the furniture and mortgaged our house to buy the train tick- THE RESERVE RECORD Joel B. Haydon, D.D., Headmaster ' WESTERN RESERVE ACADEMY Hudson. Ohio swell soma 100 tim!!! 'mlvgggqnlld Editors .................. Spud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors ......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ............,............ Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ................... Dick Rogers Photography ........................ Johnny McC0mbe Without Reserve. ..... George Vaught, Jlm Hendrickson Cartoonists .................. Phil Norris, Jack Carter Business Manager ..................... Terry Garrigan Stan'-Ronald Bacon, Ted Clones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell, Bill Wallace, Brad Wil- llams Faculty Adviser ................. Franklyn S. Reardon haven't got a cent." "Not a cent?" "Not a cent." ' V "Young man, you owe Western Reserve Academy S58.66: 510.02 for your senior por- traits, ST78 for graduation announcements, 3523.46 for the deluxe sheepskin diploma, 40 cents for dining hall breakage, '76 cents for constant protection by the Hudson police and Detective Bureau, and 316.24 for a book called "Translations of Caesar and Virgil" that you have had out of the library since your freshman year." "But I'll never be able to pay." ' "Yes, you will. The school has authorized me to make you a very generous offer. You can stay here and work off your debt drying dishes in the kitchen and raking leaves on the campus for 20 cents an hour." "Oh thank you! Thank you!" "And when you've learned how to swim, made up your activity credits, and worked guilt ton the Udeconcl After altogether too long a stay for the year '44-'45, the joyous hour of departure has arrived. As far as I know, no one is sorry to have it come, and a moderately large group feel that it was too long in coming. For these past eight months we have been moderately comfortable in our cells. As our leader has said repeatedly, "We dined like kings." And amid shouts of "Don't you know there's a war on!" and "Free day tomorrow!" we have managed to get quite a lot accomplished. Oh! there was a lot accomplished. Some- body did a marvelous job on Senior Rock, Graves and Co. managed to find someone, namely Heath Oliver, to "'eleanse" their walk, not all the freshmen got the boot, which in itself is an achievement since they brought just about everything else on them- selvesg and last but not least, Stuart CHI- lshave-on-Sundays-now"J Leeb got to be a prefect. So as the sun sinks slowly behind the largest water tower in the state fit sets in the east now with the permission of the Headmasterj, we leave those "fair halls amid a lawn's wide sweep" Qreprinted by permission of Mr. Clewellj, and p'ass on to better places. To those of us who will return, I can only say-"See you next year." -B. W. off your debt, the school is going to give you a certificate and let you graduate with the class of 1960." "A certificate?" "Yes, you don't have enough history credits. Heh heh." ' -G. V. ets to come up for my graduation. We Ave Atque Valel HE time has come for Reserve to say "Farewell" to the senior class. The four years they have spent at Reserve have passed all too quickly. Regrettably their days at the Academy are over, but their accomplishments here will remain forever in the minds of the masters and students with whom they worked. Many of the boys that started here four years ago are gone. Many have been forced to join the armed services of the country. But those who remained stayed to make their senior year' one of the best ever witnessed at Reserve. It is hard to enumerate the number of things this class has done to make Reserve a better place for the lovver forms. They have bound master-student relations more closely. They have raised the school spirit to a high standard, and during the past strenuous school year they have held the school in strict discipline. However, their Work has come to an end. For some the army or the navy will be their next home. Others may continue their education, a few may go directly into some business organization. h Wherever they go, to the armed services, colleges, or business firms, may they never forget Reserve. We trust that they may return often and that they will re- member that one never really "leaves" Reserve. OMMENCEMENT at Reserve has always been thought of as the dividing line between imprison- ment and perfect freedom. Reserve alumni, especially those who have graduated since 1940, will tell you that this isn't true-that life after graduation holds hard work, harder work than will ever be encountered at Re- serve. They'll tell you that serving one's country in the armed services is an arduous task. Today, the full weight of having grown up is placed on the shoulders of the departing seniors. Many realized that they were grown up in Senior Chapel a week ago when they left their seats forever. They're grown up, not in the sense that they can drive a car and earn some money, but be- cause they have reached the brink where preparation transfers to fulfillment. Reserve hopes that the class of '45 is sorry to leave these walls. But it also hopes that its seniorswill not see only drudgery and pain ahead of them, for what lies ahead of our graduates is that for which Reserve has tried to prepare them-T-life itself. Beyond the "on- campus" boundaries of this school is a world that can be pretty swell to those who want to go through the hard work which leads to the joy of living. Whatever may be the fate which awaits this year's seniors, Reserve hopes that they will "get a clean,hit" and "show 'em where they're from." June 3, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 119 Dads' Day' Highlighted by Junior Program, Athletics Saturday night, May 25, was the last 'fregularn school day of the year. More im- portant than that, however, is the fact that it was Reserve's annual Dads' Day. The program, under the direction of Dick Anderson, "R" Club president, began at 2:30 when Teb's baseball squad and the tennis team came to grips with teams of University School, our traditional rival. Shortly before this, the track meet held on the Cleveland school's home Held had begun. After an exciting afternoon, interest was turned to the hockey pond, where the cus- tomary junior-senior tug-of-war was in progress. When the upperclassmen had done their best to drown each other, their appetites were satisfied by food served at a barbecue dinner held in the dining room of Cutler Hall. Having chanced the eating of food prepared by faculty chefs, the group proceeded to the gymnasium, where the re- mainder of the evening's entertainment was given. First on the indoor program was a dads' meeting at which ofiicers for the 1945-46 school year were chosen. Next came the much-publicized Junior Stunt Program. The event featured a very humorous "take-off" on the masters and a brilliant portrayal of an average Reserv- ite's day. The lead for this dramatic mas- terpiece was played by Jim Miller. M. C. for the evening was Bob Garfield. Others responsible for the production were Terry Garrigan, George Vaught, Paul Shepard, Chuck Critchfield, Doc Kramer, Herb Glea- son, Spud Milligan, Dave Nicholson and Jim Roush. Faculty advisors were Messrs. Wal- lace and Cleary. At the conclusion of the Junior Skit the dance band played several selections. It was an evening well spent and one that we feel was enjoyed by,the hundred dads who were able to attend. Many thanks to the faculty, junior and senior classes, and all those connected with the various activities for a grand time. Over-Confident, Defeated Perhaps one of the most outstanding events on Dads' Day was the annual junior- senior tug-of-war. After waiting for al- most an hour for the junior star, Jim Roush, to arrive from the U. S. track meet, the juniors were ready to begin. Formal in- spection was then made of both sides to guarantee that neither was making use of illegal purchase on trees and the like. When the pulling began, it was hard to tell just which side was going to be the victor. The favored seniors seemed to be taking over as the juniors began to slide gradually toward the edge of the pond. However, the lower classmen rallied and commenced their victory march which ended by landing the seniors in the hockey pond. Since the victory was the first for the junior class in many a year, it was greeted with cheers from all sides, ---A Om' classmate Mrs. Eilbeck, Reservite for 21 Years, to Become Alumna Perhaps it will take the edge off' her re- tirement this June to say that Mrs, Mary Eilbeck graduated from Reserve today with the class of 1945. At the Senior Chapel on May 25 it was announced that Mrs. Eilbeck had been named by the seniors as an honor- ary member of their class. Mrs. Eilbeck came to Reserve as librarian in 1925, the last year of co-education in the Academy. She has faithfully served in her capacity during the past twenty years, something of a queen in her domain, teach- ing Reserve boys and new masters not just the use of the library, but the love of good books and reading and good. talk. She has generously shared her own read- ing and living experiences with her friends, and many who did not know before know now the meaning of the word raconteur. She is a living digest of books and stories, and doubtless many boys have filched from her thumbnail sketches of books the mate- rial for a last minute report. More than one Academy boy has grown and matured through reading Mrs. Eilbeck's lists of masts, and she has taught many the difference between the knowledge and love of books and the love and knowledge of literature. And their maturing has been a sufficient expression of gratitude to her. Senior Prom Enioyed By Departing Students Eighty-five Couples Bring ' Social Season to Fitting Close The eighty-five couples who were present at the Senior Prom last night were con- vinced that it was the best dance they had attended this year. The music furnished by Denny Thompson and his band encouraged everyone to enjoy himself, and the response was spontaneous. At about 7:45 the guests passed through the reception line, headed by Dr. and Mrs. Joel B. Hayden, Mr. and Mrs. Parker and Mrs. Eilbeck. The dance continued without interruption until 10:30 when intermission began, during which refreshments were served. At 11:0-O the dance resumed and went in its normal course until farewells were paid at midnight. ' Cleveland had the most dates coming, with a total of forty-six. Akron came next with fourteen. Hudson followed with the sum of thirteen, and elsewhere provided twelve girls. The dates and their escorts were the following: Froni Flevelami: Emily Fruni--Mzirtong Mary De Coninggh---Rodinang Pat Porter-Howell: Nancy Luck- iesh--Milligang Jocelyn France--Hoetlnglioftg Claire Zimmerman-Brettg Mary Atkinson--Griesinger: Jackie Rodkey--Clarke: Robin Balch--J. Hnwardg Zoanne Little-Naylor: Elizabeth Blair-Hyde: Nancy Mills-- Bradleyg Sally Kissell-Bruce Willianisg Sally Gun- delfinger-Getzg Dottie Barney-Moomaw: Peg Spring -Dawson: Kay Kelley'-Atkinsong Judy Miller-'l'an- ner: Phoebe Wick-Leebg Diane Fryberg-Stoltzfus: Ann Phillips-Doullg Carolyn Cooke-Collisterg Ilse- lotte Weymar--Blakney: Barbara Osthelmer-Neal: Mary Jo Reedwlllartyng .lane Ferguson--Hagedorn: Sll lti'h Obr' J RdhlYill 2 .a y tus - e , ane uu e usi---. cioson Nancy Olson--Shepard: Sue Burrows--Simons, Doro- thea Walker-Doolittle: Zella Surre--Allchin: Mary Longenecker--J. Carter: Charlene Christopher-wlo. Roberts: 'Paula Young-Gleasong Raenelle Rubin' Gardnr: Barbara Malin--J. Kramer: Sue Sheldon- Silver: Leslie Stotter---Waldniang Betty Beck-f-Young: Pat llI.1rtin---Prescott: Nan McDermott--Garfield1 .lean Drouillard--Handyside5 Naucey Conley-Robinson: Su- san Stephens-Beck: Ann Whitacre-Garrlgan. From Akron: Nancy HuwesiKaylorg Jean Michull --F. Austeng Jane Coleman-Anderson: Judy Deon-- Dewey: Patty Lee Culllnan-A. Fletcher: Mary Sie- berling-Wrightg Mary Jo Whlte+Pierson: Peggy Garver-Hutchison: Ellen Coleman-Moore: Anne Sie- berling---Russellg Hazel Lou McIntosh-Kellyg Suzanne Sewell-Vaughtg Lois Sewell-Laub: Betty Wise-HUL linger. From Hudson: Molly Izant'-Brady: Katliarin Gray -Cameron: Priscilla Plumb-Phillips: Lois Burns-- Pierceg Judy Simon-Tom Seelyeg Betsey Cleminshaw -Lavin: Evelyn Garver-E. Collins: Nancy Deaver- Lewisg Martha Bell-Hendrickson: Mary Swunston-- Riviere: Lois Hydenreich-Tucker: Marthabel Clark- Divoll' Greta Carl uist-Jo , q nes. From Here and There: Barbara Getz lMoline, Ill.J -A. MacDonel1g Barbara Jo Ream fCooperstown, N. YJ-Huff: Nana Bragg I0-berlinl-Siddallg Allene Korns 4Barbertonl-Ri. Ballingerg Jane Lovejoy iMe- dinaj-Ro. Ballingerg Cynthia Sykes fPeninsu1al- Roush: Lauranne Thomas fCincinnatii-Hottenstein: Marcia McDonough fBay Village!-Spooner: Betty Ann Yager qRoyal Oak, Mich.J-D. Kramerg Eleanor Carson fFairmont, W. Va.l-Crltclirleldg Carolyn Rowe flienilworth, Ill.l---Gilbert: Jean Sebastian 1Clncin natil-Timmis. Mr. Dodge Mixes Humor and Advice in Senior Chapel On Friday, May 25, occurred the last of the daily chapel services for the class of '45, For their speaker the seniors chose Mr. Dodge, Latin teacher and friend of boys. With a poem of his own creation, some amusingly disparaging remarks about Civil Assembly, and jocular references to many of the boys of the graduating class, Mr. Dodge immediately caught the interest of his audience as is his usual custom and proceeded, using many fitting quotations, to illustrate the effect which Reserve has had on the graduating class and the affection which has grown between the class and its masters. After the completion of the address, Jim Howard, president of the Council for the past year, turned the minutes of the Coun- cil over to Dave Nicholson, next year's president. Following this, Sandy MacDo- nell put the service in the hands of Tom Allchin, the senior class president for next year. Under Tom's direction the graduat- ing class retired to the balcony. Page 120 RESERVE ' Awe XIYI 'J . L . "Music, when soft voices die Vibrates in the memory." A -LPe-roy Bysshe Shelley. "The love of learnifrrg, the sequestered nooks, A1111 all the sweet serenity of books." A -Ilcnry Waclswnrtlz Longfellow. V ' A' 'Q RECORD June 3,1945 P THE CHAPEL Western Reserve Academy Erected 1835-36 if me 2' I O FREDERICK W. ASHLEY V Princlpal,Westem Reserve Academy 1892-1897 I m I -- ES! '. : o 8 ' re 1. Fair halls a - mid 2. TheChap-el bells - 1511 1'UC1 iii. 1-I U15 llll I 1 i ll 1 fl T4-. ' 1 l L11 !'f'Q 1 - QQ' I I Q: o er he treesg throng,.. ' t ...I ., , 414 X cali -. R eag- er I 1' I 14-A - ll.lI 'l'l if ! .11 1: QQ'-Ql H71- I I Scarce flick-er in... A - round thy walls de , .L .L Ju' , vagina-V. , -i I Y . -' 1.1. ' . - ll..I. '. '-1' Auvl 1.1t' 3 - -ii! .... .. 9. I thmgs pre serve Iii! fi I I - ln! il -- '- '1We'll tak a cup 0' kindness yet , , " Copyright 19321 For azzld lang syne! -fvlfobert Burns. 4 June 3, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 12 1 "A 'mighty fortress is our God, A bulzuurk Never failing . . ." Martin Luther. VC RALPH E . CLEWELL Director, Department of Music Western Reserve Academy Z1JfQQa 13? PVT? Vg weep, A tow-er ris - ing , ong, The nois-y ball fields Ps Ji f:l?llE'JrI if -if .z if isles whose shad-ows deep i ime thesethings pre - serve.-. A PP Ji inf ' Oh, long may time..these J . A 5 V fl Q rit. pp P 8- vvalls, dear Old Re - serve. is A s fs f A 5 rmy, Hudson,0hlo "Fair halls amid a lawn's wide sw-eep, A tower rising o'er the trees", V- -Frederick Ashley. "Over all the sky-the sky! far, fur out of reach, stmlducl, breaking out, the eternal stars." -Walt Whitman. "Beauty is truth, truth, beauty,-that is all Ye know on earth, and all ye need to know." -John Keats. Page 1212 RESERVE RECORD ' Julie 3, 1945 Students Arrive for V-E Day Service George Behner, photo editor of the REC- ORD, was awarded last week first prize in the final all school photography contest of the year. The judges, Mr. Cleminshaw, Mr. Habel and Mr. Piiaum, voted Behner's shot of the student body entering the Chapel to c Ca-. ' iii- fg QE' - A Q -55:36 '53 .Clgq A i V N T3 -D -d, ' Li CL-'3T'j 73 efff?