Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH)

 - Class of 1946

Page 11 of 202


Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 11 of 202
Page 11 of 202

Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 10
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Page 11 text:

September 20, 1945 RESERVE RECORD Page 7 Saturday Night Entertainment . . 1Contlnued From Page 5. Column Zi The Chefs tive had more wind when he blew all the flour out of a bowl before his Green ad- versary had a chance to take a breath. However, the Greens made up for this close decision by taking the next event. This contest was between a blindfolded Green and a White likewise blindfolded. With a piece of sponge rubber each contestant, ly- ing on the floor at half a towel's length, tried to swat the other, locating his adver- sary by the direction of his voice. To close the game session two men were se- lected from each side to push a baseball across the gym floor with their noses. Big Jim Miller of the Greens beat the other contestants by a nose. When custodian Theibert had cleaned up the door, the movie was ready to begin. After the playing of the "Star-Spangled Banner," "Laura" was shown with quips and explanations by Jack Melcher, who was later quieted by public demand. The evening was indeed a suc- CPSS. P R I N T E R S Z2I2-I8 Superior Ava. 0 MAin 2091 0 Cleveland. 0. I-leldinkewzve Friday, September 21-8:05, all-school assembly. Saturday, September 22-Movie in gym at 7:30, "Louisiana Hayridef' Sunday, September 23-Vesper services at 7:00 in the chapel. Dr. Hayden will speak. Monday, September 24-8:05, chapel.' Tuesday, e September 25-8:05, chapel. Wednesday, September 26-8:05, civil as- sembly. Thursday, September 27-8:05, chapel. Glee Club Officers Chosen Last Sunday evening before vesper service the veteran members of the Glee Club niet for an informal gath- ering at Mr. Clewe1l's home. Ice cream, cake and nuts were served while the group elected the club's officers. Dan Collister was elected president of the organization. Dave Nicholson was chosen vice president and Bill Lindsay, secretary-treasurer. BACH or BING SYMPHCNY or SWING Qur Record Department has music as ,you want it 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- I bia records and others--giv- ing you music as you want it. Ask for your favorites. RECORDS-SECOND FLOOR, HURON-PROSPECT BUILDING tithe iiialle Bras. dn. Ph HI: E BISSELL 5?!""'Q1 The Turner Lumber 8: Supply Co Hudson Ohlo Phono 21 A , 5 '- I I sf ', be ' ' ' ' H' nf.-w. '- I O 0 . I . - 4.-.......-..-..........-..-..........-..-..-......g. g Mr. William Moos Besides the regular number of new boys each year, there are always a few new masters. Their only immediate acquaint- ances a m o n g the boys are the students in their classes and at their dinner ta- bles. Therefore the RECORD begins with this issue an intro- duction of Re- scrve's new fac- ulty. W i 1 l i a m Moos, Jr.,comes from St. Cloud, M i n n e s o t a, attended school. Majoring in architecture, he spent four years at St. John's University and one at the University of Minnesota. Since then he has done various types of work, all per- taining to architecture. At Reserve he will teach industrial arts, besides offering his invaluable experience to all students interested in his Held or kindred subjects. In his room on the second Hoor of Cutler are just a few photographs-examples of his hobby, photography. He is interested in everything connected with architectural plan, even the composition of a news sheet. He has also studied large scale planning- modern cities and the like. IVilliam Moos, Jr. where he was born and In explaining why he came to Reserve, Mr. Moos said that the pleasure he gets from teaching boys of high school age had a great deal to do with it. Mr. Moos is a young man of medium height and weight with curly brown hair and a closely knit body. His manner is friendly and cordial, and his good.sense of humor is a strong asset in his favor. ,M ,,,, ..f cg? fQi ,, 5 . X-'fl ff 1 ,197 jx!! 9 xl , :fx ,Ill .1 X , K o Q ill 'W al ..Q, ff! Needless to say son, he wo1L't last long at Reserve

Page 10 text:

