Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1947 volume:
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194 Ill-IRD CRABBLE
copyright 1947 by Western Reserve Academy
TU THE MEMDRY DE THE
NINE HUNDRED MEN UE RESERVE
WHU FUIIGHT IN THE WAR EDR EREEDDM
UE WHIIM FURTY-SIX GAVE THEIR LIVES
THIS VDLUME UE HARDSCRABBLE IS DEDICATED
Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori
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dedicated in 1836 to the service of Almighty God
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LO0MI 0B ERVATORY
HOBART HOU E DO0RWAY
the academy infirmary
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'WX 13341 K
C TLEH HALL
THE HOCKEY POND
THE SOUTH CAMPUS
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JOHN WH lTE HALLOWELL
Appointed in l946
RALPH W. McGl LL
B.A. Ohio Wesleyan University
A.M. Columbia University
Assistant Headmaster, Chairman
of Mathematics Department,
Housemaster, Cutler Hall
Appointed in l928
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JOEL B. HAYDEN, DD.
Headmaster Emeritus, 1946
Chairman of Latin Department, 5
Housemaster, Carroll Cutler y
RAYMOND A. M I CKEL
B.A. Juniata College
A.M. Columbia University
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Chairman of Social Studies X
Department, Track Coach Q,
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Appointed in i926 ,. y
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HARLAN R. PARKER , ,X T'
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A.B. Oberlin College
Director of Admissions,
Appointed in i928
PAUL C. ROUNDY
B.A. Amherst College
Ed.M. Harvard University
Director of Studies,
Appointed in i932
RUSSELL E TILT
Yale and Towne Training School
Appointed in l928
RALPH B. SIMON
B.S. Ohio State University
Superintendent of Evamere
Appointed in I9l9
HARRISON M. KITZMILLER
A.B. Ohio State University
A.M. Columbia University
Supervisor of Activities,
Supervisor of Scholarship
Appointed in l925
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HOWARD R. WILLIAMS
A. B. Hiram College
A.M. Western Reserve University
Ph.D. Western Reserve
Chairman of Science
Appointed in 1925
CHANDLER T. JONES
B.A. Amherst College
A.M. Columbia University
Week-End Programs, Chairman
of English Department
Appointed in l928
RALPH E. CLEWELL
Mus. B. Baldwin-Wallace College
B. Mus. Ed.
Director of Department
Appointed in 1930
LOUIS C. TEPPER
Director of Machine Shop
Appointed in l93l
ROSCOE J. THIEBERT
A.B. DePauw University
Director of Athletics,
Football and Baseball Coach
Appointed in l93l
A.B. Adelbert College
M.D. Western Reserve University
Appointed in 1931
P. C. I G'
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ROBIN S. WALLACE
B.S. Western Reserve University
Manager of Bookstore
and Academy Bank,
Appointed in i932
GLENN W. KING
Mus. B. Oberlin College
Mus. M. Oberlin College
Appointed in l933
RUSSELL H. CLEMI NSHAW
M.E. Cornell University
A.M. Western Reserve University
Chairman of Social Committee
Appointed in l934
SHIRLEY E. CULVER
A.B. Brown University
A.M. Brown University
Housemaster, North Hall
Permits and Leaves,
Appointed in 1935
CHARLES T. MEARS
B.A. Ohio Wesleyan
M.S. in Social Administration,
Western Reserve University
Manager of l25th Anniversary
and Memorial Campaign
Appointed in 1935
J. FREDERICK WARING
A.B. Yale University
A.M. University of Wisconsin
Appointed in l935
LOLA B. EVANS
B.M. Baldwin-Wallace College
Glee Club accompanist
Appointed in i936
E. MARK WORTHEN
Appointed in l938
CHARLES P. FEHL
Mus. B. Oberlin College
Mus. M. Northwestern University
Ensembles, band, orchestra
Appointed in i939
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MAX W. LA BORDE
A.B, Allegheny College
Appointed in l94l
WILLIS E. DODGE
A.B, Bowdoin College g
A.M. Bates College 5 ex f""'1
Latin ' W ,
Appointed in 1942
EDWIN L. ELLIS
B.S. Davidson College
Appointed in l942
HOMER J. CLEARY
A.B. Dartmouth College
Appointed in l944
F ELMER A. HABEL
5 AB. Wofford College
,N A.M. George Washington Univ.
2 r A Mathematics
Appointed in l944
FRAN KLYN S. REARDON
A.B. Colgate University
A.M, Colgate University
BD. Union Theological Seminary
S.T.M. Union Theological Sem.
Director of Publications,
Appointed in l944
SAMUEL F. HUSAT
A.B. Mount Union College
M.A. University of Michigan
Appointed in i945
WILLIAM MOOS, JR.
B. Arch. St. John's University
Appointed in 1945
HOMER H. GRAFTON
A.B. University of Wichita
A.M. Columbia University
M.A. University of Michigan
Appointed in i946
RE ER E RACI G FOR
September l2, l946
to June 9, l947-
The results from Upsan Downs are inl The old war-horses are back in their respective stables
after running the soggy track of public opinion. Comments and mutuel pay-offs follow:
First Race-"Most Popular in the Classroom"
Jiggs came up fast on the homestretch to
nose out Teb lwith Nipper upl in a photo-
finish. LaBorde paid 52.80 to show.
Second Race-"Most Popular out of Class"
Theibert, the favorite, came close to a new
track record as he romped across the finish
line. King paid 58.80 to place and 56.40 to
show. Ellis paid 54.l0 to show.
Third Race-"Most Entertaining"
Theibert rode bareback, side-saddle and
picked up a handkerchief with his store teeth
on the backstretch to lead the field. Reardon
paid 56.00 to place and 55.70 to show. Cleary
paid 53.80 for show.
McGill ...................... 57.60 55.80 53.30
Culver ...................... 54.20 52.90
Kitzmiller ................ 53.00
Fifth Race-"Tenth Happiest"
With the Photography Club using the whip
all the way, Moos finished in front of Kitz-
miller and Wallace who paid one censure and
four tenths respectively to supporters.
Sixth Race--"Most lntelligent"
Dodge was first by a Phi Beta Kappa Key,
Roundy a scholarly second. Scotch placed
Seventh Race-"Faculty Playboy"
Moos, the odds on favorite, did not disap-
point his followers, He paid orchids to win,
roses to place, gardenias to show. Culver rode
his Ford home second, while Cleary rolled in
third on his piano. Tepper finished out of the
Eighth Race-"Faculty Athlete"
LaBorde and Ellis finished in a dead heat,
Theibert ran a breathless third. Waring ran
the wrong way followed by Reardon, Dodge
and Miss Kelly.
Ninth Race--"Had Most Influence on You"
McGill .................. 5l2.20 59.80 57.60
Cleminshaw .......... 58.l0 56.00
Miss Fowler .......... 548.60
Tenth Race-"Fairest Grader"
Cleminshaw ................................ Honor Roll
Culver .......................... Honorable Mention
Roundy ................................ Three Plus List
Eleventh Race-"Best Public Speaker"
Dodge won by a vocal chord, Hallowell fin-
ishing second behind him. Roundy got his
thumbs out of his pocket in time to pay 53.60
Twelth Race-"Human Encyclopedia"
Weighted down with books, Roundy led the
field. Dodge paid 57.00 to place and 55.40
to show. Husat paid 55.39 for show.
For the suspicious bettors the thirteenth race
Fourteenth Race-"Biggest Bull Slinger"
Worthen was nine pitchfork lengths in
front of Ellis and Theibert who tied for second.
The winner paid twenty-five pounds of ferti-
lizer on each two dollar bet.
Fifteenth Race-"Most Respected"
Hallowell won by a hearty handshake.
Dodge paid 513.00 to place and 5ll.5O to
show. McGill paid 57.20 for show.
Sixteenth Race--"Best Dressed"
A last minute entry, Miss Kelly, finished
ahead of the favorites, Husat, Hallowell and
Dodge in that order. Reardon was scratched.
LEFT TO RIGHT-S , , , ,
FRONT ROW: Mrs. Drew, Mrs. Clewell, Miss Kelly, Mrs. McGill, Mrs. Litzell, Miss Housel.
BACK ROW: Miss Fowler Miss Hayes Miss Stertzbach Miss Doyle
EXEC TIVE TAFF
The smooth and faultless functioning of Reserve is due in large measure to
this group of women, Always on the job, always ready to assist, they quietly
go about their work of answering phones, writing letters, taking dictation,
keeping accounts, curing mumps, planning meals, finding books and articles,
obtaining opera and symphony tickets and performing one thousand and
one big and little services for which we shall always remember them with
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LEFT TO RIGHT-TOP ROW: Gladys Drayer, Mildred Kenyon, Agnes Greenlese, Peggy Lindley,
Arlene Turner, Daisy Karla, Leonard Notnagel.
MIDDLE ROW: Edith Timms, Nettie Housel, Mrs. Rasser, Cara Philabaum, Stella Odziemski,
FRONT ROW: Louise Edge, Sally Thomas, Willie Mae Haynes, Emma McKinney.
The responsibility of feeding two hundred and twenty-five hungry mouths
three times a day is the unenvied task of this group. Their chores begin at
five-thirty each morning and frequently last until nine at night, when the last
plate is dried and the last table is set for the next day's breakfast.
Despite food shortages that developed during the war and have somehow
carried over into the post-war period, Miss Nettie Housel, dietitian, and her
staff have maintained a high standard of well-balanced meals.
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LEFT TO RIGHT-TOP ROW: Harald Holler, James Waller, Harley Kuhn, Herbert Kidgell,
J. E. Price.
FRONT ROW: Jasper Rosser, Frank Rosi, Albert Fronek, Arthur Smith, Albert Melaragno,
Joseph Turke, Herbert Tepper.