-?' eases, lg e 'rg' ' it QFD ff ficsgb LQVQ3 is li 771' SWWLP HHN wrfvmffgm gimme. crrs oar. f participate in VE-Day ceremonies the best of the many entries. ' Jack Roberts was given second prize for his picture of Mrs. Eilbeck which appears elsewhere in this issue. Roberts also took the third prize with a picture of a Ballinger Putz. Dick Rogers ls Recalled Last Wednesday evening the forty-six members of the sophomore class met in the second floor common room of Cutler Hall for election of class ofiicers to serve during the 1945-46 school year. Although the cus- tom in the past has been for the lower forms to elect leaders in the fall of the year, the present sophomores wished to start next year with an early organization. After nominations had been made and ballots cast for president, the tellers retired to compute the results. The count showed that Dick Rogers had been re-elected to lead the class of '47. The procedure was repeated for the election of the other two oiiices. Bill Lindsay was chosen as vice president of the future Form II, while Brad Williams was elected to a third term handling the financial and secretarial affairs of the class. Pitchfork Awarded to Critchfield and Mr. Roundy Wednesday night the annual award pro- gram was held in the common room. The evening was highlighted by the presentation of the "pitchfork" to next year's student rep- resentative and to next year's faculty repre- sentative. "Slinging" Chuck Critchlield was the class of '45's choice to hold the honor next year. He will be ably backed up by Mr. Roundy. After the acceptance of the "pitchfork" by the chosen two, the senior will was read by Tom Getz, and wholehearted approval was given by the student body. Second on the program was the presenta- tion of varsity letters. Letters were award- ed to those members of the varsity squads who had earned the required number of points for a letter, and speeches in recog- nition of the achievements of the squads were made by the three coaches. Awards and certificates were also pre- sented to the members of the RECORD and SENIOR RECORD staffs. Lieut. Jonathan lzant Missing in Germany On May 11 Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Izant of Hudson received word that their son, Jo- nathan of the class of '41, was missing in action in Germany. Lieut. Izant was one of two soldiers of the Seventh Army to re- ceive battlefield commissions last Febru- ary. At Reserve Jon was interested in ath- letics and music. He was on the football team his junior and senior years and was captain his senior year. In the winter he played hockey and in the spring baseball. In music he was in the Orchestra, Dance Band and Rally Band. After graduating from Reserve Jon went to Middlebury College until his sophomore year when he enlisted in the Army. He was called in the spring of '43 and was sent to the Army Specialized Training Pro- gram at the Citadel, a military college in Georgia. When the Army closed down this program, Jon was given the rank of Private First Class and assigned to the infantry. June 3, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 123 Mickelmen Narrowly lose to Garfield, 67-51 Garfield High's tracksters handed West- ern Reserve Academy a 67 to 51 defeat last Tuesday. The dashes found Reserve weak as heretoforeg Beal's third in the 220 was the thinclads' only place in both the 100' and the 220. Tom Getz, in his usual excellent form, won the mile in 4 minutes 55.8 seconds. Moomaw was second in the 440-yard run. In addition, Garfield captured the number one spot in the 880, Phillips took second and Getz third in that race. The discus was swept by Reserve, but Howard's second was the Academy's only place in the shot put. Hasbrouck, Roush and Joslyn tied for first in the pole vault, Garfield not forcing them to go higher than ten feet. Colllins won the high jump and was tied for first in the broad jump for a fine afternoon's performance. However, both relays were won by Gar- field as Reserve lost a hard-fought meet. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Beal um, won, Geen- off fm, 2g zober ray, 3. Time-16.9. 100-YARD DASH-Scruggs fG.J, Wong Gibson fG.l, 2: Pickett ULD, 3. Time-10.6. MlLEiGetz lR.J, won: Ellison fG.J, 25 Allen ULN, 3. Time-4 minutes 55.8 seconds. 880-YARD RELAY-Garfield fGummer, Blaurock, Pickett and Scruggsj, won. Time-1 minute 36.7 sec- onds. 440-YARD DASHiKummer fG.l, won: Moomaw ULU, 25 Murphy fG.J, 3. Time-54.9 seconds. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES-Beal lR.J, wong W. Gibson fG.i, 25 Zaher iG.J, 3. Time-27.6. B80-YARD RUN-Dugan fG.J, Wong Phillips CRJ, 25 Getz fR.J, 3. Time-2 minutes 9.8 seconds. 220-YARD DASH-J. Gibson lG.j, Wong Scruggs lG.j, 25 Beal fR.J, 3. Time-23.6. MILE RELAY-Garfield fKummer, Pickett, W. Gib- son and Ellisoni, won. Time-3 minutes 43.5 sec- onds. SHOT PUT-Smith fG.l, won: Howard iR.J, 25 Corless KGJ, 3. Distance-41 ft. 6 in. POLE VAULT-Hasbrouck CRJ, Roush lIi.i and Joslyn fR.J, tied for first. Height-9 ft. DISCUS-Howard fR.J, Wong Nesbitt IRJ, 2: Joslyn fR.J, 3. Distance-127 ft.. 3 in. HIGH JUMP-Collins fR.J, won: I-Iugg fG.l and Es- mile fG.i, tied for second-Height--5 ft. 4 ln. BROAD .IUMP-Kummer fG.J and Collins tlt.l, tied for first: J. Gibson QGJ, 3, Distance--19 ft. ll in. i- Shaker Netmen Fall ' Before Reserve Rackets The seven men on Coach 'Culver's tennis team successfully defended their undefeated record against Shaker Heights of Cleveland Tuesday, May 22. The highly successful team was beaten only in the second singles and won the match by the score of 4 to 1. Rollie Cockley took the Shaker first sin- gles man in straight sets to continue his un- marred record. While he was outplaying his opponent, Ben Stoltzfus and Tom Clarke took on the second and third singles men respectively. Ben suffered the only loss of the day when he dropped the third set. Clarke put Reserve ahead, though, by taking his match. In the doubles division Nichols and Rabe were victorious after playing only two sets. They were followed by Prescott and Howard, who likewise were the winners. Euclid Shore Nine Hands Pioneers Sixth loss, 5-3 Last Wednesday, May 23, ,on one of the rare bright days of this spring the Reserve nine tangled with Euclid Shore's squad on the school diamond. Ending with an unfa- vorable 5 to 3 score, the game was very ex- citing, featuring five double plays, several put-outs at bases other than first, a squeeze play and numerous stolen bases. Although the home team went down in defeat, it dis- played the best brand of ball it has played all season. The Green and White's batting was not extraordinary, but the team's de- fensive fielding showed vast improvement, no errors being made in spite of the many chances handled. In its half of the first inning, the squad exploded with a. volley of hits and stolen bases to cross the plate three times. How- ever, in spite of three more hits this lead failed to increase throughout the remainder of the fray. Shore tied the score in the third stanza and added two more winning counters in the seventh. Brewer and Sul- livan performed on the mound for the Green and White, while the rest of the team re- mained almost the same as in previous games. w. R. A. I Shore HI AB R R H Spooner, ss ...... 2 1 0 Steigkemper, rf 0 0 Nicholson, 2b .... 3 1 0 Bojeck, 2b ...... . 1 1 Hottenstein, rf-c . 1 1 1 Crawford, ss ..... 0 0 Hutchison, lb 2 0 2 Strobel, 3b ..... . 1 1 Brewer, p-rf ...., 2 0 0 Hawley, lf ....... 0 0 Siddall, cf ....,.. 3 0 1 Merchant, cf .... . 1 0 Brett, lf ........ . 2 0 0 Obert, lb ........ 1 1 Allchin, 3b ...... 3 0 0 Stopar, c ........ 1 0 Timmis, c ....... 0 0 0 H'unk,. p ......... 0 0 Sullivan, p f2ndi. 3 0 0 Loos, p .......... 0 0 W. R. A. ......... .... ....... 3 0 0 0 0 0-3 Shore ........ ...... . ........ O 2 1 0 0 2i5 Batteries-Reserve: Brewer 123, Sullivan I , and Tinnnis 127, I-Iottensfein 157. Boston Rector Visits Campus Over Week End Last Sunday afternoon the school once again had the honor to entertain Dr. Edwin J. van Etten as its guest speaker at the vesper service. Dr. van Etten is the dean of St. Paul's Cathedral in Boston. He has recently conducted some of Boston's largest services. In one such service he addressed some 20,000 people, all of whom were stand- ing in the open air in front of the church. Dr. van Etten's clear and interesting talk was pleasantly tinted by a quick wit. He posed the question of our realization of what is right and wrong. He reminded us that our forefathers who pioneered in this country and who in fact laid the foundations of this school had a very definite concept of the moral ideal. He said that though we seem to have lost sight of these basic prin- ciples, we can, if we follow certain funda- mentals, understand the right course to take. The first of these fundamentals is common sense, since its dictates can hardly be wrong. The second is the test of uni- versality or the following of time tried prin- ciples, the Ten Commandments. The third is the test of publicity, in which we decide whether we would be willing to permit everyone to follow our modes of conduct. Dr. van Etten summed up his talk by as- suring us that though we may not always be able to do what is right, we can always know what is right. HALLE HALL clothes are right for every occasion Whether it's a tennis date, a summer job' or an evening at the canteen . . . your clothes must be right and that's where Halle Hall comes in. Any fellow will tell you that a Halle Hall wardrobe pays dividends in good looks. We'll be seeing you this summer! HALLE HALL . . . SECOND FLOOR, HURON-PROSPECT Elle 1-Ialle Bras. Cm. l Page 124 RESERVE RECORD June 3, 1945 Pioneers lose, 5-0, to University Nine .xv Sullivan makes the out-unassisted The Green and White baseball team fell before an onslaught of seven hits to the University School nine Saturday by .the score of 5 to 0-. Dennis Sullivan started and finished the game for the Reservites. Sully walked the first opponent, struck out the second, and then met the hitter who proved to be his Waterloo throughout the game. Bill Julien of U. S. came up to bat, took strikes on the first two balls and then, after fouling two pitches, smashed a sizzling grounder past Hutchison at first and Brewer in right for a home run. Dennis struck out the last two batters. ' Another walk and a double to left-center brought the next score of the game in the third frame. It was in the last of this in- ning that the Tebmen hit their initial bingle. "Judge" Brewer drove out a single to be followed on the bases by Allchin who walked. Brett was then hit by a pitched ball and the bases were loaded with no one out. It was here that the team showed that it didn't have the stuff in the pinches to support the fine pitching Sully was doing for them in the field. Spooner flied high to third, giving the base runners no chance to score, and Nicholson popped up to the pitcher and into a double play. In the fourth University School pushed another counter across on one hit. The Pio- neers went down in order for their part, as did the Maroon and White in the next inning. , Sully had no trouble until the seventh. Then Bill Julien stepped up to the plate again and slammed another four-bagger, this time to center field. After that Dennis went to work with more effort. He struck three men out in the seventh, and gained himself fourteen strikeouts over U. S., de- spite the fact that they did win the game. To make the game a success for himself, Sully stepped up to the plate and planted a long line drive in right field for what ap- peared to be a home run. A good relay, however, caught him and stopped AReserve's chances for scoring. Netmen Easily Take U. S. by 4-I Score Four Players Remain Unbealen to lead Team Over Spolless Season The Pioneer netmen finished an unde- feated season by winning from the Univer- sity School tennis team, 4 to 1. The boys who won, all the singles men and the sec- ond doubles team, had an easy time of it. Rabe and Austin, playing first doubles, dropped their first two sets, 8 6 and 6-3, for the only defeat of the match. Rollie Cockley, Ben Stolzfus, and Tom Clarke were the singles men respectively. Each won with ease, Cockley and Clarke finishing up the season unbeaten in indi- vidual competition. With Howard and Prescott in the second doubles match the same result was achieved. They too ended the season undefeated. by the opponents they met. The tennis team under Coach Culver is the only undefeated team that Reserve has had through the athletic year. They have easily won all their matches, though they were few in number. They took the first two by 5-0 scores and the last two by 4-1 0 .G l fl margins. They are to be congratulated for bringing new laurels to Reserve athletic fame. W. R. A. I University School AB li H AB R H Spooner, ss ...... 3 0 0 Thompson, Zh . . .. Z2 2 l Nicholson, 2b .... 3 0 0 Bell, rf .......... 4 0 1 Hottenstelu, c 3 0 0 Tullen, lb ........ 4 2 2 Hutchison. lb ..., 3 0 lJones, D .... . .... 3 0 1 Sullivan, p ...... 3 0 1 Godin, l f ......... ' 0 0 Siddall, cf ...... . 3 0 0 Vince, lf ......... 0 o Brewer, rf ...... 3 l I-Ieeinen. 3b . ..... 3 0 0 Allchin, 3b ..... . 2 0 0 Kilroy, 3b ....... 1 0 0 Brett, If ........ . 2 0 Offonway, cf ...... 1 l 0 'Tlnunis, 4' ...... 0 0 0 Lucas, cf' ......... l 0 ll "Went in for Brett.. Kraus, c .... ,.... 5 4 0 2 lwebster, ss ...... - 0 0 NY, R. A. ........ ' ........... 0 0 0 0 0 0 040 U. S, ...................... 2 0 l 1 0 0 1-5 Batteries--Reserve: Sullivan and Hottenstein, Tim- niis. University: Jones and Kraus. Track Team Falls lo U. S. Runners, 653-5212 The Academy track men Hnished an un- successful season by dropping a close meet to University School Saturday. Going into the last two events, the victory might have fallen either wayg the U. S. thinclads be- ing one point ahead. However, a first and third in the broad jump and the mile relay gave U. S. the necessary points to win 65V2 t0 52V2. In the 100 yard dash Bob Beck was third by a very narrow margin. The 220 was also a hair-raiser, but Reserve came out with Beal first and Beck third in 23.8 sec- onds. Jim Moomaw, running with a taped leg, was unable to take first in the 440-yard run. The 880-yard run was taken by U.,S., but Getz and Phillips won second and third respectively. Getz won the mile for Re- serve in 4:56.8, Anderson taking third. Blaine Beal was able to gain only sec- ond in the 12.0 highs behind Carr of U. S. However, Blaine beat Carr in the 220-yard low hurdles to become Reserve's high point man for the day with 13. Blaine also ran with the 880-yard relay team taking four running events in one afternoon, in all of which he placed. Howard, Reserve's star weight man, fin- ished a spotless season by winning the dis- cus for the eighth time with 128 feet 2M inches. Nesbitt won second place-for the Academy in the same event. Howard also won the shot put with 41 feet 4 inches, while Joslyn took third. In the pole vault Hasbrouck and Roush did not quite. make the heights they have made at their peaks this season and won second and third respectively. Ed Collins also failed to reach his customary height in the high jump and tied for first at 5 feet 3 inches, Ryan tying for third. The half-mile relay was a close race which smoother passing of the baton by the Mikelmen might have won. The U. S. mile- relay team, however, proved superior to the Academy's, and U. S. finished 13 points ahead. 100-YARD DASH--Monihnn QIT. SJ, won: Weeks ill SJ. 2: Beck lR.l, 3. Time---10.6. 220-YARD DASHA-Beal fR.l, won: lllonilinn ll'. SJ, 25 Beck um, 3. Time-23.8. 440-YARD RUN--Erwin III. SJ, won: Mooniaw fR.l, 2: Marsllnll fU.S.l, 3. Time Tv seconds, 880-YARD RUN---Morgan lIl.S.i, won: Getz 1R.i, 2, Phillips lR.l, 3. Time-2:09,8. MILE RUN--Getz rm, won: Werntz qlj.s.m, 21 Anderson lR.J, 3. Timw4:56.8. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES--Beal lR.l, won, Curr iU.lS.i, 25 Norris CRJ, 3. Time--27.3. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES-Farr rl'.s.r, non Beal IRJ, 2: Hnie lU.S.5, 3. Time---15.9. SHOT PUT--l-lowuard QRJ, wong Joyce QLYSJ, 2: Joslyn lR.l, Distances-41 ft. 4 iu. DISCUS--Howard KRJ, won: Nesbitt KIM, 2: Young fU.S.l, 3. Disl.z1nce4l28 ft. 2',Q in, BROAD JUMPABell QU. SJ, won: Mouihau KU. SJ, 2: Collins 1R.J, 3. Distance-19 ft. 5 in. . POLE VAULT-Joyce 1U. SJ, Wong Hasbrouck UU, 2: Roush QRJ, 3. Height-10 ft. fi in. HIGH .ll'Ml'--Follins lR.i :und Br-ll NYSA. fled for first: Joyce ill. SJ and Ryan 1R.l, tied for third. Height--5 ft. 3 in. MILE RELAY----l'.lS. lMnshsa!I, l4Irw'n, Morgan, Symthl, won. Tinle--31431. S80-YARD RELAY-U. S. fWise, Monihnn, Haley, Weeksi, won. Time-1:36.9. fb ' Za HARLAN N. WOOD How well I remember his simplicity and kindness. . . . A finer man never 1ived." Lincoln Ellsworth JOEL B. HAYDEN Headmaster A. B. Oberlin College B. D. Union Theological Seminary D.D, Western Reserve University Appointed in 1931 THE CHAPEL This Chapel, in architecture and tradi- tion recalling Old Yale College, the ideals of which inspired the establish- ment of higher learning in the Western Reserve, was dedicated in 1836 to the service of Almighty God. SEYMOUR HALL Built in 1913 cmd named tor Nathan Perkins Seymour this building contains the classrooms and the administrative offices. RUSSELL E. TILT RAYMOND A. MICKEL Yale and Towne Training School B. A. Iuniata College Business Manager A.M. Columbia University Appointed in 1928 History Social Studies Chairman Social Studies Depart- ment, Track and Soccer Coach Appointed in 1926 I PAUL C. ROUNDY B. A. Amherst College Ed.M. Harvard University Mathematics History Director of Studies, Soccer Appointed in 1932 Coach CUTLEB HALL Built in 1922 Cutler Hall houses all the Iuniors and most ot the Sophomores. Containing the kitchen, the dining room, the school common room and the Carnegie collection of classical records, it is also the scene ot all school dances. RALPH W. MCGILL l , I. FREDERICK WARING B. A. Ohio Wesleyan University A. B. Yale University A. B. A. M. Columbia University A. M. University ol Wisconsin A. M Mathematics English History Assistant Headmaster, House- master of Cutler Hall Appointed in 1928 Chairman of Guidance Committee Appointed in 1935 ELMER A. HABEL Wolford College .George Washington Uni- versity Mathematics Appointed in 1944 U HARLAN R. PARKER A. B. Oberlin College Latin Admissions Director, Housemcrs- ter of Carroll Cutler House Appointed in 1928 IOHN C. PFLAUM CHANDLER T. IONES B. A. University of Pennsylvania B. A. Amherst College M.A. University of Pennsylvania A. M. Columbia University History English Appointed in 1943 Week-End Programs Appointed in 1926 l l CARROLL CUTLER Built in 1840 and named for Carroll Cutler, President of Western Reserve College till 1886, it now serves as cr residence for part of the Senior class. SHIRLEY E. CULVER A. B. Brown University A. M. Brown University French Permits and Leaves, Housemcrs- ter of North Hall, Tennis Coach Appointed in 1935 HOMEH 1- CT-BABY WILLIS E. DODGE A. B. Dartmouth College A. B. Bowdoin College Spanish A. M. Bates College Latin Appoinled in 1944 Appoinied in 1942 .wr 1-vf NORTH HALL Erected in 1837-38, originally for the use of studenis of Divinity, North Hall now houses part of ihe Senior class. .41 . Q el., wzffrf fp "nf , Q ff f 1 , ...t U 1-ff".,f. 