Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH)

 - Class of 1945

Page 12 of 184

 

Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 12 of 184
Page 12 of 184



Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 11
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Page 12 text:

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.

Page 11 text:

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.



Page 13 text:

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.

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