First impressions are important ones. The Campus crew pictured above
are the men who make a visitor's original visit to the Academy a memorable
one. Their job, unlike the student's work, is a year round affair. They rake
leaves, mow lawns, trim hedges and maintain buildings in the fall. ln the
winter, shoveling is added to their tasks, while in the spring they again re-
sume the care of the gardens, lawns, athletic fields and shrubbery. The
campus crew deserves a tribute from Reservites for their part in making the
Academy one of the most beautiful schools in this part of the country.
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THE I FIR RY
The newest building on the campus, Hobart House, has
been the home of the Academy Infirmary since its construc-
tion in l93'5. The two upper floors are used as living quarters
by the nurses and for cheerful hospital rooms. In the base-
ment are found the up-to-date dispensary and a room housing
the John S. McCombe Memorial X-ray unit.
Under the direction of Dr. Kurt B. Weidenthal and the
two Academy nurses, the Infirmary is noted for its efficiency
and its contribution to the health of the school family.
Miss Beulah Stertzbach, R.N
Frances Payne Bolton
School of Nursing
Western Reserve University
Miss Helen Hayes, R.N.
and Medical School -
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A TRIB TE T0 MRS. MCGILL
ln early April of this year the Academy suffered the se-
vere loss by retirement of Mrs. Ralph W. McGill, secretary to
the business manager. Since Mrs. McGill first took up her
duties seventeen years ago, she has had the good fortune to
watch the Academy double in size and in importance. ln a
position of the highest trust Mrs. McGill has handled a greater
amount of the school's monetary assets than anyone before
Though we deeply regret the loss of one whose part in the
development of Western Reserve Academy has been so im-
portant, Mrs, McGill has the best wishes of the entire school
family for a long and happy vacation.
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A ' mes-fi'-ii
DAVID BEBB ALBRECHT
"This must be love."
Wrestling ll, R Club ll,l, Study Hall
Prefect lg Captain League Soccer Team
Dave came to Reserve as one of the smaller
freshman, but in the years that followed
he grew up even above some of his fellow
classmates. When he isn't studying, Dave
is usually trying in vain to break a date. His
trouble springs from his little yellow convert-
ible and the habit of trying to go steady with
two or three girls at once. His wolfish howl
has been heard throughout most of northern
Ohio. Dave's biggest assets in his predatory
life are his sparkling smile, his honest and
innocent face ideceiving, isn't it?l , and
his very charming personality.
WILLIAM GERALD AUSTEN
"What did you get on the test?"
Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology
Soccer lg Wrestling lll,ll,lg Tennis Ill,
Il, R Club lll,ll,lg Prefect lp Mug-
wumps lj Varsity Board ll,l.
Paddling Jerry, another tired prefect and
four-year man, would say that he spends all
his time studying, but he has enough time
left over to write stacks of letters and drive
to Akron many week ends. Competent in
athletics, "Engie" won letters in soccer,
wrestling, and tennis. One of the fir t mem-
bers of his class to merit Varsity ard, he
wonders how he did it an two vita in pills
a day. He also has maintained his e' tra-high
standard in the'class room. Jer 's weak
point is driving. Nevertheless, having
wrecked six cars and a police motorcycle
hasn't changed his technique a bit.
ROBERT LEE BOONE, JR.
"l'm off women for good, this time."
Track Manager llp R Club ll,l, Glee
Club lIl,ll,l, Study Hall Prefect lj
Captain League Soccer Team I.
Fcur years ago, when Robert Lee Boone en-
tered the "fair halls amid a lawn's wide
sweep," he had no idea of what was to
develop. Now that he is about to graduate,
Bob can thrill you with stories of broken
hearts, frightened underclassmen, and fran-
tic masters. "The Berea Kid" could probably
answer many questions concerning mysterious
"putzes." Bob is never so busy that he can-
not lend a helping hand wherever it is needed.
He is one of the boys who during the Satur-
day night movies has to listen to shouts of
"Framel" or "Focusl" while he is trying to
splice a piece of broken film.
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iw ' s
ROBERT TODD BRECKENRIDGE
"Don't tell me."
Football lg R Club l.
Bob moved from Fort Wayne to Reserve in
his iunior year so that he could become
better prepared mentally for his future occu-
pation as a coal-heaver on the Great Lakes.
During his two years at Reserve Scotch's
favorite putz-boy became widely known for
his never-ending, contagious grin and his
uncanny ability to get caught in mischief.
On the football field each fall, where he
was a never-fumbling fullback, Bob proved
that he could really "carry the mail," and in
the winter his sporting interests turned to
hand-ball. ln his spare time the main inter-
ests of "bedroom eyes" seemed to be divided
between two Cadillacs and a blond named
RICHARD PAUL BUCHMAN
"Why can't people speak English right,
Soccer lg R Club lj Reserve Record II,
Associate Editor lg Hardscrabble Staff lg
Glee Club Il,lg Octet Il,lg Mugwumps lp
Cum Laude ll,lp Book Prize llg Music
Although "Bookie" is a contender for top
scholastic place in the class, lhe shyly ad-
mits that he once translated forty-eight lines
of Vergil in twelve minutesl Dick finds
plenty of time to be a real friend and to
engage in many campus activities. ln ac-
cordance with his cordial dislike of all things'
with Union or New England traditions, Dick
usually entertains an afternoon visitor to his
room by gleefully playing his "Talking
Union" records or by scornfully relating the
latest crimes perpetrated against the English
language by our masters of New England
lineage, e.g., "Russiar," "Asiar," "Chinar,"
et al. As to "Bookie's" relations with the
eternal feminine, just.ask him what became
of Mary "lt's intermission now" Downes.
GLENN F. CARTER
"Let me talk to him."
Soccer lll,ll, Captain lg Swimming lll,
Il,l, School Council lg R Club lll,ll,lg
Prefect lg Varsity Board ll,Ig Class
Much of the success of Reserve's champion
soccer team can be credited to Glenn Carter,
whose ability, combined with his fighting
spirit, sparked the team to its possession of
the Interstate League crown. Such an ac-
complishment is not unusual for Glenn, how-
ever, for he has ably led his classmates
through a year that they like to think of
as having been the best in Reserve's history.
Despite his many duties as class president,
he has managed to establish for himself the
reputation of being Reserve's number one
"Dutz-boy". One can be sure that wherever
Glenn goes, he will be successful.
IQA ',2,,, 'SHELL ,
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CHARLES HOLBROOK CLEMINSHAW
Football lg Mugwumps lg R Club lg
Hobie came to Reserve in his sophomore year
and soon became one of the best-liked boys
in his class. lt has been rumored that he is
a former "putz-boy" expelled by Massachu-
sett's school officials, but this has not been
proven. Although few Reserve boys know it
because he is a town boy, Hobie has a great
appetite and he can easily eat men twice
his size "under the table". His abilities as
a varsity performer in football, wrestling and
track are proof of his fine athletic abilities.
Although he seems to know every girl in
Cleveland, he is also reputed to be God's gift
to the women of Canada.
"Did l say that?"
WILLIAM THOMPSON CLEMINSHAW
"Now you take this gizmo-"
Soccer ll,lg Tennis ll, R Club ll,Ig Glee
Club lI,lg Mugwumps lg Book Prize lV.
"Hey, 'Clem,' how do you do this problem?"
is a common question addressed to this four
year town boy and son of the physics master.
Bill seems to have inherited his dad's scien-
tific propensities as evidenced by his first
class work in that field. Equally as versatile
on the athletic field as in the class room,
"Willie" has won considerable sports dis-
tinction, notably his soccer co-captaincy last
fall. His saddle shoes show up regularly at
dances, but in spite of access to probably the
best address book in the school, he usually
wolfs it on the stag line. lf Bill's school life
is any indication, success in life should cer-
tainly be his.
SIDNEY BARRETT CONGER, JR.
"l. ung go home" ' -'
Football Manager lg R Club l.
Entering the "fair halls" in his junior year,
Sid immediately made himself completely at
home with the boys. His hard work that
year kept his scholastic rating high, and his
duties as dummy carrier, or rather assistant
football manager, led to his appointment as
manager in his senior year. At present he
is a member of Scotch's "cut-glass paiama
men," which ranks him as an accomplished
mathematician. His famous sleep walking
episodes are still denied by him, but Messrs.
Culver and McGill will remain sleepless testi-
monies to his travels during the wee small
ARTHUR WILLIAM DOYLE, JR.
"This time it's the real thing!"
Football lg R Club lj Basketball I.
"Ortie" never dates nor telephones girls,
that's why Scotch calls him "Iadies' man."
When not thinking about his latest flame,
his thoughts are occupied with the current
sport lor spotl in which he finds himself.
Notorious for his sleek hair, Art is said to
have played a whole game without mussing
his coiffure. Akron's gift to women will
always be remembered for his remarkable
ability to mollify "Rusty" and others of our
more non-seducible masters to take into
consideration how hard he has been working
in the last few days. Art's Irish temper,
fierce though it is, finds a close competitor
in that of Sullivan. ln view of his past
achievements and present abilities, Reserve
respects and congratulates Art Doyleflladies'
ROBERT FRANKLIN EVANS
Reserve Record ll, Hardscrabble Staff
lp Glee Club IV, lll, ll, Vice-President
and Executive Committee lg Octet
Coach lg Mugwumps lg Cum Laude ll,
l: Book Prize lV,lll,llg President of
Music Club lg Joel B. Hayden Cup ll.
After the "Keytickler's" last musical triumph
in Cleveland, every PLAIN DEALER in Hud-
son disappeared. Though Bob claimed that
they were only for distant relatives and the
school files, they were added to the long list
of notices about "The Brain", Gifted with
everything but inhibitions, Bob led his class
four years in a row, though biology really
had him licked during his senior year. He
admits that most of the Octet music that
he directed had a "very distinctive odor,"
hut iust try to kid him once about "Water
Boy". Bob is going to be content to lead
a three hundred voice choir in the biaqest
New York City cathedral for a few filthy
thousands a year,
ROBERT WALTER FRITZ
"Hey, room l"
Reserve Record ll,lg Glee Club lll,ll,lg
Octet lg Prefect lg Mugwumps I.