'f fs., 3, .r 4 ATHENAEUM Completed in 1843 for the depariment of natural science, it contained the laboratory of Professor Edward Williams Morley. AI present it is the Freshman dormitory. as 1 , FRANKLYN S. REARDON CHARLES MCKINLEY, IR. RICHARD SCIBBY A. B. Colgate University A. B. Kenyon College AA B. Western Kemucky State A. M. Colgate University English Teachers College - A.M.U'e't fKtk Enghsh Appointed in 1943 mv rsly O en uc Y Director of Publicity, Housemas- ter of Athenaeum, Alumni Sec- retary Mathematics Swimming Coach Appointed in 1944 Appointed in 1944 L 1 ROSCOE I. TI-IIEBERT A. B. DePauw University Mathematics Director of Athletics, Football and Baseball Coach Appointed in 1931 GYMNASIUM Erected in 1920 the Gym has since gained a wrestling room, the projection room, boxing and tumbling floor and a remodeled swimming pool. Plans tor further development after the war are now tentative. ROBIN S. WALLACE B. S. Western Reserve University Mathematics Manager of Book Store, Academy Bank, Basketball Coach Appointed in 1932 n EDWIN LEE ELLIS B. S. Davidson College Wrestling Coach Appointed in 1942 RALPH E. CLEWELL Mus.B. Baldwin-Wallace College Piano Direcfor of Depanmen! of Music Appointed in 1930 l ip 1 ROBERT B. AULD MAX W. LA BORDE B. A. Oberlin College A. B. Allegheny College Ed.M. University of Pitisburgh English English Appointed in 1941 Appointed in 1942 FINE ARTS BUILDING Uniil 1933 the F ine Arts Building served cr variety of purposes in Hudson, but tho! year the school acquired it as cr conservatory of music which purpose ii still serves. i RUSSELL H. CLEMINSHAW M. E. Cornell University A. M. Western Reserve University Physics Mechanical Drawing Appointed in 1934 m'..Wr LOOMIS OBSERVATORY Elias Loomis and Charles Augustus Young worked in this observatory. built in 1838, the third to be erected in the United States, the second oldest now standing. HOWARD B. WILLIAMS A. B. Hiram College A. M. Western Reserve University Ph.D. Western Reserve University Chemistry General Science Appointed in 1925 l O l HARRISON M KITZMILLER RALPH B, SIMON ' LOUIS C. TEPPEH B. S. Ohio State University ggjgmsgieurtizigriifliy Director of Machine Shop Biglogy App0i1'lIed in 1931 German Superintendent of Evamere Farm, Supervisor of Activities, Super- Seniof Masfef visor of Scholarship Boys Appointed in 1919 Appointed in 1925 Originally a portion of the Ellsworth estate, the farm has been developed into cr highly productive unit, furnishing the boys with many hours of practical instruction. BROOKS SHEPARD KURT WEIDENTHAL OTIS O. WHEELER Stout Insiiiuie Ph-B- Yule UniVef5iiY A. B. Adelberi College Manual Arts English M.D. Western Reserve Umversxty Appointed in 1944 Appoinied in 1931 School PhYS'C"1" Refifed in 1945 Appomied m 1931 fqitenl on lea-ae fad. lf:-e cfuaalian of line wad: GLENN W. KING RAYMOND C. BURNS WILLIAM W. KIRK ROBERT T. MORSE CHARLES P. FEI-IL EDWIN G. CALDWELL MARVIN E. WALKER FRANCIS C. LINDAMAN E. MARK WORTHEN CHARLES T. MEARS Glen of '45 The class of '45 as we were four years ago-a far cry from the educated C?l Seniors who follow in the next fourteen pages. Of the twenty-five who entered as Freshmen, six- teen graduated along with an additional forty-one who joined to strengthen the ranks within the past three years. RICHARD DALE ANDERSON Football, I: Basketball, II, I: Track, II, I: "R" Club, II, Presi- dent, I: Glee Club, II, I. HAZEN SEBASTIAN ARNOLD "Okay, it you say so." Never a bad word about anyone. That's what we like about our man "Andy," A heart of gold and a brain of basketball scores, he can tell you the results and names of the players in any game from Siwash, 1924, to Podunk Prep, 1944. "Honest1y, fellas, I'm really not tiny-just awfully little." That's our man! He loves to call attention to his 4 ft. 8 in. just to show how good an athlete he is in spite of it. It's a bitter pill tor "Andy" when the Sub-frosh call him "1ittle boy." Like most true swisheroos he likes to play indifferent: so he says, "I'm tired of her: think I'll go to the basketball game!" Too bad he won't pass around some ot the girls he's forgotten. "Haze" is another member of the Toledo delegation at Reserve, and with his roommate, "Red" Meek, plays a leading role in the "notorious" Fourth Floor Gang of North Hall. "Haze" entered Reserve at the beginning of his Iunior year, and immediately established himself in school life. He has been a powerful man in the backtield for two years in football, his favorite sport. During the winter term "Haze" is a student instructor in boxing, and also is the "fair 'n square" referee in all varsity basketball scrimmages. In the spring he may be found batting out homers with the senior commandos. He spent the summer between his Iunior and Senior years working on ships on the Great Lakes and reports he had a "mel1ow" time. IOHN HUBERT ATKINSON Football, I: Track, II, I: "R" Club, I: Mugwumps, I: Glee Club, II, I: Octet, I: Record Staff, II, I: Year- book Statf, I: Book Prize, II. Most oi Iohn's three years at Reserve was devoted to studying and cameras. Not to be interrupted, he swung' cr mean flashlight at night and remained quiet by day-quiet, that is, except when it came to the subject of Colorado and cameras, particularly the latter! Taking almost all of the Record photo awards, he persisted in explaining to any and all what lighting, type of film, length of exposure, and manner oi printing should be used on any given shot. Iohn turned in some mighty low times tor the dashes out on the cinders. He could always be counted upon tor a tast race and was a big addition to the track team in his last two years. California Tech will get an excellent student and a fine athlete when Iohnny heads west alter graduation. s,.l RICHARD BOWLING BALLINGER Glee Club, II, I: Octet, I: Senior Octet, I: Iazz Band, I: Orchestra, Il: School Spirit Committee, I. Coming to Reserve trom Marietta, along with his brother, Bob, in the middle oi his Iunior year, Dick remains one oi Reserve's tew independent and free males. However, a seeming knack tor attracting the opposite sex kept him in plenty ol hot water whether he put it to boil or not. A member ot that evil foursome in C. C., with plenty to back him up, "But- terball" was one oi the mainstays of the C. C. basketball team. More or less musically inclined, Dick produced a lot ot noise on his trum- pet and held out as a bass in two octets and a Glee Club. It the lights began to blink in C. C., or if there was a noise that sounded as it the building was going to collapse, one could count on finding Dick somewhere in the center looking as innocent as an angel. MORTON DAVID BARON ROBERT MORSE BALLINGER Basketball I "R" Club I' Glee Club, II, I: Octet, I: Iazz Band, lp Orchestra, II: Captain, League Football I Like his brother, Bob was another expert in "aflaires de coeur." He tried going steady tor at least a week but gave it up as too monotonous and uninteresting. The outcome was that he divided his time between Marietta and H. B. A member of the fourth floor oi North, he substantially added his part to its reputation for play. With the departure of "Mase" Rowley in the middle oi the year, he was obliged to help fill the latter's empty shoes, though he'll swear on a stack ot Bibles that he settled down to work. He assisted in the organization of the Iazz Band's brass section and added to the general confusion of the Glee Club, Octet, and Senior "Fine Nine." Glee Club, I: Cum Laude, I. My ' "Mortionus" tinally admitted to a small crowd one evening that there was one thing in which St. Louis failed to surpass other cities. In concentrated carnauba cacao bean husks, St. Louis ranked second to Bolivia. But that was the only,thing Mort would concede. "That stuff about New York being big. Whatta lot oi bunk ..., " and the enthralled group would roll up their pants' legs and listen. His good humor and jovial manner kept the crowd happy, and he, like his rendition of "Meet Me in St. Looie, Looie," will never be forgotten. Mort could be tound almost any aiternoon or evening, charging down the halls and up the stairs ot North Hall, Teddy Roosevelt style, accompanied by his roommate and constant com- panion, lay Huff. IOHN NELSON BREWER Football, Il, I: "R" Club, II, I: Baseball, II, I: Vice President "R" Club, I. Because of the "Iudge's" passion for throwing bags of water through the Pablo's window at night, one can easily say that neither the Iudge nor Pablo got much. sleep in his prefect job. The casual, "I was only going seventy-five," always introduced the last week-end's wreck to the Senior coffee drinkers. One wonders how his father could keep up payments. We always pulled up our chairs for the retelling of how Iohn creamed the car last week end. Between the movies Ctwice a week and always on Bank Nightl, biology and ec. gig, the Iudgs was kept pretty busy, but somehow he always managed to find time for a good bull session. Indisputably to the Iudge should go all laurels for tall stories. Reserve will never see another like him. RONALD BROOKS CAMERON 3 I "Ronnie" was Reserve's gift to the women and nightly representative to H. B. The only man with the nerve to stand up to "Rusty" in physics and say, "I don't understand," Ronnie merely put off all explanations with his simple but concise, "I appreciate the fact, BUT." During those wonderful, warm spring days and nights when every young man's fancy turns to women, he could be found by day sleeping with a shot put under his head and by night flying low on the way to Cleveland. It was no unfamiliar sight to see "Ronnie" and Posy attending the movies practically every time the show changed. When he got his work done was a mystery which only he could answer. IACK EDWARD CARTER Swimming, III, II, Captain I: "R' Club, III, II, I: Glee Club, I Record Staff, IV, III, II, I: Year- book Staff, I: Study Hall Pre- fect, I. ill lack has during his four years at Reserve without a doubt conserved more energy than any man on campus, including the campus crew. "Nigger's" motto concerning dancing, "Why move when you can just stand still," has been accepted and practiced thoroughly by even the more ambitious. As an essential part ot Dean Mickel's ec. gig and S. A. history classes, Jack has related some of the most interesting and sometimes seemingly unbe- lievable stories about his observations while "down under." A mainstay on the swimming team for three years, Iack is also Reserve's outstanding cartoonist and barber. If Uncle Sam doesn't grab him before graduation in Iune, he will be the first boy in history to have gone through three graduation ceremonies. ROLLIN COCKLEY Soccer, III, II, Captain I: Tennis, IV, II, I: "R" Club, III, II, Secre- tary I: Glee Club, III, II: Record Staff, IV: Yearbook Staff, I: Cheer Leader, IV: Study Hall Prefect, I. "I'm going to Buffalo-to see my aunt." Despite his size, Rollie made quite an athletic name for himself during his four years at Reserve. The first member of the class to win his letter Ctennis in his Freshman yearl, he excelled in this sport, winning the Cleveland Iunior Tournament. Rol was also an excellent soccer player. So outstanding was his performance during his three years on the squad that he was elected captain in his Senior year. In his quiet manner Rollie still insists that his idea of a perfect evening consists of a fire, a dog, a pipe, and a book. He proved this more than once in Cleveland, substituting somewhat, however, for the book, fire and dog. The honor ot "school's best athlete" was one which Rollie certainly deserved. BLAINE LEWIS BEAL Football, I: Wrestling, II: Track, II, I: "R" Club, II, I: Rally Band. III. "l'll make my bed next week." "Arctic" Beal is the fresh-air fiend who freezes everyone out of C.C. He can be identified as the tall guy with ribs showing fobviously a wrestlerl, and is a potential Cum Laude who has the misfortune to room with the cream of the putz boys. When he came to Reserve in his Sophomore year, he was frequently heard to say: "I'd like to race him in my car." "My car" is something to see! It is said that Mark Anthony used its brother to call on Cleopatra! Speaking of races, although he claims to be a track man, "Arctic" is the slowest dresser in school. Anyone with an hour or two to kill can spend it wait- ing for him to find his clothing. ARTHUR LELAND BRADLEY Swimming Manager, II: Basket- ball Manager, I: Mugwumps, I: Glee Club, II, I: Yearbook Staff, I: Prefect, I: Cum Laude, I. The door slams open. A figure rushes in, throws off his coat, kicks off his rubbers and grabs his French book in one sweeping motion. Five minutes later after concentrated study the "monster" is off to his eighth period, having lost at least two seconds of precious study because some- one shut the door. This has been a typical scene in the upper prefect room of the Athenaeum during almost any afternoon. lust ask any Freshman in the class of '48 and he'll tell you Art ha been one of the best prefects in the dorm-one ol the six best. In addition to his tough curriculum Art participated in many school activities. After his "first class experiences" at H. B. and Laurel, he was considered an expert by all who knew their way about town. ROBERT KLING BECK Soccer, I: Track, II, I: "R" Club, II, I. i Among other things Bob gained the reputation of being quite a rummy shark and could frequently be found in the back room of C.C. playing out a short one with Siddall, Ballinger, and any other sucker who hap- pened along, Moreover, "Bo" fell in love toward the end of the winter term, and, whether it was temporary or permanent, he turned overnight from a man of silence to one of three and four letters a week. Along with his roommate, Pete Fletcher, "Sikorsky" worked out several secret government contracts on a new model airplane. These two wizards, long to be remembered for their engine, which never got started except during study halls, could dismantle and reassemble anything. "Bo" was a main- stay of the track squad, best known for his sprint finishes. PETER LEWIS BRETT Secretary-Treasurer, I: Football, II, Captain, I: Baseball, II, I: WW "H" Club, 11, 1: Council, If Pre- fect, I: Chairman, Social Commit- tee, I: Chairman, Discipline Com- mittee, I. "Gosh, Tom, looks like someone stacked our room." "Pablo" in his two years at Reserve became one of the most popular members of the class of '45. As a football player he was tops-one of the team's best de- fensive players. His captaincy was a well-deserved one. He never believed in rushing things or doing today something which might just as well be put off till tomorrow. His election as a Council member. prefect, and class officer showed pretty well just how we all felt about him. He could always be expected to take any responsibilities given him and do a good job. If you were lucky enough to pry the door open to his room and were able to climb over the chairs, you could always find him surrounded by books, clothes, and papers "just starting" to do his trig or solid. EDWARD SHIVELY COLLINS Soccer, I: Track, I: "R" Club, I: Glee Club, II, I: Octet, I: Iazz Band, I: Orchestra, IV, III: Wood- wind Ensemble, III, II. Ed is the outstanding campus pianist. He can play "Chopsticks" in 20 different keys and in any manner you desire, with trills, cadenzas, triplets, runs, or boogie woogie bass. In tact, all you have to do is request it, and he will play your favorite tune whether it be Bach, Gershwin, or Gould. He is speedy with his hands not only on a piano but also on the soccer field as goalie. He never gets ruffled or bothered. As Mr. Mickel said, "Ed is one ot the best goaties W. R. A. has ever had." Ed is also a model plane enthusiast. He has won several contests with his gliders. When the war is over he will probably step right into the shoes of his brother tbig ones at thatl and go to Oberlin College. FRED WILSEY DAWSON Iazz Band, I: Orchestra, IV: School Spirit Committee, II: Dis- cipline Committee, I. Lover of the "Farewell Blues" and saxophone artist superb, Fred joined the ranks as a Freshman and began immediately to sponsor jam sessions. Continuing throughout the following four years, he eventually had a hand in the creation of the famous Iazz Band, which, although the music was Cr: little doubtful, always had the best of times. Like the rest of the four-year forty-fivers Fred soon learned the possibilities ot sneakeroos and made as much use of this favorite pastime as the rest of us did. Probably best known for being one of that Tom-Charley-Pablo-Fred combi- nation, that wrought havoc in Cleveland, he was always to be seen from the first of February to the end of the year carefully opening his latest draft board letter with one eye on the Lord and one on June 3rd. LAUERENCE DEN NETT Football, II, I: Wrestling, II, I, Captain, I: Baseball, II: "R" Club, III, II, President, I: Year- book Staff, I: Prefect, I. 