Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH)

 - Class of 1946

Page 13 of 202


Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 13 of 202
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Page 13 text:

RESERVE it RECORD O VOLUME XXI,-No. 3 N , , , cc W . . -----g--- - Huosou, omo. SEPTEMBER 21. 1945 Acaclemy Announces Plans for Forwarcl-looking Campaign To Raise l,000,000 for Construction of New Buildings To honor the heroes, living and dead, of Western Reserve Acadcmy and the donor of the Ellsworth endowment, a 125th An- niversary and Memorial Program has been evolved by the Trustees, the Headmaster i and the Faculty. This Memorial Program will ' be completed in 1951. The success of this Anniversary and Memor- ial Program is partly as- sured by the gift of Mr. Ellsworth. Only the in- come of this generous gift is available for the school's use. The prin- cipal must remain in- tact. This income can be used only for current expenses. Conse- quently, the school over a period of twenty years has been able to build only two new structures. The trustees now plan to con- struct at least three new buildings on the campus. The total cost of these will be ap- proximately one million dollars. Mr. Robert S. Wilson These new buildings will be living mem- orials to the 34 sons of the academy who gave their lives in the service of their coun- try and those who served in the war. A memorial to the late Dean Harlan N. Wood, who for 38 years devoted his life to the interest of the academy, will also be pro- vided. The new buildings tliat will complete the 125th Anniversary and Memorial Program include: THE MEMORIAL GYMNASIUM In the past proper athletic training has been difficult due to the size of the present gymnasium. Only one basketball squad can practice at a time because there is only one court. Wrestling squads and tumbling classes have been forced to work under cramped conditions. Part of the money received in the Mil- lion Dollar Campaign will ge into the building of a new gymnasium which will honor all the students of Western Reserve Academy who fought in this war. In the future the students of the school will be able to receive the athletic training for which they are naturally adapted. SCIENCE BUILDING In recent years there has been a tremen- dous increase in scientific research and equipment and study. The most modern facilities will be available in this new sci- ence building to provide a good foundation career for any for a successful scientific Reserve graduate. Also included in this structure will be the workshops for machine and woodwork. A NEW LIBRARY AND AUDITORIUM The heart of any educational institution is its library. Reserve is indeed proud of the present library, but the time has come for its expansion to accommodate the books contributed in the last few years. The addi- tion of a well lighted and spacious library will indeed contribute greatly to academic success. ' Without an auditorium the school has :lone little along' the lines of dramatics and 'similar school activities. The addition of an auditorium will greatly add to the de- velopment of the school's educational facilities. The campaign will fully get under way in the middle of October. It should be ter- minated by the end of December this year. Early next m o n t h friends of the academy will receive a beautiful illustrated booklet in which will be scenes of the campus taken this summer by Cay and Krupp, photographers of Akron. This 2.0- page pamphlet was set up by one of the chief ' lay-out men of TIME, LIFE and FORTUNE. The campaign is un- der the chairmanship of Lewis B. Williams, chairman of the board of the National City Bank of Cleve- land. William D. Shilts, secretary of The Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company, is the vice chairman and Executive Director. Dean Mickel has been named the manager of the campaign. The fund headquarters is lo- M 12 I.e'1v'is I I . ll'1'llia ms Vesper Speaker Dr. Harold C. Phillips, minister of the First Baptist Church of Cleveland, Ohio, will address ther school at next Sunday's Vesper service. Dr. Phil- lips, a graduate of Denison Univer- sity and Union Theological Seminary, has been pastor of the Cleveland church since 1927. Because he is in much demand as a speaker, it has been a long time since Dr. Phillips has found it convenient to visit the academy. We are glad that Sunday holds the good fortune of his return. cated in room No. 7 of Seymour Hall. Mr. LaRue Piercy is office assistant and assist- ant field secretary. Mr. Mickel has been assisted in the office for the last several months by Miss Kathleen Brady and Mrs. Erma Marsden. Mr. Gillett Wells is also helping with the field organization work. The Board of Trustees, under the presi- dency of Robert S. Wilson, vice presi- dent of The Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company, constitute the campaign commit- tee. William P. Dickerson, Cleveland, is chairman of organization of committeesg Lawrence Spieth, Cleveland, Alumni com- mittee, Mr. and Mrsf Edward Howard, Cleveland publicity chairmen, Don Mell, Sr., Akron area chairmang William B. Cockley, special gifts committee chairmang Judge N. J. Brewer, chairman Euclid areag Matthew J. Fleming, Jr., Gates Mills area chair- man, Gillett C. Welles, Hudson area chair- man, Francis E. Henry, Jr., Alliance- Canton area chairman. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Brennan, Cleveland, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hyde, Hudson, are in charge of the parent committee, H. B. Soulen, Mansfield area chairman, J, B. Gillespie, Jr., chairman Columbus area' Mark O. Ward, Cincinnati chairmang E S. Dawson, Salem-Youngstown areag Henry W. L. Kidder, Lima areag G. R. Bennett, Toledo areag F. H. Harwood, Springfield area, Blaine E. Rawdon. New York area chairmang James Milholland, Pittsburgh M933 Craig H. Richey, Detroit area, and David Baron, St. Louis area, The school is grateful to these individuals who, not withstanding other claims upon their time and talents, are contributing thus generously to the future of Reserve, As the literature soon to be released by as the campaign commit- tee points out: "The campaign will need the services and active par- ticipation of all who are interested in the future of the academy. The trustees cordially in- vite the support of all alumni and friends, convinced that the hope of a better world springs from the ever increasing power of sound education." M r. William D. Shiite