Preaching the gospel of the fighting lllini,
Bob entered the portals of Reserve in his
sophomore year and immediately took part
in many school activities. All the Athena-
eum, especially the third floor, will remember
the "putz-breaking" skill of the Barrington
half of the Smith-Fritz combination. ln his
senior year, neglecting neither the octet,
mugwumps, nor his math IV, this easy-going
Reservite directed much of his attention to
the outside world iOld Traill. Next year his
attention will be concentrated on Amherst,
or, should we say, Smith and Holyoke.
EMERSON EARL GARVER
"What an unfair test! All l got was a 5-"
Soccer I, R Club lg Hardscrabble Staff l.
An old Latin proverb, "Labor omnia vincit"
iLabor conquers all things! seems to have
been "Emer's" motto throughout his four
years at Reserve. Hard work and the desire
to improve have characterized this town boy
not only in the classroom but also on the
athletic field, where soccer coach Roundy
dubbed him "the best left wing we've had in
years". But even this lad had his moments
of relaxation. Occasionally one might find
him in the evening not buried in his Ele-
mentary i??J Practical Physics but in session
with Wattleworth, his next-door neighbor,
over the intricacies either of model airplane
building or of the modern American Girl.
JAMES DAVID GIBANS
"lf only Lee were here!"
Reserve Record ll,l, Hardscrabble Staff
I, Glee Club ll,l, Study Hall Prefect I.
This "wise old owl" entered Reserve in his
iunior year, o refugee from Akron West, and
since then has gained high recognition in
scholastic activities. Jim has shown his lit-
erary ability in his work with the Record by
writing the Profiles column. His artistic tal-
ents are recognized in his work with the
Hardscrabble and Record staffs, and his
drawings in Mr. Mickel's history class showed
him to be another Varga. Although Jimmy
was engaged in many dorm "putzes", he
remained extremely conscientious about his
studies and thereby earned himself the title
of "Brain", Great things may be expected of
Jimmy during his coming years at Yale.
LEONARD CHARLES GORDON
" ho's got big feet?"
Soccer lg Wrestling Il,I, Track lg R Club
Il,l, Record lll,ll, Associate Editor lg
Hardscrabble Staff I, 'Mugwumps lg'
Varsity Board l.
A year's late start did not faze Lenny, for he
immediately entered an extremely active
schedule, nor did he allow either flat feet or
three play-boy room-mates to interfere with
his sports and studies. Women, too, were
not allowed to interfere, for Lenny rarely
dragged dates to dances -- a feat which
caused wonder as to where he dug up his
hair-raising stories of adventure with the
weaker sex, Although diverted by many
extra-curricular activities, he was always
near the top scholostically. Called "shuffle-
foot" because of his sprightly way of running
the mile, Lenny can be counted on to shuffle
to the top in the college of his choice.
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JAMES GIBSON GRAHAM
"That's an untruth, bubl Sla leather!"
Football lj R Club lg Prefect l.
Under yonder eight gallon Stetson stands a
man from the cow country, Chicago, who is
also a good advertisement for "Life Can Be
Beautiful". In his four years at Reserve
"Seven-foot" has achieved many things
which aren't included on his activity record.
From a life fraught with the peril of con-
stantly reappearing ex-girl friends, "Gibbon"
gleaned frequent trips to the local cinema
and all points north, south, east, and west,
a serene life with the "Mermaid", the ability
to play music peculiar to his own native
both with him and at him. For these things f' ,4,,
we shall remember "J.G." with a smile. li
JOHN PHILLIPS HARTSOCK
"This lousy food"
Football lg Soccer ll, R Club ll,l,
Three years' ago Phil was trapped alive in
the wilds of Cleveland Heights. Released on
the "playing fields" of Reserve, he has
committed mayhem among our athletic oppo-
nents ever since. Phil proved his versatility
by winning letters in both fall sports. His
first letter led "Flip" to the R Club, where
he became the guiding hand for social events.
Phil is anything but the gentle type, as wit-
nessed by his undefeated season as a heavy-
weight in Inter-state wrestling. lt will be a
long time before Reserve forgets "Flip's"
f f I its
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JOSEPH CLARENCE HERBERT
"Oh, l don't know about th "
University of California
Smiling Joe Herbert, who came to Reserve
in his junior year, immediately won the good
will of everyone with his quiet, genial smile.
Though he did not orate from a soap box
during the last campaign, he succeeded in
winning Reserve's support for his uncle.
"Gov." himself knows much about politics-
just ask anyone in Dean Mickel's history
class. However, "Gaucho"-his math IV
nickname-plans to abandon political hub-
bub for the quiet farm. Although Jae is quiet,
he is full of energy both in the class room
and on the hand ball court. He plans to
continue his career at the University of
WALTER HENRY HOLTKAMP
"As a matter of fact-"
University of Chicago ,e-""3"l""
Captain League Soccer Team lg Cheer
The pride of Mr. Waring's history classes,
"Chick" is both philosopher and patron of
the arts. When it comes to debating con-
troversial issues, broad-minded Mr. Holt-
kamp is a long-winded orator. He is an
amiable companion, an interesting conver-
sationalist, He is fond of music, painting,
and the theatre-and also of sleeping late
in the morning. Much prodding and noise-
making is required to rouse him. And many
times he has slept through breakfast. A
fighting league soccer captain last fall,
"Chick" played a unique sort of handball
on windy winter days.
NATHANIEL RICHARDSON HOWARD
"Aw, come on, fellas, somebody pleeze
take a card!"
Football lI,ll,l, Track lV,lIl,Il, School
Council lll,ll,l, R Club lV,lll,ll,l,
Basketball I, Reserve Board ll, Hard-
scrabble lg Prefect I, Varsity Board Ill,
lI,lg Green President I, Class Vice-
This frantic plea, "Aw, come on, fellas,
somebody pleeze take a card!" announces
the presence of Reserve's Houdini. Loaded-
-like the dice he carries with marked cards,
vanishing wands, and cheese-Nathaniel
commands attention wherever peculiar
people congregate. His talents are numerous,
as he will tell you at any occasion. "Ears"
excels in practically every sport, and the girls
swoon when his twinkling eyes meet theirs
as they grab his crude bow-ties for souvenirs.
Yes, Nat, the mad musician, magician, and
somnambulist is l8O pounds of sheer dyna-
mite-and all because "his mother beats him
when he sneezesf' "lt" is amazing.
EDWARD WITKER JONES
"Come on ou guys-Yell!"
X Williams . -- 3, ,Q ,.
R Club lg Reserve Record lll,lI, Man-
aging Editor lg Hardscrabble lg Glee
Club ll,l, Prefect lg Mugwumps I,
Captain League Football Team lg
When not muddling over the number of revo-
lutions in a mile lEh, Rusty?l, Toledo's
"Mudhen" might be found at his Saturday
pastime of leading cheers for the teams.
Ted's voice-which is always fighting a los-
ing race with his mind--his red face, and his
Toledo "but", pronounced like bot, have
all, added together, given him that dubious
distinction of being "one of the guys in the
senior class". Captain of this yeas's league
football champs, managing editor of the
Record and Athenaeum prefect, Ted's mem-
ories of Reserve will be in the light of asso-
ciations and varied activities rather than
books and stern-faced masters.
PAUL MERRITT JONES
"Aw, come on"
Football Ig R Club Ig Prefect I.
P. M. came to Reserve from the Dolly Madi-
son Pickle Works in his junior year. Since
that time he has succeeded in becoming one
of the campus characters. Besides holding
down his duties as a prefect on the third
floor of Cutler and the brains of Jiggs'
English IV class, he managed to be a day-
time resident of C. C. P. M. was a mainstay
of Reserve's forward line in football. "Post
Mortem's" lite at Reserve has not been all
work, as a certain young lady named Judy
will testify. He and a certain well known
ex-G. I. were known as the laziest lads in
the senior class.
WILLIAM GERMER LINDSAY, JR.
"lt won't start without me"
School Council II, President lg Glee Club
III,II, Secretary I, Prefect lg Class
Despite the quiet air that Bill displays, his
numerous friends know him for his ability to
accomplish a variety of difficult tasks. Much
of the success of the School Council can be
attributed to Bill's wise, effective leadership,
Bill is one of the many boys who back u the
varsity first strings with the spirit and fight
that carry Reserve on to many victories.
Many of his second floor boys say that
"Cuddles" is one of the best prefects in
Cutler Hall-one of the six best, He's the
kind of person you would do well to imitate
but could scarcely hope to surpass.
WILLIAM PAUL LINFORTH
Who says I m a capitalist?
Soccer Manager I School Council Ill
R Club I Study Hall Prefect I
Bill was the idol of Mr J C Pflaum who
once remarked Bill Linforth is the hand
somest boy I ve ever seen. lAt least that s
what Bill says he said.l That is not to say,
however, that Bill has only one admirer. '
is an ardent follower of the styles as pre-
scribed by Esauire. lBut have you ever seen
that hand-painted tie with the bull on it?l
He's sentimental-Bill, not the bull-and
fond of slow music. He also likes Plymouth
convertibles, summer at Dennisport, Broad-
way musicals, and cafe society. As manager
and right wing of last fall's undefeated soc-
cer teom, Bill did an excellent job and was
awarded a well-deserved letter.
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Labor must be put in its place"
' , JOHN SAMUEL M COMBE
-,, if T31 gg
' Williams '
Soccer lg Tennis ll, Basketball Manager
lg Rally Band Ill, R Club ll,l5 Reserve
Record IV, Hardscrabble Staff lg Pre-
fect I, Mugwumps l.