Page 6 RESERVE RECORD September 20, 1945 THE RESERVE RECORD Published every Thursday during the school year by the students of Western Reserve Academy, ' Hudson, Ohio Joel B. Hayden, D. D., Headmaster SXQKALSCHQUQ. CIE!!! "f33'AssooN"i Editors ....,..... ...... S pud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors... ..... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ......,. Assistant Sports Editor ....... . .... Pliotography. ...... . Without Reserve ...., . . .George Behner, . . . .Nut Howard, .Dave Hollinger . . .Dick Rogers John McCombe George Vaught .lust for the Record ............ .... Braid Williams Business ltlaxrnngcr. .. . St:1fl'A ltonald Baron Ted Jones, Angus Terry Garrigan Fletche r, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell, Bill Wallace Fan-lllty Adviser. ..... . .......... Franklyn S, Reardon Once Again- School Spirit 4 ACH year at this time it is customary for the RECORD to publish an editor- ial on school spirit. There have been many suggestions made to encourage school spirit -compulsory attendance at all athletic events, discontinuance of inter-scholastic sports and the use of the merit score. Pre- vious upper classes have resorted to force to bring boys to the games. All these methods raise the attendance at the various contests, but school spirit is not necessarily enhanced. Instead of attempting to build school spirit around athletics alone, pe1'haPS we might try other avenues of approach. A well-planned period from Saturday n0OIl through Sunday night might prove more di- verting than Cleveland and Akron enter- tainment. Cooperative adventures by vari- ous clubs and organizations will provide avenues of expression and periods of en- joyment for the entire student body. Now that the food situation has been somewhat relieved, it may be possible for the upper classes to have a house party. This would encourage boys to remain on the campus. Last year the junior class with the help of several seniors and underclass- men put on a play. Picnics similar to the one last Saturday evening could be planned. The senior stunt night last year was en- joyed by all. This also could be modified to require a little less work, but still fur- nish adequate entertainment. Glee Club and octet programs should be planned. Inter-class, inter-dorm and faculty-student games furnish good Sunday morning en- tertainment. These suggestions together with others which can be made will go a long way to- ward making our week ends more interest- ing and at the same time boosting our school morale. Two Roads OW that you've weathered the first few days of school, you who are new to Reserve can see that homework will oc- cupy the major part of your out-of-class time. The change from carefree grammar school life to the upper levels of education is not an easy one. You have probably been accustomed these past few years to leaving school for the evening and not hav- ing to open your books again until school reopens the following day. Such, however, is not the case in high school, particularly at a school whose scholastic standards are as high as those of Reserve. An oft-quoted motto is "Work Before Pleasure." Facing the fact that one can expect large assignments which will re- quire much study, you can form a strategy with which you can meet the situation. There are two possible methods. Either you get your work out of the way before taking part in outside activities, or you have your fun first and try to accomplish your work in the remaining time. You can see, of course, that the former system is that which the school recommends. Now, what are the reasons for this? Explanation. of the advantages of this system are easy to list. You've often heard the Biblical advice, "As ye sow, so shall ye reap." If you allow your work to slide, you will soon Hnd yourself in difficulty. Your