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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Page 10 RESERVE RECORD September 27, 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 L ui soma 'W-Bggmkldi Editors ......... ...,. S pud Milligan, Dan Collister Associate Editors .......... Herb Gleason, Roger Brady Sports Editor ..................,....... Dave Hollinger Assistant Sports Editor ................... Dlck Rogers Photography ............ George Behner, John McCombe Without Reserve ......... Nat Howard, George Vallght .lust for the Record ................... Brad Williams Staff-Ronald Bacon, Ted Jones, Angus Fletcher, Leon- ard Gordon, Dick Howell, Blll Wallace Faculty Adviser ..... . ........... Franklyn S. Reardon Free Time It is customary for the RECORD to pub- lish at this time ,each year some advice which has been useful in the past and which we hope will be of value to you who are newcomers to Reserve. These sugges- tions regard off-campus time, time which we hope you will use to your best advantage. Since we believe you feel that these occa- sions are far too few and Of t00 Sl10l'l2 duration, we know you'll want to make the best of them. When you leave the campus at the end of a week you leave certain obligations be- hind you. These can be attended to before your departure of completed during your stay at home. The obligations, of course, are your homework assignments. The point we make is that they must be done-Week end or no week end. It is evident that it will be more satis- factory to you if you can finish your work before leaving the campus. In some cases this is possible 3 sometimes it is not. It will depend primarily on whether your assign- ments at the time are heavy or light. Since requirements for studies are based upon the amount of time you are expected to have in which to do them, week-end assign- ments are often longer than those of week- days. Since this is to be the case, it will be advisable for you, when planning to take a week end, to make the best possible effort to finish your work before leaving or, at least, to get your work well started. If you have no opportunities tot do this before the time you reach your home, do it on arrival. Then you can enjoy your time at home with the 'assurance that your respon- sibilities are discharged. Remember that doing your work when it should be done may lead to better grades, better grades to more week ends. WITHOUT RESERVE Failures Annually, on a cer- f tain day in early fall, in -4, the dormitories of Western Reserve Acad- I' emy start to fill with 1 I chattering, buzzing stu- Y I dents. Each and every- l , R i one of these students sgggi I ' returns from his sum- 7.74 E' - mer recess fully in- :f gf 5..ZQ,,53., spired and possessing " I Q, an intense desire to i lifQ,',fV gain a place on the " 1' if' school's honor roll. "' Curiously enough very few of these imita- tive Einsteins succeed in reaching this standard of academic excellence. Thereare many and varied reasons for failure. ' One type of difficulty that some of these boys discover could probably be best illus- trated by J. Romeo Lovebeat, a typical vic- tim. .Romeo is a very romantic character, and consequently he left quite a string of feminine admirers back in the old home town. He would certainly like to make that honor roll because at' the present time he can think of no better way of impress- ing- "Snooksy." After all he mustn't let his best girl down. It is granted that Ro- meo's intentions are of a good nature, but the criticism must fall on his methods of fulfilling them. During the evening study hour he invariably writes to "Snooksy" in- stead of doing his math. When he finally does attempt to divert