A charter member of the class of '47, Johnny
came to Reserve from the "wilds" of Akron.
Always at home on the piano, "Juan" has
since established himself as an outstanding
student in the musical department. Because
of his scholastic achievements, he was
appointed an Athenaeum prefect last spring,
and he will long be remembered by those
hardy souls who lived this year in the
Athenaeum as the "putz-breaker" extra-
ordinary. ln addition to a heavy extra-
curricular program, "Juan" has found time
to earn soccer and tennis letters and to serve
as an efficient basketball manager. He
plans to continue this excellent record at
Williams next fall.
DONALD SUMMERS MILLER ,
' "Listen-Down in Arizona"
University of Michigan
Swimming lg R Club l.
Don "Fags" Miller, being one of the three
boys to ioin the senior class this year, has
often made many of the more inexperienced
subjects of Reserve stand in awe of his
famous tales of wine, women, and dance.
His abilities as a swimmer have made him a
very strong pillar of the team. Although Don
hopes to spend the next few years mingling
with Ann Arbor society, he will still be the
first Reservite ever to conceive the idea of
riding to Toledo in a taxicab. He is quite
fast in an automobile, but he'll need an
aeroplane to keep up with Ann.
JOHN VAN DYKE MILLER, JR.
Soccer ll,l, Baseball ll, R Club ll,l5
Study Hall Prefect I, Varsity Board l.
Although slightly bothered by a hazy idea
concerning career women, one in particular,
Johnny nevertheless took things seriously
this past year and with the aid of a pitch-
fork settled down to make his post graduate
year a memorable one. Thus it came to pass
that "J. V.'s" claims to fame mounted as
the year progressed. Not only was he the
only soccer fullback ever to score a goal for
Reserve, but he also managed to "make
smooth" on the dance floor under the han-
dicap of a broken ankle. Johnny's many
friends will long remember him for his buoy-
ont good humor and ever friendly spirit.
T , -V,
F, I 2
WILLIAM THAD MOORE
University of Indiana
Reserve Record lg Glee Club I, Hard-
scrabble Staff I.
Good-natured and easy-going-that's Bill
Moore. Always calm and collected, he's
never very much alarmed by impending mis-
fortune. At 7:10 in the morning Bill is half
dressed and is washing his face. At 7:l 3 he
dashes ihe can so dashll out of North Hall,
tying a four-in-hand on the way over to
Cutler Hall. And he makes it, much to the
chagrin of good old Herr Kitzmiller. Bill is
possessed of a keen sense of humor. From
the appearance of his first cartoon in the
Academy's weekly he has been acclaimed as
the ablest cartoonist ever to attend this
school. His excellent drawings have been
invaluable assets to the "Record" and the
JOHN RICHARD NICHOLS
"Listen, you creep!"
Soccer Ill,ll,l, Swimming ll,l, Baseball
Il, Tennis lV,IIl, R Club lll,Il, Vice-
president lg Prefect I, Varsity Board
IIl,lI,l, Green Manager l.
This lad claims he hates to go to a dance
because he always finds a gal who gets him
"interested". But if the truth were known,
he thrives on such mental diversion. Al-
though "Nick" might appear to be a some-
what sober person to those who are not well
acquainted with him, his wide circle of
friends know him as quite the reverse. His
peppy spirit and sense of humor have brought
many a Reservite out of a sour mood. Nick's
passionate interest in getting a good grade
lwithout studyingl might indicate that his
chief interests are centered in the class room,
a theory quickly disproved by his fine athletic
ROY AMOS OBER, JR.
11'-:iftyn H ,
Football lg Wrest ing IV,lIl,ll,lj R Club
lV,lll,ll,l, Glee Club ll, Varsity Board
ll,lg President of Whites I.
Big little man of the senior class, Roy has
been a constant threat to the sanity of Mr.
Parker in C. C. for two long years. Friend of
everyone, his room has been a meeting place
for all the "buIl sessions" of the senior class.
However, "Bud's" life at Reserve has not
all been "putzy". President of the Whites,
"Bud" made an aggressive lineman for the
"Tebmen" and remained a mainstay of the
wrestling squad. Roy should make some
college coach very happy. He possessed
superhuman courage for who else could stand
"our Daddy" for a whole year? Joy, joy,
here comes Roy!
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DAVID LANCASTER OLSON
"There I was"
Hardscrabble Business Manager lg Study
Hall Prefect l, Music Club I.
Four years ago a great yachtsman entered
the walls, I mean the campus of "good old
Reserve". He was Dave Olson. "Swede" is
a hard worker, and, like the rest of us, a
non-honor roll man. He has always been
good-natured. Upon entering his room, one
will surely find himself greeted with cheer-
fulness-or a remarkable story of the sea.
His narrations were appreciated so much that
he was presented with a token of gratitude
in his junior year. One of the smoothest
dressers in school, "Ole" is liked by boys of
all forms, even though he is on the Senior
ALBERT LOUIS PATTERSON
"My cow can't sing either"
Glee Club ll, Executive Committee lp
Octet lj Study Hall Prefect lp Wrestling
Manager lp R Club l.
Every year there seems .to be a country boy
at Reserve, this year it was "Big Al", who
was known for his characteristic smile and
good humor. ln the fall Al was found play-
ing a rough fullback on a league football
teamg in the winter- he was the wrestling
managerg and in the spring Reserve's good
humor man was found on the commando
softball diamond. Although sleeping seemed
to be his favorite pastime, Al was active in
everything done at Reserve. The next to re-
ceive the benefits of Al's jovial character
will be the people of Tennessee, for he plans
to attend college at Vanderbilt.
JAMES WILLIAM RABE
" monster l fought!"
A Dartmouth '
Wrestling ll,l, Tennis lll,llg R Club
ll,l, Prefect lg Captain League Football
Team lg Varsity Board ll,l.
With his serious expression and glasses
perched on his nose, Bill might pass for a
studious intellect, but looks are often de-
ceiving. Bill's main interests are athletic and
social, Things academic rarely worry him,
nor does he allow them to interfere with the
even tenor of his way. But just yell "Ready,
Wrestlel" and life holds meaning for this
lad. A spirited grappler, two years of losses
only made him more determined to win.
Though in his senior year he developed
cynical expressions to convince people of
his bone-crushing ability, Bill failed either
to frighten his opponents or to discourage
his many friends.
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JACK LEWIS RENNER
"There l was with my shoulder
Football I, Wrestling lll,ll,l, R Club
lll,ll, President lg Study Hall Prefect
lj Varsity Board l.
Jack, otherwise known as "On Campus
Renner," started off the year in true form.
However, he made up for this by becoming
one of Reserve's best athletes. "Clem's"
immortal words-"ls he a man or a pair of
pliers?"-show what happens to an over-
ambitious weight lifter. This feat, according
to Teb, is not good for ace half-backs or
Coach Ellis' nerves. Jack became a track
man while chasing East Akron girls. As
chairman of the Senior Discipline Com-
mittee, the name Renner became synony-
mous with terror to underclassmen.
over the goal line"
JAMES CRAWFORD ROBERTS, JR.
Glee Club ll,l, Study Hall Prefect l.
Although Jim was probably the most abused
and tormented person in "C.C.", he always
managed to get more studying done than
anyone else. Jim was thought to be the
only boy in Reserve brave enough to room
with Ober and the only boy in Reserve who
has dated every girl in Akron at least once.
ln the fall Jim could be found playing
soccer, and each spring his long legs were
usually found running around the track. lf
you ever see a tall boy with a typical Re-
serve grin on his face who is mumbling
under his breath, "l was a fool to get mar-
ried," it will probably be "Daddy" Roberts.
Football lp R Club I, Glee Club lp
Armed with a marlinspike, lots of ambition,
and hard work resolutions, Robbie Robertson
came to Reserve at the beginning of his
junior year. After the first year he still had
the marlinspike. All through his senior year
as he lay on his bed first and second periods
every day, he gazed at the spike and shud-
dered at the thought of the once-a-week
English History class. Robbie's best loved
course was English IV in which he became
associate professor as a reward for his com-
plete agreement with Mr. Jones. Though he
came from the obscure little community of
Waterville, Ohio, Robbie renounced his
citizenship and spends all weekends and
most of his vacation in Lake Lucerne.
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BRUCE WALTER ROGERS
Soccer lg R Club I.
A stranger entering "C.C." at almost any
hour of the day would be sure to catch
"Obie" at his favorite pastime-sleeping.
Never has there been anyone else in the
history of Reserve that has managed to get
thirteen to fourteen hours of sleep every
day. Besides being the most rested boy at
Reserve, Bruce has distinguished himself in
athletics by being a regular on both the
soccer and track teams. Known to be "one
of the boys," "Obie" has spent most of his
senior year arousing the anger of Mr. Parker
by his various "activities," Bruce still main-
tains that the wrong person received credit
for painting "Beat U.S." on the water tower.
RICHARD HUGHES ROGERS
Football ll, Captain lg Swimming Ill,Il,
I, Baseball ll, School Council ll, Sec-
retary I, R Club lIl,lI,lg Reserve Rec-
ord lll, Sports Editor ll,l, Hardscrabble
Staff lll,ll,I, Glee Club lV,Ill,ll,
President lg Octet lll,ll,l, Varsity
Board ll,l, White Manager lg Class
Vice-President IV, I, President lll,ll,
Harvard Club Prize ll, Baldwin Bab-
cock Scholarship ll,l, Underclass Ath-
letic Cup Ill.
There's really not much left to say in view
of the above record. Dick participated in
every activity and campus project that came
his way with vigor and enthusiasm that are
unsurpassed. A good sense of humor and a
cheerful smile have also characterized Dick,
but just once make the slightest derogatory
remark about his ancient motor vehicle,
alias "The Blue BombshellI"
"Aw, come on you guys!"