work will be supervised, you will be -forced to attend all study halls, and your privileges will be greatly curtailed. What you may have gained at first in fun you will lose, and, moreover, you will be forced to give up some of the ordinary advan- .tages afforded Reservites. If, on the contrary, you make it a prac- tice to tackle your nightly assignments be- fore Hrunning out with the boys" and give these your best efforts, you may win rec- ognition which will entitle you to more free time and special privileges. The choice is yours. bluat ton the CReconcll Your old scribe begs the humble forgive- ness of the faculty and all Reservites for his reference to "the same old stuff" to eat. It seems that a new order has been re- cently put into effect in the kitchen. How- ever, those who are supposed to be in the know are wagering odds of 8 to 5 that this new order is just for the benefit of the new boys and will not continue much lon- ger. Well, we'll see. The new boys seem to be pretty well set- tled as we near the end of the first week of school. One innocent young lad approached me a few days ago with: "Do freshmen have to wait on tables?" I just didn't have the heart to tell him. And, of course, about ten flower-pots and other miscel- laneous items arrive in the kitchen at the end of each meal. Stu "You're-wrong, Williams, I-shave-on- Tuesdays-now" Leeb has asked me to pub- lish the fact that he is not a freshman! It LUI'l'ilUU'l 'lL"i"'lVE N I " U E. I There have been 4 .--- I "blues songs" written 3 I, I f about practically every known thing, one of the most famous of which is the "St. James Infirmary Blues." This song strikes right at the heart of every "old boy," as we have our own, "Hobart House Blues." To incoming Reservites it is a re- fuge to which one turns when suffering from an overdose of the choice Reserve foods, headaches or football injuries. To old boys it is more than that. lt is a place where you can get the one thing that war shortages failed to capture -band-aids As an illustration let us follow Philmore Nubbins, Reserve's Joe Bonomo, as he in- nocently strolls down the basement stairs of this brick citadel. The second he steps inside the door he is whisked into a little room, told to strip to the waist and wait until the nurse on duty arrives. Exposing his manly chest he strolls over to a mirror, flexes his muscle, sighs, and reluctantly sits down. After several hours of waiting, the nurse comes in. 'D 1 lp M s I y ft' in , Y . "Now, then, what's your trouble, little boy?" "Well, I-er-have a slight headache, but that isn't what I--aaaagh!!!" And before you know it, our hero is flat on his back on an operating table, his head all fixed up with a nice band-aid and mercurochrome. But that isn't all. Somehow or other nur- sie has, discovered that Philmore once had a sore throat. This accounts for the vio- lent feeling there, somewhat comparable to the sensation of having one's neck forced through a meat grinder. Nubbins opens his mouth to protest, but the only things that come out are his teeth. In a mad rage he pounds his hand on the side of the table, slightly bruising his little finger. Bingo- -another band-aid. And then something in Philmore's mind snaps, and the next thing anyone knows, Philmore is sitting on the water tower, chewing' famid grunts and snarlsj on an old football shoe. And so in ending, let me lend a word to the wise. Whenever you are compelled to go to the infirmary, put on an air of nonchalance until you get past the door. N. H. seems he was not accorded the proper re- spect in previous meetings with the younger boys. Once again Oscar Garfield II, in close -collaboration with James "The Nose" Mil- ler, comes up with the best song of the week: "Oh, you can't get to heaven in 'J. C.'s' hack, 'cause the gosh-dern thing won't bring you back!" B. H. W.