his attention from "Snooksy" long enough for the writing of an English theme, his mind frequently drifts and the result is an abundance of taboo's. Romeo was progressing remark- ably well in Latin until one day he was asked to give the principal parts of the word for lvoe. He answered, "Snookso, snooksere, snooksi, snooksusf' Another type of failure is illustrated by Charles Buckingham Bumblebrain. It oc- curs most frequently among the newer boys at W. R. A., who acquire the false impres- sion that the work is a "putz" or pushover. Charles uses his slide rule to keep score when he plays cribbage with his room- mate. Charles is often seen reading "Popu- lar Mechanics" and "Ace Comics" in study hall. Charles has never made the honor roll for some strange and peculiar reason. Case No. 3, in the person of Paul Long- arms Strongback, is the one in which the student is so enveloped in his outside activi- ties that he doesn't devote proper time to his studies. Instead of remembering who invented the blast furnace, he tries to re- member who blocks the tackle on play No. 43. Paul has an unusual amount of trou- ble in math class because he continually merges his football plays with algebraic representations and the result is truly re- markable. Of course, Paul has a better excuse than the rest of the fellows because s gmt ton the fRccondl During the past week I have been ap- proached by some of the newer lads who, in all good faith, wished to know the na- ture of what is fondly called a "sneakeroo." I feel it my duty to tell all new boys about this little venture. First, its origin. The "sneakeroo" was originated by a few alumni flong since seized with family troublej who believed that they were not getting enough permits to go home and see their-"families," They, therefore, invented methods by which they might leave the school 1 not entirely legally! for brief periods. The law-abiding came to look on these little excursions as "sneak- eroos." It really takes days of planning to carry out one successful "sneakeroo." You must first secure the "little gem wallet-size bus and train schedule, for all points north, south, east and west." After consulting this you must borrow "J. Harvey's safety- glide" which you throw out your window and upon which you slide down. QJ. Harvey hasn't found a way to get back up yet, but he's working on itll You also need a file for the bars, raw meat for the watch dogs, and money for carfare. When securing the money, don't do what poor old Laurie Dennett did, write a check with "sneak- eroo" in the lower left-hand corner. The remains of the check are still tacked on the bulletin board at the left of the business ofiice door. With these simple directions, you, too, can make your "sneakeroo" a success. I'm coming, Scotch! B. H. W. his attentions are at least directed toward benefiting the school. And then there's the case of I. Q. Minus whose failure is more justifiable than any of the others. This case is the most pitiful since nearly all the boys who have I. Q.'s difficulty are very conscientious. I. Q. spends every available moment slaving over his books, but it all seems to be of no avail since he never makes the honor roll. I. Q.'s life in the "Fair halls amid a lawn's wide sweep" must be very discouraging. LQ. Minus must at least be given credit for try- ing. 4 Finally, the gloom might be lifted if there were more students on the campus like Peter Q. Studybrain who doesn't go out with girls, doesn't play cribbage, doesn't like "Ace Comics" and 'Popular Mechanics," can't play football because of fallen arches, has an I. Q. of 165, and certainly wouldn't write "trash" like this. T. D.

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