CHARLES BERTRAND RYAN, III
"But Sir-I thought it was a senior
Soccer ll,l, Swimming lll,Il, Captain lg
Track ll,l, R Club lll,ll,lg Study Hall
Prefect I, Varsity Board ll,l,
Noted for being the best "parlor athlete" at
Reserve, Bud may be found at many a
"C.C. conference" explaining that the only
reason that Renner can pin him is because
swimming loosens the muscles. Then some-
one pops up with "What muscles?" and
"Crudgel" goes down in defeat. Although
Bud has never heaped scholastic honors on
his class, he makes up for it by abilities on
the athletic field and on the dance floor.
Bud's love life has been complicated by
Parma cheerleaders and Cleveland Heights
swimming spectators as well as a certain
girl in Dana Hall School, Massachusetts.
Bud also claims to be the brains behind the
chairman of the Discipline Committee and
the president of the R Club.
CLIFFORD WESLEY SANDERSON, JR.
Swimming Manager lllg Wrestling
Manager ll, Glee Club lV,lll,llp Hard-
scrabble Staff ll,lg Reserve Record lg
Music Club l.
lf you should pass through Cutler Common
room and hearchopsticks played in rhumba
rhythm or in the style of Bach, there can be
no doubt in your mind but that Clif Sander-
son is at the piano. Clif never knew there
was another part of Reserve besides the
Music Building for his first two years. He
speaks French ias taught by Mr. Culverl
almost as fluently as English, and is full of
phrases like "Qui coupe la saucisse dans
la maison ronde?" iWho is cutting sausage
in the round-house?l Clif's ready wit and
tricky line should help to make him a success
in the Diplomatic Service, his chosen career.
DAVID FREDERICK SHELDON
"Now in Oklahoma we-"
Soccer lg Swimming Ill, School Council
IV, lllg R Club Ill, ll, Secretary-Treas-
urer lf Octet lp Mugwumps Secretary
lg Class President IV.
One usually discovers "Neute" Sheldon,
close contender for Reserve's best dressed
man, walking along under his prize ten
gallon Stetson hat, with a perfumed picture
ofa certain Akronite in his arm, This Sinatra
of Shaker Heights entered Reserve in the
middle of his freshman year and was so well
liked that he was elected president of his
class. Along with social honors came athletic
recognition, for David-a jack of all trades
-was successful in track and wrestling as
well as tennis, swimming, and soccer. This
year Dave has exercised his handball-hard-
ened hand by recording the minutes of Mug-
FREDERICK R. SMITH
"What a cynic"
School Council lg Prefect lg Soccer I, R
Club lg Glee Club l.
With his loud neckties and cynical humor
"Smitty" entered Reserve as an original
member of the class of '47. We shall re-
member him for the good old Cutler "dis-
turbances" in which he participated during
his sophomore and junior years. ln his
senior year Fritz was elected a member of
the Council and was chosen a prefect to hold
down the third floor of the Athenaeum.
Besides earning the title of "Ex-King" in
math IV, he helped support the left half
position of the soccer team and won his
letter in his senior year, This smiling, good-
natured guy is planning to enter Duke where
he can practice using his Florida accent.
WILLIAM ROBERT SOULEN
"There I was at 3000 feet-"
Hardscrabble I, Glee Club lV,lll,ll,
Executive Committee lg Study Hall
Prefect lg Astronomy Club IV, Music
From the southern part of northern Ohio
came the Mansfield kid, "West 48th Street"
Bill Soulen. A typical four year Reserve
man, Bill has always been in the upper half
of his class. Constantly active in school life,
including bull sessions, Bill can usually be
found either studying or eating at Saywell's.
Bill was an active member of the soccer and
track teams in his junior and senior years
but had tough luck due to knee trouble and
other injuries. However, Bill didn't give up,
and continued to take an active part in
athletics. Scotch McGill's favorite ex-math
man, Bill is the present holder of the cut-
GEORGE LAWRENCE STANSBURY
"Nossir! Now down in Florida-"
University of Florida
Soccer lg R Club l.
George Stansbury was, perhaps, the only
Reservite since "By" Spooner to be given
a case of shaving equipment for Christmas
and to use it all in one year. Last summer
in Canada George grew a beard with more
hair in it than most men grow on their
heads. A goalie on the soccer team who
slept through the first two periods of the U.
S, game and sweated blood the last two min-
utes, George allowed only six enemy goals
past him in seven games. In the spring
George was a mighty speedy boy on the
track team but never quite fast enough for
the l-l. B. dormitory. George broke up the
Main Street gang his sophomore year, and
Garver and Wattleworth are still trying to
get over the shock.
DENIS GARTLAND SULLIVAN
Football ll,l, Basketball ll, Captain lg
Baseball lll,ll, R Club lll,ll,l, Varsity
"Cleveland is just one of l.akewood's su-
burbs?" cries a voice in North, and another
contest lSullivan vs. everyone elsel is on.
An ardent and loyal supporter of his home
town and its high school, this happy-go-
lucky Reservite has also shown his school
spirit on the athletic field, where his record
speaks for itself, "Sully" is probably the
only Reserve Gridder carrying the distinction
of having been largely responsible for the
defeat of the U, S. football team two years
straight. Noted for wearing flashy pin-
stripes to almost every dance, Denny gets
along with the fair sex as well as with his
classmates, who all rate him a regular "good
PHILIP GEORGE TARR
"What beautiful lines!"
Swimming Manager ll l R Club l
Phil, very much devoted to a life of ease,
enjoys lying on his bed and dreaming about
Nancy Neilson and about sailing to some
remote South Sea island. And Phil and Nan-
cy could navigate successfully, tool Has
he never told you about the time he and his
shipmate sailed from Put-in-Bay to Ver-
million? Phil is perhaps best known on the
campus for the first class job he has done
as manager of the swimming team. Though
it is true that Phil never gets his feet wet-
somebody should throw him in-he per-
forms his tasks with great efficiency.
ISAAC TRIPP III
"l'm sorry l'm late, the radiator is leaking
"Ike" came to W. R. A. last fall to brush
up on his subjects after serving two and a
half years in the Far East. Interested in
conservation of natural resources, "Ike"
added considerably to the Dean's "EC, Gig."
course. Associated with "lke" almost as
closely as his discharge button is his "Old
Studebaker," which can be found, when it's
not in the garage, either behind Seymour
or in front of a certain house in Cleveland
Heights. "lke played football and ran cross
country at Westchester, Pennsylvania, be-
fore he went into the army and was expected
to puff the mile this spring. We can be sure
"lke" will make as many friends at Lehigh
University next fall as he has here at Reserve.
ROBERT EDISON TRUHLAR II
" and spin"
Glee Club lll,ll,l, Octet lg Jazz Band
Bob entered "Dear Old Reserve" as a sopho-
more. Here he had ample opportunity to
further his many talents, He studied music
with Mr. Clewell, art with Mr. Moos, and
also sang in the glee club. His big ambition
in life is to be a singer. Hailing from an
exclusive little suburb not far from Shaker
Heights, Pepper Pike Village, Bob has made
good use of the family car traveling to both
Laurel and H. B. The girls seem to go for
his tall frame and rather smooth line. Bob
also, like most of us, looks forward with
eager anticipation to graduation.
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CHARLES GOULD VOSMIK
Chuck tells us that he's related to the im-
mortal Joe Vosmik of the often-scalped
Indians. If you've ever seen "Vos" swing a
bat, you'll think he's talking about two other
fellows. One of the distinguished delega-
tion from Shaker Heights, "Vos" has en-
deared himself to Mr. Culver by ringing the
fire bell at all hours of the day-and night.
Needless to say, such activities were soon
terminated. It would be impossible to do
Chuck justice without mentioning the all-
important part he played in last fall's Lini-
versity School football defeat. Chuck was
credited by Coach Theibert with having
played the best game of the day.
WILLIAM V. WALLACE JR.
"3+l-The gall of that man!"
Reserve Record Il, Co-Editor lg Hard-
scrabble Staff I, Glee Club ll,l.
As William V. Wallace stands in front of a
mirror each morning and compares himself
favorably with Tyrone Power, he admits that
it is obvious why Joan Stafford can't resist
him. A duffer who threatens par at a dis-
tance every time he plays, Bill chops holes
in the North Hall floors when he isn"t busy
editing his weekly "Record" or trying val-
iantly to make the Honor Roll the never
quite hits the "Mark"i. Refusing to acquire
any good evening study habits, Wally us-
ually is found crawling around North Hall
about 5:OO o'clock in the morning just in
time to put Tah out for a walk.
JOHN REGIS WALTHOUR, JR.
"Let's take ci hike"
e ' University of Pennsylvania A
Glee Club, Executive Committee lp Oc-
The first war veteran to enter Reserve, Jock
carne to us from the South Pacific full of
high hopes and wild tales. Notwithstanding
his "old age", he lost no time in becoming
one of the best liked lads in the class and set
out at once to put in a bid for the ol' pitch-
fork, Profiting by his navy experience, Walt
kept his troubles with women to a minimum
but was never too busy to help out a buddy
who found himself too deeply involved with
the fair sex. All things considered, Greens-
burg's gift to the class of '47 cOuldn't have
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ROBERT CLAYTON WATTLEWORTH
University of Michigan
Baseball Manager llg Soccer lg R Club I.
Robert Wattleworth, "Wattle" for short,
is a typical town boy full of energy and
drive. l-lis sharp eyes and "ZZ" rifle have
bagged many a rabbit. Often he is seen in
his "Ford" driving to Kent, where he goes to
movies with a blonde. Many people admire
the finely-detailed airplane models he has
built. ln the motors "lab" he earnestly as-
sembles motors with speed and dexterity.