'Sit' ., Born and bred in the wintry wastes of upper New York State, Laurie inherited many of the tendencies of his four-legged friends up there. Hardy and hairy, he loved sleep, weight tparticularly around 200 lbs.l, and H. B. dorm girls, or, to be truthful, we regretfully say, any girl, in- cluding all his roommates' acquaintances, all his friends' girls, and a few extras casually picked up and passed over in the course of three years' week ends. Figuring prominently in athletics. he also ranked easily as one of "45's" five best oratorical bull-slingers. As a prefect on the third floor of Cutler, his nightly blitzkriegs on the Sophomores' food supplies will remain for- ever a part of Reserve's more heart-rending memories. MARSHALL CI-IAS. DOOLITTLE Glee Club, I: Iazz Band, I. "Have a marshmallow." If you ever wondered what the light in North was on for at 5:30 each morning, the answer can be found above. An original "tirster"-Duke is first in the washroom, first into solid class, and first one NOT suspected of putzing Cwhat the masters don't know won't hurt theml. A clarinet playing membership in the Iazz Band and an "almost co-ownership" of Naylor's vic distinguish Duke as a music lover and critic. He's a lover when it comes from his vic, but an active critic for any noise issuing from his neighbors, Baron and Huff. He can also be found on occasion in Cleveland driving the car for North Hall's socialite week enders. IAMES ANGUS DOULL, IR. Glee Club, ll, I: Yearbook Staff, I: Study Hall Prefect, I. "lad" is the most meticulous photographer of the school. When some innocent lad came into the "lad-lack" fwe already know if rhymes with Sad-Sackl studio for a portrait, he used to brag about the fact that he once got third place in a photography contest, until some nosey guy dis- covered that there were only three entries. His cherub face. low voice, and bow ties mask a boxer of sorts with a mean left hook. Iad is one of the three Seniors who insist biology is really a tough course-should be a Senior subject. His screen window is the only foolproof "sneak" system in Reserve, and its potentialities have not been ignored. Besides working' conscientiously he manages to keep up on world affairs surprisingly well, placing high in the Time Current Events test in both his Iunior and Senior years. PETER STUART FLETCHER Q Soccer, I: "R" Club, I: Wres- tling, I. Shaw Pete proved to the boys during the Senior year that beneath that silent exterior of his there was a fighting playboy spirit, which could always be counted on either to play or fight. Perhaps the one event which will always link Pete to the class was the State wrestling tournaments in Cleveland. Wrestling at the 128-pound spot on the Pioneer squad, Pete decisively defeated the famed Iohnny Kuhn, captain and outstanding wrestler of U. S. He then proceeded to gain himself a fourth in the tourna- ment to clinch his successful season as a first string member of the grapplers. Along with his roommate. "Bo" Beck, Pete could generally be found in the back corner room of C. C. tuning up their latest airplane motor. To those brethren of the dorm who learned to breathe gas fumes, it was all very interesting but proved dangerous when lighting matches after lights. CHARLES RUSH FORKER Glee Club, I: Captain, Intramural Soccer, I. Acquiring the nickname of "Reggie" the moment he arrived on campus, Charles has remained exactly that for his three years in Reserve. His chief interests, music, Mr. Dodge, and Latin IV. managed in one way or another to set up cr substantial number of midweek leaves for him during his Senior year. Reggie's "prodigious" vocabulary of which he is justly proud has at times astonished his classmates. He will always be remembered at Reserve for his unique facial expres- sions while singing in the choir. These antics were a great source of pleasure to the Seniors who were fortunate in having front seats in the chapel. Also warmly remembered are his hair-flying, madman piano play- ing, his idol, Vladimir Horowitz, and his influence on Mr. Auld's Common Room Record Committee. STANFORD IOSEPH FRIEDMAN Soccer Manager. I: Record, I. It can be easily said that the boys in the class of '45 will never forget Stan. From the days of his Frosh year when he used to "bat Iojo up and down the wall" to the picnics in his C.C. room, "Tarzan" tScotch's loving appellationl kept us all pretty well-fed, although he sometimes never knew it. After a summer in the "effete East," Stan returned here to become a member of the February graduating class. His biggest contribution to Reserve was his work in establishing the intra-mural Sunday morning sports. His efforts were rewarded with a most successful program. As chief manager and ball chaser for the soccer team, Stan again proved himself a good business man. When he gets through making payments on a damaged Cadillac, he plans to enjoy his days at Case. WILLIAM IAMES GARDNER Football, I: "R" Club, I: Prefect, I: White President, I: Wres- tling, I. "What'd ya have for breakfast?" is the best introduction to this little man, who will long be remembered as the first' man ever to out-scrog "Scrog" Kitzmiller. Always ready and willing for a good bull session, Frenchy could talk endlessly and willingly on females, girls, or women. Small but powerful, Iim held out as a first-string guard all fall on the football squad and wrestled at 145 pounds all winter as a member of the cham- pion grapplers. Many have credited his success as a wrestler to the fact that he could tie his opponent's arms up with his "boootiful" hair. His perfected wrist-twist when swatting the north end of Cutler third floor will long be remembered by those boys who saw fit to take their chances. THOMAS GRAY GETZ Basketball, II, I: Track, Il, I: "R" Club, II, I: Yearbook Staff, I: Prefect, I. This ever-radiant lad from Illinois f"Iuvenile delinquency stopped when I left Moline"D has registered extraordinary effects on the reputation and tradition fespecially reputationl of Reserve. It was early discovered that Tom's unique and spontaneous variety of cheerleading could whip even the most apathetic crowd into wild enthusiasm. He himself is one of the best athletes in the school, playing a leading part all year round. A defi- nitely smooth article from the Middle West, Tom is best known around Reserve for his wealth of expressions: "Mr. McKinley, somebody stacked our room again."s"Iudge, quit slinging it."-"Hey, Bradley, shut up. Your voice carries." Tom spends his summers sailing, a fact which explains his desire to join the Navy. After the war he will attend Amherst. I AMES EDWIN GRIESINGER Football, I: Glee Club, II, I: Rally Band, IV, III, II: Discipline Com- mittee, I. You can hardly write about "Greasy" without mentioning his inseparable buddy, George Riveire. Together they form one of the smoothest combina- tions of wolves we've ever seen. Any winter afternoon you might have seen either the "Iudge" or "Pablo" stagger down from the handball courts completely soaked and with a glassy stare while repeating over and over, "He can't do that. According to 'his' rule book it may be so, but he can't do it to me." Iim made his letter in football this year, and he acts in true "tackle" manner when he sees you. He will pound you on the back and give you a big "hello." When you recover from the blow, he will give you another friendly tap, and this time you're out for good. Well. anyhow, it's all in fun. HOLSEY GATES HANDYSIDE Cum Laude, I: "R" Club, I: Mug. wumps, I: Glee Club, II, Presi dent, I: Octet, I: Yearbook Staff I: Social Committee, I: Cheer leader, II, Head Cheerleader, I: Woodwind Ensemble, II. Always in a hurry, Handy is that campus streak in brown pants and comfortable plaid shirt "with tails." Anything you want done, Efficiency himself will do in half the time. Known affectionately to his friends for wearing only a brief pair of sporty shorts while studying, for shout- ing French at Hollinger, for a temper to match his "butched" red hair, and for a phenomenal ability to dress completely in slightly less than one second fthough he invariably has to run to mealsl, Pinky still has managed to put in more time at studying than the whole C.C. Secret object of underclassmen awe, head cheerleader Handyside is the wielder of the green-white megaphone in front of the bleachers. When not in North, he can always be found in his two haunts, the choir or the library. ERIC FERDINAND HECKETT Glee Club, I: Record Staff, III, II, I: Yearbook Staff, I: Captain. Intramural Soccer, I. "Dutchie" was one of the original twenty-five that timidly climbed to the third and fourth floors of the Athenaeum four years ago. Because of a strange dislike for the skin you love to touch, he suffered several forced baths in the course of his first two years. A slight disagreement with one of his fellow inmates during his last year involved him in another scrap in which he somewhat bent that lad's nose. However, he himself didn't escape unharmed. Rather small, but tough as nails. Dutch will long be remembered for his persistence, his resistance, and that stubbornness which is found only in his home country of Holland. "EE-rich" was from the first interested in journalism. Much of his time was spent in being a valuable assistant on the Rocord staff during his Iunior and Senior years. JAMES BRIGGS HENDRICKSON Cum Laude, I: Record Staff, I: Yearbook Staff, I: Book Prize, II: Study Hall Pretect, I: Astronomy Club, II. "Brains" is the one boy in the class who might be referred to as a true genius. Cum Laude, collector of five pluses, and general encyclopedia and helper for every Senior who didn't have his physics experiment done yet. lim has doubled as cr student and a professor, managing to keep all fifty- eight of us up in our work. Generally known for having about the sharpest sense of humor in the class, he wrote the humor column for the Record this year. Arriving in his Iunior year with hair hanging over his ears, thick glasses, several rockets, and a language which he had devised himself fhe'll gladly show you fourteen volumes of vocabulary he made upl, lim looked hopeless, but on last reports it is rumored that he's getting curious about those other "people," the ones with skirts, who are built something like us, but not quite. DAVID MELVILLE HOBART Glee Club I Octet I Iazz Bandl lazz band artist Hobart can't seem to play his hot trumpet without slap- ping rhythm on the floor with both feet. "Hobie" gained fame through his "Next on the funnies!," "Now down in Medina," "I had twenty credits, but Mr. Roundy . . "Iack!!!," "Rum and Coca-Cola," "Anyone seen my Butcher?" and other comments which all went to prove him room 10's bet- ter half. Generally identified around North by' his short, large-knotted ties, unparted pompadour, paiama pants, and small red hat with initials GAA tGirls' Athletic Associationl, Dave is identified in Medina by his fingerprints. We also leave to your imagination who it was that played on the Westfield basketball team t"Listen. we were Medina County champions!"l He was seen week ends in the pool room: also seen one February day writing letters inspired by "Rangeland Romances." Get any cake, Hobie? Saturday leaves at Ballinger's, and from then on it's anybody's guess. HOWARD W. HOTTENSTEIN Football, II, I: Basketball, lg Baseball, I: "R" Club, II, Ig Glee Club, IV, III, Il, I: Librarian, IV, III, President, II: Octet, Ill, II. I: Discipline Committee, I. Possessor of the best tenor voice to be heard around here for some time, "Root-en Toot," "Tarzan," Billvcall him what you will-was the perfect example of a musician and an athlete in one. For a guy who wasn't very tall and weighed quite a bit, he could move faster than one could imagine, a fact which contributed to letters in two years ot football, a year of basketball, and one of baseball. He was the guy that could be heard playing around by himself in the upper registers while the octet sang the melody. However, despite these gentler qualities of a musician. Root had a certain streak of paddle-consciousness, probably derived from his Freshman year, which certain erring gentlemen in the school will long remember through the efforts of the discipline committee. I AMES STUART HOWARD President, Student Council, I, Member ot Council, II, I: Foot- - ball, II, I: Wrestling, III, II, I, State Champion II, I: "R" Club, III, II, I: Mugwumps, I: Record Staff, II, I: Prefect, I: Social Com- mittee, II: Tennis, I. To hear him tell it, lim is the hardest driven boy in school I"Boy, am I beat! I didn't get to bed 'til 9:l5"J. His schedule, mute testimony of the cold-hearted masters, arouses the sympathy of all. Some believe Iim's love of sleep can be traced to his past roommates-the Carter- Mossman era. A noble contribution of Cleveland Heights, he is, we firmly believe, the only driver with an altimeter in his car. One of the many records of which lim is the proud possessor is the remarkable number of week ends he has managed to be away from Reserve. An all-around athlete, he stars in wrestling. In his Sophomore year he pinned the captain of U. S. and for the last two years has been the State Champion in the 165-pound class. IAY BROOKS HUFF Study Hall Prefect, I. "Now when I was in Pittsburgh working in the I. and L. Steel Mills." "Ellsworth" was a true tighter in every sense of the word. When one entered North Hall, it didn't take much time to track down Iay. The idea was to head for the place where the most commotion was, and there would be "Foggy." His life wasn't all putzing by any means. In fact, most of his time was taken up in keeping his grades up in the honors brackets. Many Saturday nights while others were away fat the movies?J lay could be found in North doing his mechanical drawing or answering some of that abundant fan mail. During the winter term it was a familiar sight to see Iay running around the campus keeping in trim for wrestling. g DONALD C. HUTCHISON Basketball, I: Baseball, II, I: "R" Club, I: Iazz Band, I. "Hark, hark, get a load of this one, boys!" There's no doubt about it, "Hutch" is "on" today! Dividing his evening study time between tele- phoning members of the fairer sex and watching basketball games, "Hutch" is known as the fellow who has taken the most half-credit putz courses. He seldom stays with a full-credit course more than five weeks. "Oh, well, I can always take Latin American history and P. I. math," says he. "Hutch" intends to go to Brown fit someone will give him a ridel, where, we are sure, he will make as many friends as he has here and can fill out a full schedule with half-credit courses. "Hutch" did a swell job as a heavy hitter and steady first baseman on the baseball team. WILLIAM ARTHUR KELLY, IR. Cum Laude, II, I: Mugwurnps, I Glee Club, III, II, Vice President, I: Senior Octet, I: Record Staff I: Yearbook Staff, I: Book Prize, IV, III: I. B. Hayden Cup, Il. "Irish" Kelly spent the entire four years of his high school career at our favorite alma mammy, and to our knowledge, rarely missed an Honor Roll during that period. Every morning we saw Bill's head hang- ing out of the mailroom window and eventually got used to playing target while Willie "p1ayfully" threw magazines and papers at us with all his might. During the fall we could hear Bill's voice barking out signals across the athletic fields from the league quarterback spot. He also blazed a way for himself on the cinders in the spring, turning in some swell times in both the hurdles and the half. Bill will always be remembered by the fellows in our class, and we'11 never forget the "lifts" he gave us when the physics experiments and trig problems got tough. IOHN DEVITT KRAMER Wrestling, III, I: "R" Club, III, Il, I: Cum Laude, I: Mugwumps, I: School Council, II, Secretary of Council, I: Record Staff, III, Il: Yearbook Staff, III, I: Prefect, I: Book Prize, IV: Captain, League Football, I: Green President, I. If you want something done, see the "Doc," Small but mentally powerful when he arrived, the Doc saw to it that he grew, and wrestled the 103-pound spot his Sophomore year, developing a technique still well remembered in Cleveland. One of the outstanding wrestlers in the school, he was forced to confine himself to teaching others his Iunior and Senior years when he broke his arm and later ruined his knee. Cum Laude, Honor Roll. Council Secretary tthat's the guy that worksl, and the whole works. Curly's the boy who taught the Sophomores under the able I. Harvey Graves that prefects can wrestle, too. ALEXANDER D. MacDONELL, IR. President, I: Vice President, II: Football, II, I: Basketball, II, Cap- tain, I: "R" Club, II, I: Mug- wumps, I: Glee Club, IV, III, Il, President, I: Council, III, II, I: Pretect, I: War Chest, II, Chair- man, I: Yearbook Staff, I. "A.D." will always be happily remembered as one who could always take a ribbing and who led this class along for four years in his own shy, friendly manner. Declared by some to own the lower half of the State of Ohio, "Mac" comes from Lima. He was a prefect on the second floor of Cutler, and his left arm will long be remembered by many of the more playful Iuniors. He left a deep impression on them. Through fcur years of hard work at basketball. Mac developed into the first string center this year, playing throughout the season and through the whole of the U. S. game, coming out high point man and captain of the team, an honor deserving of the kind of fellow he is and the guy we'll never forget. 