Page 12 text:

Page 8 S RESERVE RECORB September 20, 1945 Seven 'R' Men Return, Soccer Prospects Promising The varsity soccer squad held its first practice of the year on Saturday when al- most 40 boys turned out. Everyone had plenty of pep but a rather noticeable lack of condition slowed up the scrimmage. The turnout uncovered some promising newcom- ers to the squad as well as the returning lettermen and their cohorts on last year's squad. In every division of the team there seems to be a strong foundation. Glenn Carter will again hold one of the fullback positions. The halfs also are well represented by members of last year's squad. Skip Newell is again out for right half and Corky Phillips, another veteran, will probably take over in the center position left open by ex-captain Rollie Cockley. There will be a lot of hot competition for the halfback spots. Dan Collister and Bill Cleminshaw, two other prospects, are both back from last year's team. The line is, as usual, crowded with new and old material. Kennedy will probably be the center and starting point for the new line. The wing positions are open to several prospects, Mac Pierce and Terry Garrigan on the right and Rich Nichols on the left. It seems, however, that most of the wing men on the previous year's squad are trying to get the job on the 1'ight fiank. Chuck Critchfield returns again to the right inside spot. He will receive plenty of competition from Tom Clark and Bill Marton. On the left Paul Russell and Dave Sheldon seem to be in front in stiff' compe- tition. On the whole, the squad showed up well. Fairly soon 'Coach Roundy is expecting t0 have a well organized team. illi-i 'Among Rescrve's present crop of ath- letes is one James Roush, "R" Club and varsity board member. Although his ml' merous wrest- Q ling triumphs overshadow his other abilities, Jim does parti- cipate in other sports. About this time of year, we of Re- serve begin to recall just how well Jim plays football. Right halfback and "iron man" of last year's team, the "Peninsula Flash" is counted on to lend power to this year's squad and help lift it out of the cellar in which it has too long resided. Wishing him and all the other members of the team the best of luck, we tip our hats to "R" man Jim Roush. J 'im Roush, Kent Roosevelt Game ls But Nine Days Awayp Football Squad Enters Third Week's Practice Just two weeks ago, prospective candi- dates for the 1945 football team churned over the turf in the first workout of the season. Since then the squad has been giv- ing "all it's got" during the long prac- tices that coaches Theibert, Ellis, and Ha- bel have been directing. Extensive drills of calisthenics and running have turned stiff, aching bodies into tough, lithe, human machines prepared to take the hard exer- cise and physical beatings that are part and parcel of America's fall sport. The boys have taken everything that the coaches could throw at them and have come back for more with peppy shouts and renewed vigor. Short scrimmages have given the team a taste of action and an opportunity to apply the coaching it has received. Be- side numerous bruises and scratches, the squad has sustained very few bad injuries, and it hopes to keep up this record. Some potentials for the line-up are pointed out in the following review. George "glue fingers" Vaught seems to be holding down the right end position very success- fully, and his remarkable ability to hang on to passes promises to be a threat on the Green and White offensive. Don Kra- mer's weight combined with plenty of drive in the right tackle spot will prove valu- able to the team on both offense and de- fense. Bob Dewey and Dick Kaylor, at left and right guards respectively, are two of a kind. Although light, they display SCHEDULES Football Schedule for 1945 Sept. 29-Kent Roosevelt ..... There Oct. 6--Parma .............. Here Oct. 13-Rocky River -- .... There Oct. 20-Cranbrook ..... ..... H ere Oct. 27-Chagrin Falls ........ Here Nov. 3-Oberlin ....... ..... H ere Nov. 10'-University .......... There Soccer Schedule for 1945 Oct. 20'-University ........... Here Oct. 27-University .......... There There are four other games planned for this season-two with - , P from Cleveland, O., is now with the D'Anna Barber Shop and will appre- ciate your patronage. , Phone Hudson 332 5 I plenty of the fight and hard-hitting power that are necessary in those positions. Paul Shepherd, short but hefty, owns an exten- sive collection of deadly blocks and tackles which he uses generously, both while cen- tering the ball and while backing up the line. Jim "Tiny" Miller has proved his ability to hit and hit hard from the left tackle position, much to the regret of op- posing teammates in scrimmages. Nat Howard, shifting from the backfield to right end, is learning the tricks of his new position rapidly, and this knowledge com- bined with his drive and tackling ability promises to make him a valuable member of the team. Going into the backfield we find quar- terback Dave Nicholson whose ball-hand- ling and deception will be a threat to any enemy. Jim "snake hips" Roush, return- ing to the right half slot, will again tote the pigskin for the Tebmen, using the same fight and shiftiness that made him such a yard-gainer last year. Denis Sullivan displays speed from left halfback position and his ability to knife through the line will prove dangerous to any opponent. Bob "Cowboy" Joslyn combines weight and speed with vicious tackling to make him- self a sharp thorn in the opposition's side. In addition to this line-up there are several other players who have promise and who will give the other boys a real fight for their positions. 1 340 1 .313 gs. KN Pi fiflraf if is-eiigvif-"E'5 Q. U -tag S ,Hi s o '4 Q82 I5 Sea U' c- B :omg mio: 3 new o-gfbo iq N 0097 can as., Ffa 553' mam'-J gtg- ,U 9 :lil mo 7450 r-42,1 51 QS 225 QQ? gl? sig U3 2 'tg Emo' e Sion ebb U: si gs? :r 'QS' Hmm Q QQ 55? 1: 2? 1, -----sv? ni C5 .' Xl gl 5 ft 15, ii 21 K' r.! 3: QA P rl-lllxf -A . 351 JU wl""' ig! EIL "NA,f-+'N- :Q-l 15-I its-ll 8: ht WE7? "l :sl Q! gi .-ni? . i Q .fy l Ni. 4' - pin-ni ll I i i I A 1 i 'I I :- -il "'The Biggest Little Store In the Buckeye State" l ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES PAINTS -- OILS - VARNISHES KITCHEN WARE - GENERAL HARDWARE Phono Hudson I8l

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