When the weather permits, he might be
found out on a field tossing a ball or high
jumping. ln short, he is a busy boy around
Reserve. ln spite of his many activities, he
finds a little time to study.
LAwasNc: Jsuumes wana Jn.
Wrestling ll,lg R Club ll,lg Captain
League Football Team ll,l.
An antagonist to the masters of Reserve
for three years, "Laramore" settled down to
some hard work his senior year. A radical
in many ways, he boasts of his zoot suits, a
St. "V" letter sweater, and an occasional
trip to Canton or Bermuda. Though he
pledges allegiance to the Ohio Buckeyes,
Larry contributed considerably to Reserve's
many victories. ln the fall he played quar-
terback on his own league football team, in
the winter wrestled any weight from l33
dawn to lO3, at which he was third in the
state his junior year and pole-vaulted near-
ly twice his height in the spring. lt will be a
long time before Larry or "Doc" will be
forgotten by anybody in the class of '47,
"Gimm a rubdown"
PAUL ALFRED WEICK, JR.
, "What's going on"
Captain League Soccer Team l.
"Failed again!" mutters an eminent history
teacher as he perceives one raised hand in
the midst of many blank faces. Yes, Paul
knows the answer. A lawyer's son, he up-
holds the family honor in splendid style,
being well versed in the intricacies of the
law which have somehow escaped his less
observant classmates. Aside from his class-
room triumphs, it should be mentioned that
Paul was a standout player in league soccer
last fall. Captain of the second place team,
Paul was determined to take the lead in
soccer competition and gave Jim Frost many
a sleepless night. The winter term found
Paul demonstrating his faultless tumbling
technique for the enlightment of commando
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BRADFORD HALL WILLIAMS
l m going to grow a mustache
Football lg Basketball lg School Council
lll,ll,l, R Club lj Reserve Record Ill,ll,
Co-Editor lg Hardscrabble Staff lg Study
Hall Prefect lg Mugwumps lg Class Sec-
If you see a Reservite laughing at something
in the "Record", you can be sure that he is
laughing at Brad Williams' "Just for the
Record". For four years Brad has brightened
these "Fair Halls" with his wit. His big
ambition is to become a writer. "Not too
famous-like Damon Runyon," says he.
Being Mount Vernon's Chesterfield, Brad is
often hard-pressed by his numerous girl-
friends. This he takes in his stride and even
manages to give advice to his lovelorn room-
mates. We know that Brad will become a
famous writer-one Reserve will be proud of.
HENRY ARCHER WILLIAMS
Track ll,I, R Club ll,lp Glee Club IV,
I l l, l I, Secretary-Treasurer, Executive
Committee lg Octet ll,l.
"Fellows, l'm in love." Thus another after-
lights discussion on the C. C. first floor is
begun by Conneaut Hank Williams. Hank's
perpetual problems with women soon led to
the conclusion that "one of the foursome is
naive". Save for his "artless innocence"
Hank has come a long way at Reserve. Only
by untiring hard work did he become an
excellent track man and tumbler in his senior
year. Studies, however, came more easily,
and he saw no reason for making them dif-
ficult by cramming. Thus, there was an ef-
fervescence of energy, which, along with his
acute sense of humor, is a quality which
ANDREW TIEN-KONG YANG
Andrew is the second of the Yang clan to
attend Reserve, his brother, Tien Wei, being
one of the soccer greats of Pioneer history.
Andrew is a graduate of Hautes Etudes Mid-
dle School of China and planned to continue
his education at Nanking University when
called into the Chinese army. During his
period of service he rose to the rank of first
lieutenant and served alongside the United
States Forces until the end of the war. After
spending the Christmas season in the mid-
Pacific, Andrew joined the class of '47 at
the beginning of the winter term. His genial
spirit will serve to bring back many happy
memories to those who knew him.
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ENl0Il PIILL AITIIACT ATIO AL ATl'llN'l'l0N
MOST POPULAR: D. Rogers 7, Smith 6, Car-
ter 4, Howard 4.
"No snowmen here, can you pass the F-N
WITH HIMSELFZ Ryan 25, Sullivan 4, Wallace
"TownsfoIk frightened by lanky semi-nude
figure broadjumping on Main Street."
BEST ATHLETE: Sullivan 20, D. Rogers I5,
" . . . singing cockles and muscles, alive,
alive, oh!" lold Irish dittyl
MOST HUMOROUS: B. Williams l5, Graham
5, Gordon 4.
"Mysterious axe-murderer claims twenty-
fourth victim" lMt. Vernon Newsl
BIGGEST SLINGER: Walthour l5, J. V. Miller
9, Albrecht 4.
". . . and then I saw a stray mine lnot a
coal minel floating off the starboard bow
so I . . ." lold legendl
BIGGEST DRAG: Robertson I8, Olson IO, W
"Pause a moment in your humdrum exis-
tance to consider your kidneys . . ." ladv.I
BEST LOOKING: Sheldon l3, Breckenridge 9,
D. Rogers 4.
"Wanted: One female of the species hu-
manus, preferably white, between the ages
of six and sixty-nine, twenty-seven teeth
required, for respectable position . . ."
BEST STUDENT: Buchman I5, Garver IO,
"Si vales valeo to the fourth power is ICIHI
BEST DRESSED: Sheldon IZ, McCombe IZ,
"Wide belts to emphasize shapely midriffs
this sprinq" lFashion notel
LOUDEST: Olson 9, Robertson 5, Sullivan 4.
"Next Tuesday the lower Lakewood Hog
Calling and Fly Catching Society will re-
sume its regular meetings." lLakewood
SHYEST: Herbert 23, Garver 4, Moore 3.
"EIigible young gentleman possessing water
and six delicious flavors is desirous of meet-
ing attractive young lady with sweet disposi-
tion. Object: Koolade."
BEST NATURED: Patterson 8, Smith 6, Holt-
"No pointed remarks: never on edge" lMot-
to, The Toledo Bladel
LAZIEST: P. M. Jones I6, Roberts 4, Moore 4.
"Work input equals work output." IR. H.
Cleminshaw, noted authorityl
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED: D. Rogers 9,
Gordon 6, Evans 6.
"Pickpocket gets twenty years" lHudson
DONE MOST FOR RESERVE: Lindsay I7, D.
Rogers IO, Carter 7.
"Bubonic plague sweeps prepschool faculty,
police search for carrier" lCIeveland Newsl
DONE RESERVE FOR MOST: Carter 20, Olson
4, Prefects 3.
"I just want a measly crust of bread" lJohn
SMOOTHEST: Sheldon 9, B. Williams 5, Ryan
4, Renner 4.
"Do you suffer from attacks of asthma so
so Serrible you choke and gasp for breath?"
THINKS HE IS: Ryan I5, Sheldon 6, Olson 3.
"Local boy jailed for indecent exposure"
lAkron Beacon Journall
FIRST TO MARRY: McCombe 7, Carter 6,
"The bride was attired in white, the groom
came in red with his top down." lSociety
LAST TO MARRY: Wehr 9, Moore 5, Herbert
"Peeping Tom reported in Akron area"
lThe Daily Wisdom Toothl
TYPICAL JOE RESERVE: Holtkamp 8, Breck-
enridge 4, D. Rogers 3.
"Citizens terrorized by brutal keychain
murderer" lCleveland Pressl
HIGHWAY MENACE: Austen 2I, Wattle-
worth 3, Sanderson 2.
"Surveys show that most human beings
have some optical defect. Do you need
BIGGEST WOLF: Ryan IO, Doyle IO, Wal-
thour 2, Sheldon 2.
"Beware or you'll lose your hair! Johnson's
hair' restorer, 5.29 a gallon. Get some to-
QHREWDEST: Gordon I9, Carter 3, Robertson
"lf John is taller than Bill, and Jim is taller
than John, who is the tallest of the three?"
MOST CYNICAL: Rabe 29, Walthour 3, Gor-
"People are no damned- good!" lWilIiam
MOST ENTERTAINING: Howard IO, B. Wil-
liams 6, Graham 5.
"Prices on marked cards soar to a new
high." lWall Street Journall
BIGGEST PUTZ BOY: B. Rogers 8, Carter 5,
"Hotfoot deaths in vicinity increase." lnews
TOUGHEST: Renner 25, Hartsock 6, Vos-
"Dear Mr. Atlas, I'm tired of having sand
kicked in my face when I'm on the beach.
Send me your . . ."
PARLOR ATHLETE: Ryan II, Carter 4, Shel-
don 3, Doyle 3.
"Father jailed for neglect in Canton." lnews
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otherwise, was spent in the Cut-
ler parlor, the fields and the land
around the hockeypond felt the ff
tread of many a junior partici-
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s as snowbal
Ernstene and Taylor managed to
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x , . U, - ..., ,.....,.., ,,,,...,,..,,.. ...om more.. Jcouiwu rxuvv: lvx, Jones, bharp, Alderks, Fleming, W, Taylor, Adams, R. Marshall,
ller, Myers, Kjellgren, Ahrendt, Wood. Read, Rechsteiner, Johnson, H. Walker, Brassert.
lRD ROW: Weidenthcl, Peterson, Lewis, Rossteld, Mell, Winslow, Buchanan, Jae, FRONT ROW: Burgeson, D. Wingard, Murphy, Nichol on, Anderson, Miner, Dewey,
mmis, Post, Stephens, Jacobson. Simmon, DeVere, Freed.
rve last toll pr
dles so difficult to manage that
and Pete Peterson showed the most
by Herwig, Kjellgren and
to leave an indel-
ible mark in its history.
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LEFT TO R GHTiTOP
dy, Spooner, Carle,
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viable record on
ALL CIIO0L PIILL
FAVORITE AMUSEMENT: necking 54,
girls 39, women 27, roommates 19,
shooting out street lights 4, engaging in
intelligent conversation with members of
either sex 1, Jiggs' Juggling Act 1.