1 BENIAMIN BONART LAVIN Glee Club, II, I: Carnegie Insti- tute Committee, I. W l "Would you repeat that, Mr. Scibby?" It's obvious to all of us in the class of '45 that Benjy probably gave us more laughs than any other member. He had more than just a sense of humor. He could make a joke any time, any place, on any occasion. "Sugardale Ben" QScotch's handle! kept us pretty well supplied with food "fresh from Canton." Ben's record in athletics is one of which he can be proud. He was one of the stars of league football and a two-year man on the track team. When he wasn't dashing around the track or dashing after Mr. Mickel to get some tenths excused, Ben could be found dashing around C.C. with a physics or German book "trying to study" or sitting at the phone with his "T" shirt, butch haircut, and familiar smile talking to Canton operator 52. WILLIAM DUNHAM MARTYN Football, I: Swimming, I: "R" Club, I. "I don't like to disagree, but . . ." Bill came from the not-far-distant town of Aurora in his Sophomore year. In fact there were times when we wondered if Bill had changed to being a town boy. It wasn't that we were suspicious of the nature hikes Bill enjoyed, but it was just hard to figure out. Bill made his letter in both swimming and football. He was one of the team's outstanding swimmers in his Senior year because of his sincere efforts and hard work. From all indications it seemed that one of Bill's favorite pastimes was a good argument. He seemed to excel in all types whether it was history, English, or just a bull session. Bill's choice of college is Yale, where we are sure he will continue his fine record. DONALD BAGNALL MEEK Football, I: "R" Club, I. "Red" Meek entered Reserve at the beginning of his Iunior year and since that time has developed into one ot the most popular and colorful boys on campus. He was a sparkplug in the backfield of the football team and, in spite of his height and weight, pulled down a varsity letter in that sport in his Senior year. Don has an Annapolis appointment and is aiming for that spot now, which makes us sure that we'll be reading oi "Admiral" Meek within a few years. "Red" could be found wandering around our fair campus at anytime during the day for nightl with his ever-present green pork-pie and his ever-present roommate. "Haze" Arnold. We never knew how crazy women were tor red hair until we spent two years at Reserve with "Red." IAMES CURTIS MOOMAW Track, I: Discipline Committee, I: Study Hall Prefect, I: Record Staff, II, I: Glee Club, I: "R" Club, I. Coming from that far western state of North Dakota, where trees are unheard of and flax grows wild CCourtesy of Mr. Mickel's ec. gig classl, lim joined "45" in its Iunior year. Although he wasn't very talkative, and when he was it was in cr quiet and gentle western manner, he was quite a gay young "cowboy," as his fellow residents on the fourth floor of North found out. His roommate, Bob Tucker, tried to tix him up with H. B. dorm material, but, though at times he seemed interested, lim still pre- ferred the boys of the boisterous tourth on his Saturday leaves. This year lim exhibited some really outstanding running in the quarter as a member of the track team, and his teammates elected him captain. THOMAS LAWRENCE MOORE Football, I: "R" Club, I: Glee Club, II, I: Yearbook Statt, I: Discipline Committee. I. A hearty "Hyuk-yuk-yuk" resounds throughout North. Tom and laughter are obviously present, and with that you have the best presentation of Tom. A man with an endless supply of assorted stories, jokes, smiles and good cheer for everybody, he was the instigator of many a good time and always seemed to know how to enjoy life to its fullest. Knowing a girl for every letter of the alphabet, Tom was "always willing to get'cha a little number down in the Falls." Holding down the left-end position on the football squad during the fall, Tom made a name tor himself as the one guy who didn't care much how he hit-just so he hit. Still a matter of much wonderment is the tact that he never broke his neck. IOI-IN LEWIS NAYLOR. IR. Cum Laude, I. Between torturing his roommate, "Hobie," by telling him for the millionth time about his dad and "The Saturday Evening Post" and acting as Re- publican ward healer in North Hall, Iack finds his time pretty cramped to do any studying or to participate in any extra-curricular activities. However, he did manage to find time to make Cum Laude Ca feat in itseltl and to organize a Thespian Club, which had to be suspended be- cause of the lack of time to hold meetings. However, Iack's outstanding contribution to Reserve seems to be in his tireless care oi the Carnegie Collection. When the war is over, he hopes to attend Wabash College where his father went to school. HERMAN BAILEY POST l "It ain't just slightly terrific, I know." Connoisseur of hot jazz, B." is seen lounging in the North Hall Common Room with the radio going. No doubt he will remark on the need of a cigarette or how he wishes he had started those history notes. "Polio" works very seriously during study hours Iletters to a certain Ieanie at Hood College? and exasperates Req- gie, who finally kicks him out of the room fthe brutel. At last, he retires to Room 8 for meditation. No studying done, "Hoiman" now sets the alarm for 5:30 and vows to study then, but at dawn the darn thing goes oft after all, and he has to turn it off. Reg and Mr. Culver won't forget the "boys" from Buchtel-Herm's friends who grind cigarettes into the rug and scribble Zeta Chi on the walls. IOHN SHERWIN PRESCOTT, IR. Record, IV, II, Editor, I: Tennis, I: Mugwumps, I: Yearbook Staff, II, Co-Editor, I: Prefect, I: School Spirit Committee, Il. I: "R" Club, I, "Slip me a No-Nod pill." "Lou" will always be remembered as the guy who got a five plus on a South American history notebook. Even during that famous 66-hour continuous writing and composing job which produced this book, Lou maintained his remarkable sense of humor and happy way of always looking at the pleasant side of things. iAnd at: 5:30 a. m. that is helpful.l Master of extemporaneous remarks he kept us all well enter- tained in classes and drove more than one master out of his state ot sanity. Perhaps the only Senior who survived the year on five hours of sleep at night, he spent the better part ot the year avoiding his boss, "Iiggs." Bound for Williams after the war, Lou will probably be seen week ends at Amherst with Getz. GEORGE MEREDITH RIVEIRE Soccer, I: R Club, I. For four years George fooled everyone in Reserve about himself. First. they all thought of him as a stocky, serious town boy, little realizing that he had been a resident of long standing in South America and other parts of the world. Second, his atfable smile and earnest desire to please people misled them until they got on the sports' fields. A really tough little fullback in football, he, moreover, earned his letter as a fullback in soccer. Third, his seriousness long hid the tact that he had about the best sense ot subtle humor in the class. George has always been recog- nizable for his beard CSpooner was genuinely worried about itl. his soft plaid shirts, his variety of baseball caps, his slow, deliberate walk, and his ready laugh. IOI-IN FRAZIER ROBERTS Record Staff, Il, I: Yearbook Staff, II, I: Study Hall Prefect, I. As one enters North's second common room, Iack's humble abode, he must proceed to the little back room where the tenant can usually be found, during daylight, lying on his bed studying for a Radar test. His closet is the most remarkable room in the dorm, serving primarily as a recess for harassed physics students and as a completely equipped photo and electrical research lab with hot and cold running water. The first thing this dark-horse prodigy does when you peek inside is to confide, "I'll never charge the school the prices he does." He explains his handball prowess by revealing the tact that he has a hole in his glove. Perhaps the fondest memories we will hold will be connected with the home-cooked tood and cookies surreptitiously arriving from Columbus every few days. MASON CLYDE ROWLEY Basketball, I: "R" Club, I. It you can get into the sanctum ot the fourth floor ot North, look in room l3vthe double-jointed figure in the T-shirt and rolled-up blue pants draped over the bed land chairl is Mase. He's reading the "Toledo Blade," which he quickly informs a visitor is the best newspaper printed. We under- stand he had trouble with "ec gig"-even had to buy a book. You can't miss lanky "cowboy" Rowley-he walks like a sack ot broken bones. "Hey, BOLL-ingher!-take my books up, wil1ya?" echoes from the blonde hair Ccombed in front of the Common Room mirrorl behind the dorm copy of Esquire. Between the putz hours of 8 and 10 he goes in and bulls with his industrious fourth floor comrades. His roommate informs us that he "studies a little." PAUL PARK RUEDEMANN Soccer, III, Ig Track, II: Swim- ming, III, II, I: Secretary-Treas- urer of Class, III, II: "R" Club, III, II, President. I: Discipline Committee, I. "My case comes up tomorrow." Since he came from Shaker High in his Sophomore year, "Ruedy" has been one of the outstanding athletes of the class. We'll always remember the powerful boots from the soccer back- field and the exciting breaststroke races and the thrills he gave us in the track meets. But there are other things we'll remember, too. "Ruedy" was just as popular at H. B. and Laurel as he was here. His easy-going, good-natured manner won him many friends, and it was certainly a great loss when he left at mid-term to enter the Army Air Corps. "Ruedy" made a large contribution to the dances by heading the decorations committee in both his Iunior and Senior years. He will undoubtedly keep up his fine record, as an aviation cadet. THOMAS TAYLOR SEELYE, IR. A Glee Club, I: Captain, League Football, I: Cum Laude, I. Tom, who came to Reserve in his Freshman year, is a town boy. He has made a fine scholastic record tor himself, and because of it, together with his high score on a competitive exam. he received a first alternate appoint- ment to Annapolis. Known about campus tor his fine work in the machine shop, he was first assistant to Mr. Tepper during the period of the produc- tion of the much remembered aeroplane wrenches. Due to the fact that Tom took trig, French, English, physics and German C"just thought I'd take a year of German to get the experienceul in his Senior year, he hasn't had much time for other activities but did ,manage to join the Glee Club. IOHN BRANE SIDDALL Football I Soccer II R Club ll, I: Discipline Committee, I: Study Hall Prefect, I. Iohn was a serious-minded putz boy, a group for which most of the class easily qualified. Often at night he could be found in the "little room" catching up with German or history notes. However, in his "lighter" moments John assumed a carelessness of alarming proportions. A good athlete, he figured in many sports, though he held a bitter disdain for training. Living in Oberlin and concentrating a good deal of attention on the college there. "Sid" found that absence does not make the heart grow fonder. His acrobatic act with "roomie By" will never cease to amaze us. STUART ROBINSON SILVER I Co-Editor Yearbook, I: Record Staff, IV, II, Sports Editor, I: Football Manager, I: "R" Club, I: Mugwurnps, I: Council, III: Pretect, I: Iazz Band, I: Wood- wind Ensemble, II: Orchestra, IV, III, II: Manager, Greens, I. "Remind me to call Sue tonight. will ya?" Stu probably gave more money to the Bell Telephone Company than anyone else this year. These calls plus daily letters and weekly "French leaves" kept Stu pretty busy. Even after Laurie left at spring vacation, Stu still kept his leave record high enough to keep his score well ahead ot Cockley's, According to the other Cutler prelects his room was completely equipped with Records, books, slide rules and pencils acquired from them, but he never could remember borrowing them. He was most proud of his getting through "S. A. history" without buying a book. "Shaddup" spends his coffee-hours convincing the Seniors that he's a putz boy, but anybody that believes it hasn't seen his work on this yearbook. BYRON ALEXANDER SPOONER Class Vice President, III: Soccer, III, II: Basketball, II, I: "R" Club, III, II, I: Manager, Whites, I: Study Hall Prelect, I: Baseball, ll, I. Dividing his time between athletics and Marcia, By could be found most any time of the day either "telepanting" to Bay Village or directly under the hoop trying to perfect his latest one-handed shot. Obviously a mem- ber of '45's married clique, By led the brethren along with "tall tales ot females," a nightly serial which won him the coveted pitch fork at the end of his Iunior year. Holding a fourth interest in that Ke11y-Ballinger-Siddall-Spooner room setup, which seemed more uninhabited than filled every night, the "Greek" used volumes ot his roommate's math pads writing his daily and nightly "message to Marcia." BEN FRANK STOLTZFUS Soccer, I: "R" Club, I: Glee Club, I: Social Committee, I: School Spirit Committee, I: Tennis, I. Whenever any critical outsider asked about the "looks" in our class. Ben was hastened forward for the eyes of the critic. Coming to Reserve in his Senior year from Beirut, Syria, Ben possessed along with an out- standing sense of humor a certain foreign suavity which endeared him no end to the "better half" ol humanity. In fact, week enders to Cleve- land were coyly begged to bring him along till one surmised that he was in demand up North. An athlete to boot, Ben starred along with Cockley on the soccer team and played second man on the tennis squad. If Ben is any indication of what's to be had in other countries, then this class is tor more foreign entanglements. l CHARLES HENRY TANNER Study Hall Pretect, I: Social Committee, I: Yearbook Staff, I. Charlie came to Reserve from Shaker in the fall of '43, Ever since that memorable day "the Admiral" has been in the middle of things in a big way. "Anybody got cr match?"-"No, Hott, not that again- oooooI" Chuck has also been an "ace" physics student f?l. As a matter of good fact, many of us expect him to return some day as an assistant in the lab providing he doesn't get too "rusty" on the subject, How- ever, this former high seas' salt has by no means confined his accomplish- ments to Hudson. He also holds many "Laurels" elsewhere. Charley had a reputation for taking any dare any time it was offered. It often got him in trouble. but it always secured plenty ol laughs. IAMES MCLAUGHLIN TIMMIS Class President, IV, III, II. Vice President, I: Baseball, Il, I: Foot- ball, I: "R" Club, I: Mugwumps, I: Glee Club, Ill, II. I: Council. III, II, I: Pretect, I. "Doc" has made a record at Reserve of which he can be very proud. He has exhibited the sort of quiet, effective leadership which had a great deal to do with the success ot the class. Midnight singing in the Fine Arts, handball at about ten, movies, sleeping, and eating kept the "Doc" busy every night. His days were spent in classes recuperating from the night before. Despite his all-out efforts at the end "Doc" still lost his contest to the "Iudge." When not bombing the "Pablo" or waking up the "Monster," Iim found time to do a fine job on the scholastic end ot things even with the "Iudge's" cooking lessons and "ec. gig" lectures. Much of the success of the School Council can be directly attributed to the "Doc" and that old natural diplomacy. '1 '1'l??Z'W H I ROBERT GOULD TUCKER Discipline Committee, I. "Anybody got any gas stamps?" Brother, if you do, you better start running when you hear that, because it means that Brother Tucker will put the touch on you as usual. It's a curious thing why "Tuck" never has any gas. Maybe there's a connection between that and his frequent calls to Cleveland. Could be! "Tuck" is one of Scotch's Trig men who lives on the fourth floor of North. Obviously the cards are stacked against him. In his habitual attire of white shirt with the tail out and his sleeves rolled up, he sneaks down to the second floor where all good Trig men assemble "to make Trig easy." WAYNE SHUFORD YOUNG Soccer, I: "R" Club, I. Pete was seldom it ever tound around the campus without being in perfect attire. He was the Senior Class's answer to anyone who ques- tioned the ability ot the students of Reserve to dress well. With a few well-expressed words or well-illustrated motions. Wayne had a particular knack for getting laughs under any circumstances. His sense of humor was certainly an outstanding quality. In the fall Pete turned his attention to soccer, and was a steady and reliable haltback, After the departure ot Manly Stanley, Pete acted as chief food administrator in C.C. He and Benjy kept a generous supply of all types ot food from meat to truit. Wayne pulled a surprise on us all at the end of his last year by clamping on a ball and chain, thus adding him to the select list headed by Spooner and Silver. CHARLES PHILIP BLAKNEY Wrestling, lg "R" Club, I. Charley joined the ranks as a Iunior this year, but is contained herein, as he plans to go on to Williams this summer and combine his Freshman year of college with his Senior year of high school. Another sturdy member of the grapplers, Charley proved himself equal to any man and earned a letter in the sport despite the tact that it was his first year in competition. Entering last fall as a hard working, studious lad, he soon caught the spirit of things and developed into one of the school's better pranksters with a merit score so low one had to read it down by the mail list. Prelects lived in constant terror of his violent days when he would drop over for a little workout. Three guesses who got worked out the most! With hopeful hearts the Seniors look forward to the Senior Prom and the arrival ot Charley's sister,' their only hope being that John C. would let us have an occasional look at her this time. X ' it fr if ,fly ,I ll S QT -T A f fr Qi? ,bf tu l x DLI-FO' -Jes ?