FAVORITE SPORT: sleeping 41, football 35,
slinging 28, soccer 20, basketball 19,
mixed wrestling 16, swimming 16, cutting
toenails 10, auto racing 5.
FAVORITE COURSE TAKEN AT RESERVE:
Dr. Crider's 45, study hall 21 , Physics 18,
dessert I4, V2 credit shaving 4, How to
CAMPUS CHARACTER: Mrs. Drayer 25,
Tepper's Twenty Toiling Technicians 23,
Ella 18, Tah 17, Mrs. Reardon 13, Kitchen
Help 11, J. F. Waring 4.
FAVORITE PREP SCHOOL OTHER THAN
RESERVE: Cranbrook 30, Andover 16,
Choate 15, Stow Tech 7, H. B. 6, Kenyon
5, Maumee Valley Country Day School 3,
FAVORITE FOOD: Steak 34, Love 33, Pie
31, dead 8, oysters and chocolate sauce
2, dried "pomegranite" seeds 1, spam 1.
FAVORITE HANGOUT IN HUDSON:
Plumb's 81, Saywell's 42, Kepner's 20,
Scotch's table 6, Hudson Library and His-
torical Society 1, Boston Heights Gun
FAVORITE GIRLS SCHOOL: Nearest 7,
Hudson Girls' Farm 4, H. B. S. I, Laurel
1, East Cleveland Apprentice Manicur-
ists' Night School 1.
FAVORITE MOVIE ACTRESS: Jane Russell
38, Carole Landis 37, Lana Turner 36,
Lassie 29, Dame May Whitty 8, Margaret
O'Brien 7, Snow White 1, Marjorie Main
1, Ingrid Steinburg 1.
FAVORITE COLLEGE: Vassar 26, Oberlin
26, Smith 26, Amherst 24, Cleveland
Barbers' College 12, College of Swedish
Massage 3, Wilberforce 1, International
Correspondence School 1.
FAVORITE DANCE BAND: Otmar Gandee
and his Ten Little Indians 40, Rally Band
34, Stan Kenton 21, Spike Jones 18, T.
FAVORITE MAKE OF AUTOMOBILE:
Cadillac 47, Lincoln Continental 27,
Buick 23, Crosley 14, Americar 3, paddle-
car 1, Stanley Steamer 1, Batmobile 1.
FAVORITE READING MATERIAL: Science
Fiction 38, Sunshine and Health 32, En-
cyclopedia Brittannica 17, Carter's Diary
12, Watchtower 5, Einstein's Theory of
FAVORITE TYPE OF GIRL: white 65, alive
47, thekthy 19, intellectual 10, coopera-
FAVORITE AUTHOR: Sigmund Freud 49,
Havelock Ellis 30, Noah Webster 5, Gus
2, Edgar Allen Crow 1, "Brad Williams,
FAVORITE MOVIE ACTOR: D. Duck 44,
Cheetah 40, Teddy Pedlar 16, Gary Goop-
er 4, Walter Squab 1.
FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Coke 35, "3.2" 30,
C. C. Punch 18, root beer 11, saliva 1,
FAVORITE SONG: "l'll See You, Dad, In
The Cudad." "You Are My Moonshine
"DeutchIand Uber Alles." "Wabash Can-
nonball." "Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring."
"The Last Time I Saw Moscow." "lch
Geverkinsie Ein Der Chicago."
FAVORITE RADIO PROGRAM: Bob Hope
67, Hit Parade 57, Portia Faces Lite 12,
The Fat Man 11, Tennessee Jed 3, The
Metropolitan Opera 2, John's Other John
TOUGHEST COURSE OFFERED AT RE-
SERVE: Math lll 33, Math IV 26, meat 25,
Ec Gig. 1.
FAVORITE PASTIME AT RESERVE: sling-
ing 53, sleeping 35, door slamming 22,
planning escape 10, pulling Miss KeIly's
R0 TER 0F C M LAUDE 0ClllTY
W. Gerald Austen
Richard P. Buchman, Jr.
C. Holbrook Cleminshaw
William T. Cleminshaw
Bernard A. Engholm
Robert F. Evans
Emerson E. Garver
James D. Gibanls
Gregory B. Taylor
Cum Laude is an honorary society with chapters in the majority of the secondary schools
throughout the United States. Election to the organization, the goal of every student and the
highest scholastic honor at Reserve, is granted every year to approximately one-fifth of the senior
class and to a limited number of juniors.
As juniors Robert Evans and Dick Buchman were inducted into the Academy chapter. A similar
ceremony this spring granted membership to seven boys of the graduating class and to three
LEFT TO RIGHT4BACK ROW: Graham, E. Jones, McCombe, Howard, Carter.
FRONT ROW: Austen, Lindsay, Fritz, Nichols, F. Smith.
Twelve boys are chosen each year from the junior class to assist with the supervision and dis-
cipline of the Athenaeum and Cutler Hall. Divided equally between both buildings, the prefects
of '46-'47 have displayed a versatility of endeavor which has materially assisted the new boys
in their adjustments and the masters in their duties. The group have justified every confidence
which the school reposed in them and have copably discharged the service for which they were
CHO0L COU IL
LEFT TO RIGHT-BACK ROW: G. Williams, F. Cory, Stifel, Post.
FRONT ROW: C. Cory, F. Smith, Carter, Lindsay, R. Rogers, B. Williams, Howard.
The Council is composed of five members from the senior class, three from the junior, two
from the sophomores and one from the freshmen. The group acts as a clearing house for the
mutual "give and take" between faculty and students. This year's Council has been a most ac-
tive group. The eleven boys under the leadership of Bill Lindsay have sponsored five school
dances, won the privilege of senior attendance at the downtown movie on Saturday evening, pro-
vided the impetus for lengthening the time of return from leave on Church Sundays and secured
the amplifier for the public rooms of Cutler Hall.
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LEFT TO RIGHT-TOP ROW: Lindsay, Patterson, Boone, H. Williams.
THIRD ROW: Gibans, Michaelides, Gibson.
FRONT ROW: Murphy, Mickel, Brassert, Fritz, Truhlar, Soulen, Walthour, E. Jones, Swanston, W. Taylor, Read.
SECOND ROW: R. Rogers, Gressle, DeVere, Buchman, Mell, E. Evans, Moore, Wallace, Robertson, Kelly, Stephens,
W. Walker, Pearce, Weber, Adams, Fuller, Carle, R. Evans.
Over forty of Reserve's vocally talented students tried out and were accepted for work in
the i946-47 Glee Club. Mr. Ralph Clewell directed the work ,of the club which served its
double role as chapel choir and singing organization. 'The club presented five concerts, three in
collaboration with the choir of St. Paul's Episcopal church of Akron and two in Cleveland. Aided
by Mrs. Lola B. Evans and Mr. Glenn King, its accomponists, the Glee Club is looking forward to
an even more successful season next year and hopes to remain one of the school's favorite activi-
LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Rogers, Robertson, Patterson, Truhlar, Walthour, H. Williams, Fritz, Buchman. SEATED: R. Evans.
This year the octet had the distinction of being Reserve's first group in many years composed
entirely of members of the senior class. Appearances of boys included the singing of Christmas
Carols in the-.dormitories and before the homes of the faculty, student stunt nights, dances and
frequent off-campus engagements.
THE RALLY BAND
lf any Reservite was unfortunate enough to venture near the music building on Friday af-
ternoon this year, he would hear the "mellow" tones of brosses which proved to be the famous
Reserve Rally Band under the direction of Mr. Charles Fehl who spent most of the practice time
t' t the musicians that they go on to the next note This group, discontinued during
sugges ing o ,
the war was revived at the beginning of the year by Mr. Fehl, who had recently returned from ser-
vice in the armed forces.
Since the arrival of Mr. Moos on the campus two years ago, courses in the art of becoming
a "termite" have increased in popularity until now there are classes almost every period of the day.
The Academy's well equipped woodshop is freely used by interested boys to make useful and
At times from the woodshop sounds of buzz-saws and sanding machines no longer pierce the
airg rather the swishing of brushes and the scratching of pens can be heard. Yes, art class is
in progress, Under the leadership of Mr. Moos, the student learns much about general art and
is introduced to working in many mediums, This program was augmented by trips to Cleveland
throughout the year to enjoy various exhibitions.
Those interested in photography at Reserve are fortunate to have the use of excellent dark-
room facilities and the instruction of Mr. Moos to aid them in taking good pictures The boys are
divided into two groups-novices and those with experience. Members of the novice group learn to
develop and print pictures, The advanced classes are given instruction in the finer details of
photography and are introduced to new methods and exacting techniques, Typical of the work
done by the advanced group is much ofthe photography which appears in the RECORD and in this
issue of the HARDSCRABBLE.
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Aft r the bo s who participated in machine shop work became familiar with the new equip-
ment bought by the school with the proceeds of sub-contract war work, the students were allowed
to work on personal projects such as vises or brass chess sets. ln addition to such activity, much
time was devoted to the repairing and perfecting of the machinery needed to care for t e cam-
pus. Primary work on the rollers and tractors, etc., was done by the pupils while Mr. Tepper did
the final machining.
Twenty-five boys elected Mr. Ellis' motors activity. Each boy moved from one engine to an-
other taking apart and assembling each in turn. Though the six engines used in the activity
are all basically the same, each has its own peculiarities and puzzles for the mechanic. Those
who took both halves of the activity advanced from automobile and airplane engines to the study
of them in greater technical detail.
With Mr. Worthen's return the interest in boating found expression in a half year's activity
program. Starting with a study of the compass and the pelorus, the class began at once to use
charts, protractors and dividers. Off sounding charts were constructed to scale, bearings laid
and positions established. The use of the tide table, elements of seamanship, and the practical
aspects of keeping the log were practiced. The final examination of the course involved a success-
ful hypothetical night cruise from Block Island into Buzzard's Bay.