- Nnw, I'pq scrub I, TD 5-rIlY Hour. M P 1965, and the greying members of the class of '45 are gathered in glittering Stanley's Steakhouse for their class reunion, Friedman supplying the beverages at unreason- ably low profit. Spike Bal1inger's band, with the nation's top two trumpets, is rendering a lovely arrangement of Horowitz Forker's popular "Bernie, Your Slip ls Showing". The famous clarinet of Smooth Duke Doolittle trills, while Red Dawson, now a successful comic book editor, blows pepper out of his sax and thinks lovely thoughts about Tanner. And Tanner is feeling good-he just got back from his 6958th date with Iudy. Hot-lips Hobart finds his ear- plugs at last and starts to play. Unnoticed in the back- ground is Pine-top Collins rapping off "St. Louis Blues". The latest X-13 Beck-Fletcher heliocopter flies in through the skylight to show off its profile and out step foreign ambas- sador Timmis and pilot Ruedemann who just got his oper- ator's license. Prof. Hendrickson has breezed in from the moon in his rocket and stands in the middle of the room passing out slide-rules to the joyous multitude. Getz enters closely on the heels of a harrassed waitress attending Howard, who now holds a position as dean ot a small mid-western prep school competing with Reserve. Sitting at the same table we see magistrate Brewer and Daddy Dennett, who clutches in his hand the diploma he just re- ceived by mail. We turn with a groan to find our host's hundred-foot coun- ter littered with happy Reservites and about three times as many blonde counter attendants. A jovial South Amer- ican, known simply as "Pablo," is our successful beverage dispenser. Toledo's two managers, Arnold and Rowley. have just gone in search of Lieutenant Commander Meek when a certain smiling Lima financier rises, coffee cup in hand, and addresses the audience. Moomaw brushes the sagebrush of his Levis and listens attentively. Meanwhile, the train from Ohio's Paradise brings "Hyuk- yuk" Moore, "Turn-off-that-alarm" Anderson, "Lightning" Beal and "Hark" Hutchison, all of whom are greeted en- thusiastically by a playful barrage of tomatoes and bottles. On the same track arrives the Hudson handcar, pumped by Muscles Griesinger. Cameron strolls in, the perfect picture of a well-to-do polygamist, followed by Seelye, who hands out towels in a reminiscent fashion, and George Riveire, who lays his handball gloves on the counter and joins in a tennis game over tables with "Don Budge" Cockley and "Won't Budge" Huff. To make a fourth, "Co-ordination" Roberts pours his hypo into Spooner's glass and joins the game. We wander pensively to another quiet little group where Publisher Naylor of the Saturday Evening Post and Editor Tucker of Esquire fand gas coupons on the sidel are arguing the benefits of beer for the Outer Mongolians. H. B.-Honor able Mention-Post approaches, solo-dancing a clever new boogie step and passing out season tickets to the Gayety. in which he has a co-ownership. The world-renowned Dr. Siddall, Physician and Mormon missionary to Southern Rhodesia, is carried in on a native litter amid cheers of enthusiasm. One of the litter-bearers, if we look closely, will be seen to be none other than Eric Heckett. Stoltzfus starts to sneeze, and a dozen lovesick females rush in with Kleenex, but it's all rightfhe got "the Greek's" coat-tail in time. During all the festivities a dark- haired Coloradoan has gone around holding up some old bills for which, he coughs modestly, the Reserve Record hasn't paid him yet. "Postmaster" Kelly, Dr. and "Coach" KHe's got enough kids for a football team nowl Kramer and "But-Mr. Clemin- shaw . . Martyn are having a fine time disagreeing with each other, each in his own quiet way. Suddenly called to surgery, Dr. I. A. Doull is working furiously on the manu- script of the newest thesis, "Torture in the Tepees, or The Pain Was Intense". The reunion is well started before we notice Carter over in the corner sleeping. Gardner observes, sympathetically of course, "Poor kid, he's been awake just hours!" and then goes to see if he's gotten any mail yet. Handyside and Hottenstein come rocking in arm in arm singing "Daisy" or varieties of the Reserve locomotive set to music. The evening is topped off with a rendition by "Tommy Manville" Lavin and "Banker" Young of "Two Drunks in a Buddhist Temple," a recital by one Morton Baron, Ph. D.. on Democratic ideals in Latin America, and the dramatic appearance of "The Monster," in apron and towel drying glasses. "Long Iohn" Prescott rises to assure us with radiant confidence that the yearbook will arrive "one of these days now," while Silver knocks out his pipe, rushing off to catch the Green Road rapid. But finally the wagon arrived . . . C'JU1nhC0lO0-' 0- QCDINT ll 12 13 4 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 .Seniaa 61644 pall Best athlete: Cockley, Spooner, Dennett, Anderson. Most popular: Brett, Anderson, Moomaw, Ruedemann, Handsomest: Stoltztus, Getz, Gardner, Rowley. Most likely to succeed: Atkinson, Kramer, Hendrickson, Timmis Done most for Reserve: MacDonel1, Handyside, Howard, Timmis Done Reserve tor most: Silver, Post, Dennett, Friedman, Meek Prefects. Biggest drag: Howard, Timmis, Silver, Atkinson. Most talked of: Spooner, Heckett, Howard, Tanner, Brett. Wittiest: Getz, Lavin, Prescott, Young, Hendrickson. Biggest talker with something to say: Handyside, MacDone1l Kramer, Timmis, Hendrickson. Biggest talker with nothing to say: Spooner, Brewer, Post, Meek Best dancer: Dennett, Moore, Gardner, Getz, Anderson. Laziest: Carter, Young, Brewer, Brett, Post, Howard. Toughest: Dennett, Siddall, Howard. Best personality: Moomaw, Brett, Ruedemann, Anderson, Pres cott, Stoltztus. Biggest wolf: Getz, Ruedemann, Ro, Ballinger, Cockley, Gard ner, Beal, Baron. Noisiest: Spooner, Friedman, Tanner, Huff, Rowley, Hotten stein. Forward: Silver, Baron, Spooner, Friedman, Tanner. Most shy: Doolittle, Riveire, Forker, Fletcher, MacDonell Stoltzfus. Most cynical: Kelly, Young, Bradley, Moore. Biggest Putz boy: Brewer, Beck, Rowley, Tanner, Meek, Beal Takes most sneaks: Cockley, Silver, Martyn, Tucker. ng-..-.......---Q ,..,.,,,,..,mTg.,.i...,,..,.,m. ....,..,,,-mf,..,..W.. u-2W " ' IUNIOR CLASS First row tlett to rightl: W. Haggerty, Hagedorn, Newell, Howell, Roush, Neal, Pierson, Hasbrouck, Gilbert, ' Russell, Nichols, Nesbitt, Garfield, Allchin, D. Collins: second row: Milligan, Gleason, Lewis, Dewey, F. Austen, l Lett to right: Tom Allchin, vice presi- dent: Dave Nicholson, president: Iim Roush, secretary-treasurer. The class of "46" made a fine showing in every respect this year. Under the able guidance of their class officers, President Nicholson, Vice President Allchin and Secretary- Treasurer Roush, the Iuniors took all their responsibilities in their stride. Their athletic abilities are evident from the number of boys who earned letters during the fall and winter terms: Roush, Nicholson and Vaught, in football: Critchfield, Garrigan and Newell, in soccer: Roush and Haggerty, in wres- tling: Divoll and Nicholson, in basketball: Nesbitt, in swimming. Special credit should be given Iimmy Roush in wrestling, for he remained undefeated throughout the sea- son and then took the State Championship in the 154-pound class at the state tournaments in Cleveland. "Wink" Hag- gerty placed third in the 138-pound class in the same tour- nament. In the spring Don Kramer, Allchin, Nicholson and Clarke, A. Fletcher, Ober, Rea, Bruce Williams, Wright, Shepard, Boyce, Collister, Kaylor, Leeb: third row. Pierce, Garrigan, Hoefinghott, Nicholson. Vaught, Ayres, Phillips, Laub, Hyde, Simons, Rodman, Marion, Brady, Divoll, Iohn Miller, lim Miller. Elma 194 6 a newcomer, Iohn Miller, provided Teb with a basis tor next year's nine. Corky Phillips, Nesbitt, Mac Pierce, Nor- ris, Russell, Garrigan, Hasbrouck and Frank Austen proved to be future Cinder pounders. Scholastically the "46ers" set a high standard. Over one- third of them made the Honor Roll or Honorable Mention during the tirst two terms with special honors going to Tom Clarke, Terry Garrigan and Dick Howell as high men in the class. As far as Iunior-Senior relations went, this year was an out- standing one with nothing to mar the spirit save perhaps the disappearance of the prefect paddle and a few regret- table Discipline Committee matters. A class with its feet well grounded, "46" confined its destructive capacity to week-end sallies in Akron and Cleveland. In respect to leadership it will be as strong as any in Reserve history. l w SOPHOMORE CLASS First row tleft to rightl: Ramsayer, McCombe, Sheldon, Graves, H. Williams, Renner, Iones, Bender, Ryan, G. Austen, Rabe, Gordon, D. Rogers, Sullivan, Moore, Wallace: middle row: Graham, Garver, Stansbury, I Oliver, Smith, Norris, Buchman, Albrecht, Frost, B. H F ogers, ritz, Wehr, Kennedy, Sanderson, Weick, Roberts' top row: Manning, Olson, Wattleworth, Tarr, Ioslyn, Evans, Brad Williams, N. Howard, G. Carter, Doyle Lindsay, Hartsock, Soulen, Boone, Truhlar. Glau of 194 7 After the first few weeks when everyone had finally settled down to the nine months' "grind," the Sophomore class held its first formal meeting for the election of officers. Chosen to lead the class cf '47 was Dick Rogers, with Nat Howard holding down the vice presidency and Brad Williams re- maining the official secretary-treasurer, whose chief function has been to "get those dues." At the close of the fall athletic season three members were honored with varsity "R"s, Nat Howard and Bob Ioslyn in football and Glenn Carter in soccer. Winter found many of the class holding down positions on the varsity teams. Carter, Rogers, Sheldon and Ryan developed fish lungs on the swimming team with "R"s to accompany them, while I. Harvey Graves, Gerry Austen and lack Renner sweated off weight as first-stringers on the wrestling squad. Spring sports found the class with ten lettermen already and plenty of potential material to follow. Nat Howard furnished op- Left to right: Brad Williams, secretary- treasurer: Dick Rogers, president: Nat Howard, vice president. ponents with plenty of discouragement as he threw the discus within six feet of the school record, while Bill Lind- say showed promise of becoming one of the best hurdlers the school will ever have. Not only did the Sophomore class gather athletic laurels all about its brawny shoulders, but a few even passed in some of their subjects. About the dorm putzing was put on a different basis from any ever tried before. In place of the customary water tricks, the secretary-treasurer and friends resorted to pitching hard-boiled eggs at the prefects as they dragged themselves up the stairs exhausted by the evening's movie. Meanwhile I. Harvey, "Obby," "Crudgel" and others raced up and down the hall never quite breaking all the rules but always slightly mangling at least three- fourths of them. All in all, with material such as this '47 should prove a memorable class. Lett to right: Bob Barnard, vice presi- dent: Calvin Beal, president: Iim Nobil, secretary-treasurer. When the old Athenaeum shook until its very foundations creaked and the masters rolled up their sleeves last fall, it was apparent that another motley horde of Freshmen had crashed the gates of Reserve. The Freshmen buckled up, and the prefects buckled down. Already the local putzers had formed a league and even talked of a Freshman disci- pline committee for the prefects, masters and seniors that "got out of hand" . . . For some reason or other it never quite came off. From the forty-six Freshmen came many "B" squad players in both football and basketball, not to mention tennis, track and baseball. They also had a few varsity men and as a whole showed mighty prospects for future teams. Mosher took the highest position in the athletic list with Beal and Nobil close behind. In the spring class officers were elected with the following FRESHMAN CLASS First row llett to rightl: Meyer, Maples, Walsh, Munro, Parke, Evans, Iarboe, Wingard, Bannon, Gressle, M h O ' , Perciball, Grant, Bacon. Walker, Mather, Drattan, Ernstene, Michaelides, Pearce: second row: os er, wings Kyman, Scott, Thomas, Allison. White: third row: Katker, Brown, Barnard, Hendrix, Terwillegar, H. Oliver, Nobil, Pedler, I. MacDonell: tourth row: Keitzer, Wilson, Connors. C. Beal, Hunsicker. Gerhauser, Gulick, Haggerty. Burt. Glafu 1948 results: Cal Beal, president: "Red Lid" Barnard, vice presi- dent: and Iim Nobil, secretary. Class officers were elected at this late time in order that the boys might get acquainted with each other and know better "who's who." Though the merit score provided its usual difficulties, the average red-blooded Freshman putz-boy wangled his way through the pretects' arms to escape tenths. These same "far-sighted" fellows, may we add, have spent their time in shop, making paddles for future use . . . haven't they, Perciball? The music department too has profited by the entrance of these forty-six gentlemen with Keitzer and his trombone, "Zombie" Draffan at the piano, and Michaelides adding a note or two with his theory. Kyman struggled through the year with his prints still wet with "Hypo," while the rest of the class debated the possibilities of the "let Plane." '7fze Recon! There convenes every Monday one of the greatest col- lection of pitchfork artists ever gathered under one roof. Guided by Mr. Reardon, our little weekly comes out every Thursday to the tune of 1900 copies. About 1600 copies of the paper are distributed each week to alumni, parents and friends of the school. The staff lost one of its editors, Tom Drohan, at the end of last year but continued without mishap under the editorship of lohn Prescott with Eric Heckett "associat- ing." "Crusader" Howard contributed the punching edi- torials on things in general and school spirit in particu- lar. Sports Editor Silver reigned over page four and covered all the games in good weather. For bad weather or for those very infrequent Saturdays when Stu was on week ends, associate sports editor Hollinger took over. Spud Milligan ran the nondescript reporters in the Feature Department, while "Hypo" Iohn Atkinson and "Candid" Roberts presided over the Dark Room Depart- ment. The hitherto unknown names of Hendrickson and Vaught were added to the masthead at the first of the year as writers of the column "Without Reserve," the suc- cessor of "R-day." lack Carter, our budding Peter Arno, contributed many cartoon gems to our weekly and was assisted by Phil Norris. "Flickertail lim" Moomaw, in his official capacity as business manager, kept in trim by running down to get proofs and solicit advertising. In spite of the staff's abundant arguments with The Independent Press about printing and engraving, they are willing to admit that nowhere could more patient and able printers be found. RECORD First row Cleft to rightl: Behner, D. Rogers, Bacon, Norris, McCombe, Atkinson: second row: Hendrickson, Silver, Prescott, Moomaw, Howard, Vaught: third row: Brady, Roberts, Kelly, Carter, Milligan, Mr. Reardon, Collister, Hollinger, Heckett, Gleason, D. Kramer. YEARBOOK First row fleft to rightl: Atkinson, Handyside, Heckett, Moore: second row: Roberts, Silver, Prescott, Getz: third row: I. Kramer, Kelly, I. Carter, Mr. Reardon, Dennett, Bradley, Hendrickson. 7fze Weafzdaak This year saw the struggle for "a bigger and better annual" with Mr. Reardon as advisor, who, despite his protests that the staff worked him too hard, did a fine job whipping the Supplement into shape. Editors Silver and Prescott soon showed their ability to corner other Seniors and pile work on them. But to their surprise there was still a lot they had to do. Tom Getz was picked up as business manager and told to turn the personality on the underclassmen to make them buy. The art department was gladly entrusted to lack Carter for his unequaled cartoons: Iohn Atkinson and George Behner for group pictures, and the unparalleled team of Doull-Roberts, who had the privilege of thinking up some fifty different informal Senior poses, also came through. The ac- tivities writing gathered dust under Handyside and Hendrickson, and the sports department gathered more under the untried pens of Dennett, Silver, Getz and Kramer. The big job was the writing of Senior biogra- phies, which was handled by the impressive group of MacDonel1, Cockley, Kelly, Kramer, Hendrickson, Handy- side, Bradley, Moore, Prescott and Silver. Despite a forty-eight-hour writing and composing job which consumed great quantities of the Habels' coffee and eggs, the staff managed to meet their final deadline on that fateful Sunday morning. With Getz's "sign 'em up" campaign the following week and innumerable tele- phone calls to the printer, the annual finally appeared to go down as the record of the class of '45. Mart Instituted some five years ago for the purpose of helping the dorm boys and masters, the prefect system remained true to that ideal. In the Athenaeum under the tyrant Reardon "Lou" Prescott and Art Bradley reigned over the fourth floor, while "Iudge" Brewer and "Doc" Timmis held a sturdy paddle over the gentle Freshmen on the third. Descending one floor further into the rather crowded room of "Pablo" Brett and Tom Getz, one had only to pick his way carefully across the debris to find these two in their customary somnolence. The other half of the "dirty dozen" lived in Cutler Hall under boss-man McGill. When not trying to collect laundry checks, "Frenchy" Gardner and "Doc" Kramer played cops and robbers with the north end of the third floor, while two of the "smaller" Seniors, Stu Silver and Laurie Dennett, split their time between the Sophomores and privi- leges on the south end. Downstairs on the second floor lim Howard and Sandy MacDonell took over many duties to give "the Scotchman" his much needed rest. Despite the fact that they gained for themselves reputations for movies, week ends, sleeping through breakfasts and appearing all over cam- pus in various school cars, the prefects quietly performed their duties with no exceptions. Check- ing in Saturday leaves at one in the morning. taking over dorm duties, trying to run down various playboys who pitched bottles down the halls in the middle ot the night, helping under- STUDY HALL PREFECTS First row llett to rightlz Doull, Moomaw, Spooner, Roberts: second row: Tanner, Hutt, Hendrickson, Siddall. PREFECTS First row Cleft to rightlz Prescott, MacDonell, Dennett, I. Kramer: second row: Gardner, Brett, Getz, Silver, Brewer, Bradley, Howard, Timmis. classmen out with their homework and all the procedures of dorm life fell to their lot. Despite nightly raids, torrents of water, movies, bull sessions lasting till the wee hours of the morning, week ends and their duties, the prefects all managed to maintain a three plus average. Many attributed this academic success to their chief subjects, S. A. history, "ec. gig.," biology, and the like, but any of the twelve could have easily explained the phenomena. Their secret lay in studying long after the rest had gone to bed. Their suitcases under their eyes bore mute testimony to this fact. However, with all the midnight antics and innumerable privileges the group still maintained itself as an intricate part of the dormitory administration, helping to take over the many duties in the buildings. swf, ,mx me Wistfully envisioned by study hall masters for years, a system of study hall prefects finally became a reality this year. In September the Senior class chose a committee to arrange a method whereby several Seniors not already pre- fects could share in prefect glory by reigning over the Sey- mour study halls. This committee thrashed out the fine points of the plan with Dean Mickel. The ten Seniors selected by the Executive Committee met over the dinner table with the Dean for a discussion of privi- leges and schedules. Each member was given some privi- lege such as an extra permit or special late lights. These were to compensate for the grey hairs that one gathers supervising a study hall full ot putzing underclassmen. We trust the system will continue next year in relieving the masters of some of the study hall responsibility and giving another group of Seniors a share in school leader- ship. "R" CLUB First row lleft to rightl: Timmis, Hottenstein, C. A t' G us tn, raves, W Haggerty, Ober, Nichols, Newell, Ryan, Gardner, Divoll, I. Carter, Nicholson, Renner: second row: Silver, B. Beal, Spooner, I. Kramer, A. MacDonell Young, Anderson, Kennedy Brett Handyside, Stoltzfus, Nesbitt, T. M e E C ll' h , , , oor , . o ms: t ird row: Atkinson, Beck, Garrigan, Clarke, Sheldon, Martyn, Phillips, Vaught, Roush, I. Howard, Robert Ballinger, Meek, Getz, P. Fletcher, Ioslyn, Hutchison, Brewer, Riveire, Pearce, Siddall, G. Carter, N. Howard, D. Rogers. nfefr A Perhaps establishing an all time high for having more dif- ferent officers than any other organization in the school, the "R" Club this year maintained three presidents, three vice presidents and one secretary-treasurer. Soon after the opening of school in their first meeting, the group, then composed of very few members, elected Paul Ruedemann, president: Laurie Dennett, vice president: and Rollie Cock- ley, secretary-treasurer. This staff operated the organiza- tion for the Whole of the fall term. Then, upon Ruedy's induction into the Air Corps, Laurie stepped into the vacant position and maintained the presidency with Dick Anderson Muqmunpd Probably the main attractions of the Mugwumps this year were the meals, served either at Laurel or at the homes of some of the girls. Frequently more time was spent in eat- ing than in discussion. However, the members learned to exercise their vocal chords, too. "Doc" Kramer received particular enjoyment by arguing into silence one of the less wary of the Mugwumpettes, and more than once the Re- servites completely monopolized the conversation. In gen- eral, under the apt tutelage of Mr. Roundy, the Mugwumps developed into perhaps the most skilled group of "bull- slingers" which it has been Reserve's privilege to harbor in many a year. holding the vice presidency. With Laurie's induction at the end of the winter term, Dick took over the presidency and "Iudge" Brewer became the new vice president. Rollie Cockley, who remained secretary-treasurer for the whole of the year, kept honest tab on the shekels and closely super- vised the coke racket. This year the "R" Club set a brilliant precedent for next year's groups with dinners, free movies, the sponsoring of school parties, and the able sponsorship of dances. Under its many leaders the club took great steps toward more school leadership in the future. l a MUGWUMPS First row lleft to rightl: I. Howard, Prescott, Bradley: second row: Timmis, Silver, I. Kramer, A. MacDonell, Kelly, Atkinson. COUNCIL First row Cleft to rightl: Allchin, Cal Beal, Sheldon: second row: Brett, A. D. MacDonel1, I. Howard, I. Kramer: third row: Brad Williams, Garrigan, Nicholson, N. Howard, Lintorth, Timmis. Gamma! One of Reserve's oldest activities is the Student Council, our little attempt at self-government. The three upper classes are represented at the Council meetings, the Sopho- mores supplying two: Nat Howard and Brad Williams: the Iuniors supplying three: Garrigan, Allchin and Nicholson: cmd the Seniors supplying five: Iim Howard, MacDonell, Kramer, Brett and Timmis. The Freshmen, of course, are also well represented with waiters at the Council table. Iim Howard, the president and presiding officer, was elected by his class at the end ot last year. The body meets every Wednesday night at dinner to complain to the faculty advisers and willing listeners: Mr. Culver and Scotch. Five days a week it meets at lunch to discuss campus mat- ters. Gum fade To become a member of the Cum Laude Society, the pre- paratory school equivalent of the college Phi Beta Kappa, a student must rank in the upper fifth of his class. For this reason the Cum Laude membership was made up of the "brains" of the class. Atkinson and Kelly were elected at the end of their junior year, while Handyside, Naylor, Kramer and Hendrickson were chosen at the beginning of the winter term. These tive boys were awarded their keys and certificates at the midyear commencement service in February. Bradley and Seelye were elected to the society during the spring term. On May 9 the Reserve Chapter of the society went to Cleveland tor a joint initiation cere- mony with Laurel and University School. It was at this ceremony, which was followed by a luncheon at Laurel, that the members elected in the spring term were inducted into the society. One of the Council's first jobs was to arrange a 1:15 a. m. time limit for Saturday permits, thus giving the joyful Reservite more than twelve hours on the loose. Another activity has been the creation of a joint faculty-student Social Committee to Work out dance "problems." Most of the school's dances are sponsored by the Council, with the exception of one winter term Council dance which the Record suddenly chose to take over. The Council did a great job collecting better than S500 for the War Fund. Another donation project was Mrs. Kitzmiller's Wester- Souburgh Bell Fund, which was turned over to the Council for completion. And even greater plans are in store, for the Council has left an impressive list of problems and puzzles for next year's group to solve. CUM LAUDE First row Kleit to rightlz Handyside, Kelly: second row: I. Kramer, Seelye, Naylor, Hendrickson, Bradley, Atkinson. l THE GLEE CLUB First row Cleft to rightl: Doull, Stoltzfus, T. Moore, Howell, S d P an erson, ierson, Collister, Lavin, Griesinger, R. Evans, Forker, Behner: second row: Atkin- son, Doolittle, Timmis, Lewis, Milligan, Russell, I. Carter, D. Rogers, H. Williams, Fritz, I. MacDonell, Walker, Handyside, Hottenstein: third row: Ro, Bal linger, E. Collins, Seelye, Soulen, Nicholson, Hobart, Ri. Ballinger, Laub, Bradley, Baron, Boone, Truhlar, Kelly. Lindsay. "If that back row of basses will please pipe down, we'll get started!" From "lesu Ioy of Man's Desiring" to "Sweet and Lovely"-the Glee Club covered quite a lot of ground this year. The things we remember most about the year are the Ioint Concerts. The four-part male voice arrange- ments necessitated by our rnonasterial way of life get awfully dull. We live for the chance to sing with girls' voices. For weeks we work anticipating the coming cele- bration. The dancing and good time afterwards are just necessary evils that must be endured for the sake of the girls. The end of the fall term rolled around and the Christmas Vespers with it. Never has the club struggled over one number more. "Iesu Bambino" sounded swell, but we were Gdez' After cutting their way through the blue haze that hung over the room, the nine fYes, there still are ninel members of the Octet prepared to sing. The competition was rather stiff-clab tering dishesebanging pans-sand a tired, worn-out, out-of-tune piano. The last strains of "When You Wore a Tulip" died away, and the fellows slowly staggered away from their first concert, a Masonic Dinner. At the dances, the Laurel Concert, in Hudson, the Octet lifted its voice in song. Always out for a good time, the fellows always had one. The entertainment provided was always of the best. The singing-well, it was almost always the best. In a case or two the Octet went on its merry way and had another swell time. both singed and soaked after going through Hell and High Water to learn it. But spring finally came and with it the Glee Club's Concert Season. The hall of Laurel School rang with the voices of fifty Laurel girls and their stalwart Beservite escorts. It was the night of the annual Reserve-Laurel Concert and Formal. As usual, things were a little "formal," but the music ex- cellent, the dancing divine, and the entire evening was superb. Then the Spring Concert. It was the eleventh annual one this year. Commencement followed quickly. Our last concert of the year, the Commencement Sing. Gosh, the year went fast! It was almost over before it started. OCTET Seated at the piano: Ed Collins Cleftl, Bill Hottenstein Crightl: second row: Bob Ballinger, Dick Ballinger, Dave Hobart, Bill Kelly, Dick Rogers, Iohn Atkinson, Holsey Handyside. -me fuwzm szwp ''Iigswautomatics-mikes-dogs.'' The aspiring machinists were completely bewildered by these unusual and very un- familiar terms. There seemed to be so much to learn, and they seemed to know so little. Under Mr. Tepper's direc- tion, the fellows were introduced to all the machines. When they had successfully learned to operate the equip- ment, they started to manufacture small parts. Some of their work can be seen around the campus and in the equipment used by the campus crew. ,fy 'Q E 2 T l 1 . E .mi 5 . 1 2' !Ks. X T ln! 1. 1 A L, ' ns... .Ds yncfadhiaf 1421151 The guiding hand of Mr. Wheeler steered the Freshmen along the paths of woodworking this last year. Most of the fellows had not had any previous shop training at all, but by the end of the fall term, tie racks and wall shelves began to appear quite regularly. The boys learned by doing. The woodshop was not reserved for the Freshmen alone. Many of the upperclassmen followed their hobbies in wood and metal work for their activities. is 11 . f-in if Eancf Blaring trumpets, crooning saxes, beating drums! Has the Fine Arts building turned into a jive joint? "The Instru- mentalists," the Reserve Swing Band, all answer that ques- tion with a resounding YES. Organized last fall, the Swing Band made its debut at a Glee Club dance, and since then they have appeared frequently around campus. Although they don't sound like Tommy Dorsey, they've had a good time, and more important, so has the rest of the school. ff' "' , t ' ' My c,,g,4, Melon Launched by "Coach" Habel in the second semester, an absorbing course in motors and automobile structure was offered to upperclassmen. The course gives both a war activity credit and an academic half-credit. For two periods a week sixteen ambitious Henry Fords imbibe the book work and movies shown in class: the other two periods are spent with Mr. Tepper burying their hands in lubricating oil assembling and disassembling the motors. Qmz' Aa! The first semester of this year Mr. Mickel taught six First Aiders, his smallest class in this war activity in its four-year existence. Spurred on by the award of a Red Cross cer- tificate as well as an activity credit, the fellows delved industriously into the miracles of shock, splints, burns, arti- ficial respiration, and, not the least of all, bandaging. The final exam given to the ambitious half dozen consisted of written work as well as a practical problem. Wm effemahy Upon entering the Chem Lab some seventh period this spring, one might well have floundered at the singular sight of Doctor Williams standing on his lecture desk squirting jets of fire from a home-made flame-thrower. Reorganized in the second semester by popular demand among a group of interested Seniors, War Chemistry has become a favorite and spectacular activity. Such subjects as incendiaries, fire-fighting, petroleum, war gases and explosives were studied with graphic demonstrations. We hope that an equally interesting substitute may be found for next year's fellows. 5 c. ,jg A 51 , , , 5' 1 , -,-. -1. ' 'S 5- .3 -,, sk-,vt , g W "3 'gu- - 1 '. if , 3 4 'S' 5, -1 . wg N x t 3' f 6? xi . i -:. '9 5 L49 FOOTBALL X. 1, f' 17 First row Kleft to rightl: Anderson, Roush, Ioslyn, Vaught, Brewer, Gardner, Brett, I. Howard, We -'W WX- , Dennett, Hottenstein, Timmis, Atkinson: second row: Coach Theibert, lim Miller, Bell, Dewey, i TQ Q A. MacDonell, Martyn, Meek, Tanner, Hutchison, Nicholson, Moore, B. Beal, N. Howard: third 4 row: H. Cleminshaw, D. Rogers, Sullivan, Ayers, Doyle, Kaylor, D. Kramer, Silver fman- wr.. Q. M, ,, N ff- ' df J-to 'FFP 'fi7's ff f r f he X L i age-rl, Arnold, Shepard, Laub, W. Haggerty, Divoll, Griesinger, Taylor, Hollinger, Graham. Coach Ellis, Coach Habel. Zlaazfdall Our football season this year was not a victorious one. Two ties and four losses against one win is nothing to brag about: yet it will be many years before any member of the squad will ever forget the team and its members. A more friendly squad never existed, and the first quarter of the U. S. game was one of those things that this year's Fresh- men four years from now will point to and say, "Now there was real fighting." With two Weeks of practice under their belts, the Green and White led by Iim Roush and Bob Ioslyn, overwhelmingly defeated Kent Roosevelt, 24-14. The following week at Parma the Pioneers were licked, 14-6, by their smaller but faster opponents. Playing an outstanding game that after- noon were the two guards, Iim Howard and "Frenchy" Gardner, who were able to stop everything in their area. The next week end the Tebmen played Rocky River to a 7-7 tie. Outstanding plays were produced that day by lim Roush of Reserve and Iohnny Seedhouse of Rocky River. Excellent defensive work was turned in by Pete Brett, team captain, in the 14-14 tie with Chagrin Falls. "Pablo," the team's center, for three downs held the enemy on the Green and White one-yard line. Reserve then suffered consecu- tive losses from Willoughby by a score of 13-0 and from Akron Ellet by a score of 7-O. Then came the climax of the season, the U. S. game. Since the Black and Maroon had navigated their season rather successfully, they were expected to mutilate the Green and White squad this year. From the score, 47-14, it may be said that they did, but that first quarter, during which time the inspired Green and White squad was running wild, was one of those things that never will be forgotten. In the first seventy seconds, the gridders, using a series of trick plays based on a spread formation, pushed the ball across for the first counter. Another a little later ended our scoring for the day. We lost, but it will be long remembered as a great fight. 1 I SOCCER 'By l ' ? 791: First row Cleft to rightlz Pierce, Critchfield, P. Fletcher, Kennedy, Cockley, Stoltzfus, Garrigan, ggi J Q K Nichols, Coach Miclcel: second row: Young, Stsmsbury, I. Oliver, Riveire, Ruedemann, Phillips, N lg HZ' N15 5 0 ... , ., G. Carter, Beck: third row: Collister, W. Cleminshaw, John Miller, Clarke, Russell, Ryan, rg ,xl X .N Z7 Newell, E. Collins: fourth row: Garver, Coach Roundy, Hartsock, McCombe, Sheldon, Fried- I R Q XV i J? ,- man lmanagerl, A. Fletcher. y gf, S X ' , , X L jigx .9 X I if 5 M . if f QQ X U l M Salaam With Paul Ruedemann and Rollie Cockley our only return- ing lettermen, the soccer prospects last fall looked none too bright, and it seemed as though Coach Ray Mickel would have to use an inexperienced team as our initial game with Oberlin drew near. However, by the end of the season the picture was completely reversed, not only by the continuous brilliant playing of Capt. Cockley at center halfback, but also by the addition of two newcomers to Reserve, Ben Stoltzfus from Syria and Mal Kennedy from Trinidad. Both of these boys were welcomed heartily to the team, for each had a good background in soccer. The fighting Pioneers ran into some real competition in their first game at Oberlin, where they battled a college team bolstered by service units stationed there. It was a stiff fight with Oberlin getting the decision by a 2-0 score. Two weeks later the Reservites took on University School at Cleveland, and in the most hotly contested game of the sea- son, our boys emerged with a 2-2 tie. After two fruitless over-times, the Pioneers headed for the showers, ready to finish the battle the following Saturday when the Maroon and Black invaded Hudson. The next week the Mickelmen fought as never before, and with goals by Stoltzfus and Critchfield triumphed over Uni- versity School by a 2-l count. Orchids were due the whole team that day for a swell exhibition of good soccer. The following Friday Oberlin appeared on our field, and the Green and White showed a good deal of spunk in keeping u.p with the collegians, the final score being a l-l tie. To conclude the season, which also ended the soccer career of Coach Mickel, who is retiring from his soccer duties, the Pioneers overpowered a highly-rated Shadyside team by a 4-2 score. With two wins, two ties and a loss, the soccer team has a record of which it may rightly be proud. The outstanding factor of the 1944 soccer team was the squad's ability to fight. The team had a great deal of spirit, and, with the skill and ability to back that spirit, it met with great success. Nine Senior members of the squad earned their letters. They are Pete Fletcher, Ed Collins, Cockley, Stoltzfus, Young, Beck, Spooner, Ruedemann and Riveire. Although none of these boys who contributed so greatly to the success of the team will return next year, the prospects for next year's squad look good. q BASKETBALL f'x I A First row Cleft to rightlz Allchin, Hollinger, Kaylor, F. Austen: second row: Rowley, Anderson, 25,1-f 2? A. MacDonell, Hottenstein, Spooner, Nicholson, Getz, Hutchison, Divoll: third row: Bradley 4, lmanagerl, Ayers, Laub, Post, Bob Ballinger, Vaught, Ioslyn, Coach Wallace. gf 1 i X Lf X. 'iZi?"fl B With lettermen Spooner, Getz, MacDonell and Anderson returning this year, the prospects of a good season were promising, but the story was reversed as a tough schedule unfolded, and the Pioneers dropped nine games while win- ning only two. The team started out the season before Christmas by losing to Oberlin, 31-22. The Friday after school was resumed in the new year, the five traveled to Parma only to be trounced soundly by the Red and White, 37-17. The quintet then snapped out of the slump and showed some real ability in hitting Northfield for a 27-22 win on the home court. However, in the following game the local cagers got the short end of a 59-36 score against Canton Timken, a rugged game against an undefeated foe. But the Reserve five came back following the loss to Timken, and racked up a 42-25 win cver Mayfield. Then came two defeats, one at the hands of Akron South by a 51-30 score. Z the other a loss to Cleveland Shaw, 54-39. In the succeed- ing scrap the Green and White put up a real battle but were finally subdued by Stow in the closing seconds, 28-27. Then came the game that was undoubtedly the best of the season. In a packed gym of howling fans Reserve gave the best show of the year in a fast, see-sawing battle which resulted in a heart-breaking 45-43 loss to Canton Lehman, the winning basket being scored with but a few seconds left to play. "By" Spooner hit the hoop for 21 points during the fray, and the radio announcer acclaimed him the best forward Canton had seen all season. The following Saturday the Pioneers hit the road to Pitts- burgh but couldn't seem to find the hoop, bowing to Shady Side by a 46-27 count. ln the final game of the season the home quintet took a defeat from University School by a 44-36 score after a tough fight and some swell playing, especially by Captain "Sandy" MacDonell. 1 I SWIMMING First row ileft to rightl: Critchfield, Gleason, Olson, Leeb, Collister: second row: Ryan. fn Rogers, Nesbitt, Nichols, I. Carter, G. Carter, Martyn, Sheldon. Sanderson Cmanagerl: third :ry row: Coach Scibby, Pierson, Stoltzfus, Seelye, Hobart, Prescott, Moore, Collins. "- S . Under a new coach this year the tankers pulled through their season with three wins against four losses. Mr. Scibby, new to Reserve, took over with only three returning letter- men, Nesbitt, Ruedemann and lack Carter, to form the basis of his team. Captain lack Carter has been swimming backstroke and freestyle for Reserve for three years. Up to the time of his induction Ruedy was always good for a first in the breast- stroke. Dave Nesbitt, retuming next year for more firsts, swam freestyle and dove when necessary, holding one let- ter at the beginning of the season in those events. Filling out the team were Bill Martyn, 200-yard freestyler, with Ed Collins, Bud Ryan, Nichols, Critchfield and Sheldon in the short distance freestyles. Glenn Carter, who missed his letter by a point last year, backstroked with his brother. lack, to make that race one of our strong spots. Iohn Pres- cott and Dave Sheldon breaststroked along with Ruedy, while Tom Moore, Dave Hobart, Ben Stoltzfus and Seelye filled in the team's active squad. With an overwhelming 47-18 score the tankers romped over K fm fb X mf' J K7 1 . Ft Cleveland West Tech in their first meet, taking seven of the eight events. Then Akron Buchtel, desiring revenge after many years' lickings, came to our pool to trounce the fish- men, 46-20. Recovering themselves, the Green and White next upset Cleveland Heights, 43-23. This alternate victory- defeat habit seemed to have taken hold, as Shaker sank the Pioneers, 40-26, in the home pool. However, Canton McKinley then handed the tankers another defeat, 35-31. In the following Akron East meet with the score resting at 27-27 and two events to go, the situation was a little doubt- ful. However, with Pierson, Sheldon and Collins composing the medley relay team and Martyn, Critchfield, Rogers and Ryan making up the freestyle relay team, the Pioneers snatched these two events to win their final home victory, 39-27. Going to U. S. this year for the annual meet, the tankers were at a disadvantage because of the absence of Ruede- mann and a strange pool. U. S., displaying their usual swimming strength, easily took the meet, annexing seven of the eight events. The final score, 48-17, gave testimony to U. S.'s strength this year. , ..,..... WRESTLING H--V First row Cleft to rightl: Graves, Wehr, Gordon, Ober, Swiler, C. Beal, Rabe, G. Austen: second 4,,,,- jf' "4 row: Huff, Iohn Kramer, H. Cleminshaw, Dewey, B. Beal, Dennett, Peter Fletcher, A. Fletcher -f J 'ff Il. L lmanagerlg third row: W. Haggerty. Gardner, Benner, Blakney, Roush, Don Kramer, I. Howard. . - A E Coach Ellis. S 1 1 Z f' lf it Ql f .Qt With seven returning lettermen from last year's team, Coach Ellis was planning great things this year. However, Captain Laurie Dennett, who assisted Mr. Ellis in coaching the team, was unable to make his 185-pound class till the end of the year. "Doc" Kramer and Blaine Beal were lost to the team because of serious injuries in the second and third meets of the season, and the team was further handicapped by minor injuries and weight trouble. In spite of all these worries Mr. Ellis was able to produce a team which sur- passed all previous squads in capturing the runner-up spot in the state tournaments. Reserve lost the first meet of the season to Shaker Heights. 19-16. Three days after Christmas vacation the team was handed a real walloping by the West Tech powerhouse. Hard hit from injuries sustained in the West Tech meet, they were upset again in the next match with Garfield Heights. Finally, in their fourth meet the grapplers hit their victory trail, beating Cleveland West High, 29-13. Then in the absence of lim Howard they fell once more, this time before Cleveland Rhodes, 23-20. Reorganizing the team somewhat, Coach Ellis succeeded in putting a powerhouse team on the mat against Iohn Marshall, and with splendid performances Reserve won a terrific upset, 29-ll, and continued its winning streak by defeating Iohn Adams, 24-16. The regular season was brought to cc close with the U. S. meet in which the grap- plers scored a decisive 25-9 victory. It was in this meet that Captain Dennett made his first appearance of the season. ln the State Tournaments lim Roush continued his unbeaten streak, with little trouble capturing the 154-pound individual championship of the State. lim Howard retained his 165- pound championship by handing Iulius Parsnick his only defeat in a terrific 10-0 battle. Dennett, wrestling for the second time this season, captured the heavyweight crown in his usual methodical manner. "Wink" Haggerty gained a third in the 138-pound class, while Pete Fletcher captured a fourth at the 128. Reserve has cause to be proud of this team, which more than once held its own against the toughest and largest schools in the district. TRACK First row Kleft to rightl: Gardner, Norris. Lindsay, Ryan, Graves, Dawson, Brady, Russell, -3 'fx if X , ,sw Doolittle, Gordon, H. Williams, Atkinson: second row: Beck, H. Cleminshaw, Collins, Getz, if ,Y-f Silver, Phillips, Seelye, Lavin, Pierce, Garrigan, Anderson, Moomaw: third row: Coach U F if 1- y 5,5 Reynolds, Boone Cmanagerl, Hasbrouck, Roush, B. Beal. N. Howard, Ioslyn, Kelly, Nesbitt, P. Fletcher, Sheldon, F. Austen, Rodman fmanagerl, Coach Mickel. -1 Q' r1t---.- vaffffy Liter? 71nd Although they presented a well-rounded team, the thinclads this year suffered many defeats, principally due to the fact that there was no one man who could function in the dashes. A new coach, Mr. Reynolds, joined Mr. Mickel in the training of the team and developed the boys rapidly during the short season. The dashes were run by "Flickertail" Moomaw, Atkinson, Beck and occasionally Blaine Beal. Blaine doubled in the hurdles, running both lows and highs rather successfully. The quarter spot was swapped alternately by Moomaw and Bob Beck, while Tom Getz and Dick Anderson both ran the mile and half-mile. Weights went strictly to the underclassmen with Nat Howard, Sophomore discus and shot putter, collecting many firsts. The relays were often weak principally because the coaches were forced to run the same men too many times. Quite a number of boys tried out for the jumps. Hasbrouck and Roush pole vaulted: Beal and Collins high jumped: and Ryan, Williams and Collins competed in the broad jump. In the first meet of the year the Mickelmen met Lehman at Fawcett Stadium in Canton. With a half rain, half sleet combination coming down all day, the trackmen suffered their first defeat, 69-49. The following week end the home team suffered a 87M-50V2 defeat at the hands of Akron South. Inclement weather then forced several postpone- ments. With the resumption of spring athletics again, the track team fell before Cleveland Shaw, 81-37. Buchtel fur- thered the process with a 77-37 victory over the Green and White. Canton McKinley repeated the following week end, handing the Pioneers a 67M-SUM defeat. With three meets left in the season, the Pioneers' future was more promising at the time this was written. The tough schedule was for the most part past, but the Maroon and Black of U. S. still loomed on the horizon. Tom Getz, Blaine Beal, N. Howard and Moomaw have been the mainstays of the team, each generally securing a first or two. Beal, graduating senior, occasionally secured as many as three firsts in the same meet, while Getz's sprint finishes on his half-mile were always a sure source of excitement. 4,525 29 'fp , U 'ix 0, K Kgeffgfl- fiww M is get 6' fu BASEBALL First row flelt to rightlz Brett, Siddall. Hutchison, Spooner, Nicholson, Allchin, Timmis, Brewer, Wattleworth lmanagerlg second row: Ober, W. Cleminshaw, D. Rogers, Graham, Sullivan, Hollinger. Shepard, Doyle, Hottenstein: third row: Coach Theibert, D. Kramer, Ger- hauser, Mosher, G. Carter, A. D. MacDone1l. Ia. Miller, Critchtield, Io. Miller, Marion Cmanagerb, Coach Habel. Banda!! With rainy and windy weather holding up practices and games, the baseball team like all other spring sports was forced to work out inside for several weeks. Pinning his hopes on oldsters "ludge" Brewer, Brett, Hottenstein, Timmis, Hutchison. Siddall and By Spooner, star shortstop from last year, Teb built a hitting team this year but seemed to have also formed a "fox paw" squad. The boys could really lay them all over the diamond with guys like Don Kramer, lim Miller, Brewer and the "Pablo" packing 200 pounds each. In the opener with Stow the Pioneers went down, ll-6, on errors. The pitching was handled by Brewer with Sullivan relieving in the sixth. Two days later the nine defeated Bedford, 7-6, behind the fast-ball pitching of "lrish" Sulli- van. With Hottenstein, Hutchison and Allchin hitting well the Tebmen handled the ball satisfactorily and controlled the game all the way. However, after a brief layoff due to rainy weather the team fell before a superior Ravenna squad, 3-2. The side-arm pitcher of the neighboring town kept the batters at bay till the fifth. Then By Spooner tore down to first for our first safety. Sullivan singled, and Hutchison, remaining true to his usual form, smashed a triple to left field to bring in the only two runs. Another defeat followed after which the team suffered badly at the hands of Akron East, 22-8. Using five pitchers, Teb was unable to stem the Akron tide, and through nineteen walks the Akron team mounted up a high of 22 runs. Traveling to Stow for a repeat game, the squad allowed twelve safeties to their opponents and fell before the Stow- ites, 10-1. Tiring of their defeat record, however, the nine then crushed Kent Roosevelt, 14-5, with star pitching by "Judge" Brewer. Spooner showed some of that old form of his which makes for a "hot" shortstop, and along with his, Hottenstein's, Brett's, Brewer's and Siddall's hitting, the team rolled over the Kent squad with little difficulty. With four games to go when this went to press, the team looked for a better season to come. ! I ,.,,,n,-... TENNIS , f f , A I f , ffl f 'V Xl Lett to right: Babe, Austen, Cockley, Howard, Prescott, Stoltzfus, Clarke, Nichols, Coach rim FJ, X H if! V, X Culver. F it LP ,ffl Al K ,7 X' I ffl in -- 5, fjcsyw . K ii.- 4. A X ffif Wow' T' , T it is QQ U5 '7ewuu3i As the tennis season opened, Coach Culver saw prospects for a most successful season. Lettermen Cockley, Clarke and Nichols returned to form the nucleus of the team. Sup- plemented by Stoltzfus, G. Austen, Prescott, I. Howard and Rabe, the squad was a formidable one. With eight meets scheduled for the season the team buckled down in the first practice to prepare for the four teams, East Tech, Collinwood, Shaker Heights and University School. Two matches were scheduled with each team. How- ever, on account of rainy weather at the beginning of the season, two of the meets were postponed, and at the time of going to press the games had not been played. ln its first meet the team played the Collinwood netters at Cleveland on the Forest Hills Park courts. With a rather weak opposition the team made a clean sweep and chalked up a 5-0 victory. First, second and third singles were played by Cockley, Stoltzfus and Clarke, while the doubles were handled by Rabe and Nichols at first and Howard and Prescott at second. In the second match the Green and White netters met East Tech High School at Cleveland. With the opposition slightly stronger, the team added another 5-O victory. In this meet the Reserve line-up was much the same as it was in the first meet. The only change was the substitution of Austen for Nichols. The outstanding players on the team were Rollie Cockley, the number one man, who had four years of varsity experi- ence to his credit: Ben Stoltzfus, new this year to Reserve but an old-timer in tennis, whose steady, well-placed drives won for him a number two position: and Tom Clarke, the number three man, who could always be counted on for a well-played match. The doubles players were well repre- sented in each meet. In fact, in the opinion of Coach Cul- ver, the '45 team was one of the strongest he has coached at Reserve. The team then beat both Shaker and U. S. which gave it an undefeated season. 14 On this night of the final deadline with all the work in, all the stories edited and the pictures fitted to their respective pages, we take time out now to thank those who have done so much to make this edition possible. New at this job, we had to learn as we went, and, like everything else in life, we could do it better if we could only start all over again with the experience which we have gained. However, whether this does the class of '45 justice or not, this is intended to put down in print and pictures our class as it was for four years, working some and playing much. We sincerely hope it has pre- sented the fifty-eight truthfully, and that in years to come the guys in the class can relive Reserve through the help of this book. To Bill Kelly, "Doc" Kramer, Art Bradley, Eric Heckett and Tom Moore we offer our thanks for helping with the writing of the Senior biographies, a practice new to the Yearbook this year. The group pictures were ably handled by Iohn Atkinson and George Behner, who spent many hours trying to find times to get all the fellows to- gether. To Laurie Dennett, who was called into the Army Air Corps before he could write very much, we likewise offer our thanks. Two classmates will always stand high in our opinions because of their hard work and our association with them on this staff. lack Roberts and "lad" Doull, the twto photog- raphers who composed and took the exceptional informal pictures of each Senior, did a wonderful job in getting their pictures in and on time. Their idea, also an innovation in the Yearbook, undoubtedly adds to it immensely. "Hols" Handyside and "Brains" Hendrickson are two more who showed a genius for this sort of work with their clever write-ups on the activities. To "Brains" we offer still more thanks because of his willingness and persistance in helping to put the book to- gether. We sincerely regret that we did not have more space to include more of lack Carter's cartoons, for we feel that his Cartooning abilities are the best we have ever seen. To him we offer our regrets and thanks. Last of all we come to the two guys who should rate a title or a kingship, Sandy MacDonel1 and Tom Getz. Sandy originally wasn't even a member of the staff, being too preoccupied with his duties' as class president. However, when a certain week end rolled around and the whole Yearbook had to be put together and edited, Sandy stuck it out with us all Friday and Saturday nights, even brewing up some mighty evil coffee at five in the morning. He did a great job. We can never thank him enough. Tom was the boy who pulled the chestnuts out of the fire. A technical advisor of unequaled type, he mapped out the entire book, cutting and scraping to fit it together. He too was one of the famous "four" who tried to see how long they could go without sleep but finally made the deadline. Well, Mr. Reardon's waiting: the deadline's here and the book's all done. Sincerely, STU SILVER "LOU" PRESCOTT qv RQ, 5 5' Q, X HUDSON, OHIO .w '. 5 7 . 'Ii' -' ' 'f- 'QS' 2-V,..1-f W -"W , V- -, C111 . v 4? f if L 'f'rf.1'1, , 'H' " lil. "-' ' '5i?f'.Sf'-r" m 1' T -Y ,.m,-LT"H5,,"-"'3f' "f'V'I. 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Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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