Q X X
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LEFT TO RIGHT-BACK ROW: Buchman, R. Evans R. Williams, Austen, Mr. Mickel.
FRONT ROW: E. Jones, Fritz, McCombe, Gordon, Sheldon.
Composed entirely of members of the senior class who have distinguished themselves scholas-
tically, especially in the field of history, the Mugwumps were offered numerous chances through-
out the year to discuss and hear discussed the pertinent topics of the day. Topics covered during
the year were "The United Nations", "Socialized Medicine and Health lnsurance", "Compul-
sory Military Training", and labor issues. Mr. Mickel and Mr. Worthen served as advisers for the
RESERVE EE llltll
LEFT TO RIGHT--BACK ROW: G. Taylor, Fritz, Engholm, Moore, Thaw, H. Walker,
MIDDLE ROW: James, Parke, Sanderson, Gibans, R. Kaufman, Kyman, W. Walker.
BOTTOM ROW: R. Rogers, Buchman, Wallace, B. Williams, Gordon, E. Jones.
The Academy's greatest newspaper, under the management of an extremely able and hard
working staff, has attained new heights this year in quality of writing and good taste. Due in
great part to the judgment and guidance of the faculty adviser, Mr. Reardon, the weekly issues of
the Record have become much anticipated and greatly enjoyed by faculty and students alike. Two
issues in particular, those written in honor of the Dads Club Banquet and the houseparty, stand
out as monuments to the efforts ofthe l946-47 Record staff.
LEFT TO RIGHT-BACK ROW: Jones, E., Kyman, Moore, Olson, Wallace, Sanderson, Soulen, R. Kaufman, Gillett,
Garver, G. Taylor, R. Rogers.
FRONT ROW: Gibaris, Howard, Gordon, B. Williams, Buchman, Evans.
The yearbook title was adopted from an article, Hardscrobble Hellas, which appeared in the
Atlantic Monthly for February, l927. The essay dwelt upon the hardships suffered in the early
days of this century by the students of the Acad emy, the present adoption of part of the title
somewhat aptly describes the tortures of the editorial board in assembling the yearbook material.
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TUDY HALL PREFECT
LEFT TO RIGHT-BACK ROW: Gibans, Olson, Soulen, Roberts, Ryan, B. Williams.
FRONT ROW: Albrecht, Patterson, Boone, Renner.
A comparatively new venture in Reserve policy, the Study Hall Prefects have cared for approx-
imately six study halls during the week and thus relieved the masters of considerable work.
Their tasks included taking attendance, keeping order and helping the boys in any way possible.
V R ITY B0 RD
LEFT TO RlGHT7BACK ROW: G. Carter, Sullivan, Gordon, Ryan, Howard, Rabe, J. Miller
FRONT ROW: R. Rogers, Austen, Ober, Renner, Nichols. H. Cleminshaw.
The Varsity Board is composed of those lettermen who have three or more varsity R's. The
opinion of this group is sought in matters of athletic policy.
LEFT TO RIGHT-BACK ROW: Robertson, Connors, Gulick, C. Cory, Carter, Linforth, F. Cory, Conger, E. Jones,
Tarr, H. Cleminshaw.
SECOND ROW: Mr. Theibert, Garver, D. Miller, Krause, Graham, Breckenridge, Sullivan, Rabe, Bellows, F. Smith,
THIRD ROW: Gordon, H. Williams, B. Williams, B. Rogers, Renner, Ryan, Ober, J. Miller, Austen, Hunsicker, Stans-
FRONT ROW: J. Brown, Jarboe, Maples, Howard, Sheldon, Doyle, Albrecht, Nicholson, Boone, Wehr, W. Clemin-
ln order to be elected into the "R" Club, a campus society with neither secrets nor dues, a boy
must have won a letter in one of the eight varsity letter sports. The "R" Club's most important
' ' ' h t ' ed.
annual presentation is the ' R' Club Dance, the only fall dance at which an orc es ra is engag
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Mr. Waring rattles the chimes, the Headmaster makes the announcements of the day, and
then 'a certain young man from Toledo confronts the diners with his own sixty-four dollar ques-
tion, "What are we going to do today?" "BEAT U. S.!l" is the spontaneous response, and, loud
though it was, the young man tells us that it was not loud enough. This is the sort of ritual that
is repeated time and time again during the week of the University School games, when school
spirit reaches the high point of the season. With frequent pep rallies and spirited sideline
support the cheerleaders have done their best to uphold the morale of the student body. lnvar-
iably the result has been victory for the Academy's Athletic squads.
Adhering to the .belief that a boy's life is not complete until he has spent a hard day working
on a farm, Mr, Ralph B. Simon seldom has trouble recruiting enough freshmen and sophomores
to fill his quota. Our busy schedule permits the "gentlemen farmers" to work only one morning
a week, sufficient to provide them with aches and pains to last them until the next session. The
tasks of the farm groups range from seeding to felling trees, perhaps the most enjoyed season
being the early spring when the sap is gathered and syrup boiled down.
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Almost any seventh period one can ear e s .
history classroom, where the boys under Mrs. Drew's direction are busy learning to master the
complex arrangement of the keyboard. ln this activity there are two sections-one for beginners,
and one for more experienced pupils. During the first term the beginners learn the positions of
' d the em hasis is laid on
the keys. ln the second term they pass into the advanced group, an p
accuracy, speed, and the composition of good business letters.
The warm spring weather, the gay carniva spur: , an , .
visitors, Combined to provide a very effective cu re for many budding cases of spring fever during
th Ho se art week-end. The two short days of bowling, swimming, square dancing, hiking and
ff U D Y
sports events climaxed by the formal Junior Prom on Saturday night, passed too quickly for
f th ood times of
everyone. When the time came for the guests to depart on Sunday a ternoon, e g
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April's last week-end had found for itself a pleasant and permanent place in the memory o 0
I ' it d above all the Academy's attractive
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last season do
not add up to a very impressive
er, the 1946 ele
game brought better opponents
t of play, but the
rise above the
Yet, when put to the real
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, Manager Li
the Ober in
he squad had
means of high
of last fal
in the hi
e of the
ve ........ 3
veral of the
year and, as
scores show, came close to having
the team consistently displayed lf ff'
an excellent brand of ball which ff
brought victory often and which f '
made all the games exciting. The ln l
highest score ever tabulated on I if
the school floor was made by the sf.,
e .... 3
nst ..... 62
erve .... 5
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nd if often won.
it won or lost
rd ond clean
victory or defeat.
erve .... 30
Brassert, White, Coach Wilson,
er the tu
tra ned conscientiously and
exhib ting the results
the strenuous work-outs on meet
convincingly out-classed the good
teams by means
the undefeated team which
ve .... 52
rve .... SO
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eserve .... 36
Reserve .... 38
44 Cleveland H
serve .... 43
RIGHT: Hunsczker, C00
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Ravenna Twp. May 20 Tues. Willoughby Hudson
Apr, l9 Sat. Euclid Central Hudson May 24 Sat. University Cleve.
Apr. 26 Sat. Akron South Hudson Moy 3l Sat. Interstate l3uffOlO
May 3 Sat. Shaw Cleve, Hudson Meet
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LA T WILL D TE TAME T
We, the class of nineteen-hundred-and-forty-seven, being both unstable
of mind and unsound of body, do hereby declare this to be our last will and
"Massah" David Albrecht leaves one of his innumerable black slaves to
"Cuhnel" Lee Haggerty.
To "Red" McGowan, "Bookie Cookie" wills a seventh year Latin pony.
"Wee Willie" Cleminshaw leaves his boyish charm to Walter Miner.
Paul Weick gives the remainder of his box of DUZ to Mrs. Drayer.
"Blind" Gerald Austen leaves two unused brakes to "Hit 'Em Low" Medley.
Olson leaves Freddie flat.
Chick Holtkamp wills a one-way ticket to the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics to Homer Grafton.
Conger leaves three choice Fuller brushesand a frustrated love life to "Heddy
McCombe leaves a burnt-out bulb to anybody with a generator.
Ober leaves again.
"Bibby Wah Wah" wills one bump of knowledge to anyone who wants it.
"Gnat" leaves a hollow discus to the annual "Frost".
"Leaping Lenny" Gordon leaves o red-hot date scared to death.
P.M. Jones can't muster enough energy to leave.
Andy Yang endows next year's Seniors with one bewitching smile to be used
only in ticklish situations.
Nichols gives Larry Siddall permission to grasp his ankles and assume the
To "Density" Daily, Don Miller leaves a four months' supply of Sin-Sin.
"Billy" Linforth leaves a hammer and sickle and a year's subscription to
Pravda to Freddie Schrank.
To "Judge" Freed, Gibby leaves a wealth of experience.
"Babbling" Bob Boone leaves a well-worn manager's letter to "Slim" Jim
"Ferocious" Philip Hartsock leaves a bent tongue to "Admiral" Burgeson.
"Jolting Joe" Herbert leaves for "Uncle Tom's Cabin."
Carter wills one gilt-edge, leather-bound copy of his five year diary and one
set of his compliments to the class of l95O.
Charles Vosmik leaves a worn-out razor to Alex Post.
lke Tripp leaves one bound muscle wandering around loose.
"Smooth" Henry Williams leaves Ella as quickly as possible.
Soulen turns the presidency of the Astronomy Club and ZOO old copies of
the REBEL over to Terwillegar.
Jaques Renner leaves a pair of pliers to Tepper's Twenty Toiling Technicians.
Clif Sanderson leaves his collection of antique ashtrays to Fred Gerhauser.
Wattleworth leaves to repair his "Hot-Rod."
Robertson places the White Man's burden firmly upon the broad shoulders of
Doyle leaves three drums of oil to "Bimbo" and "Bonzo" to divide between
Wehr and Rogers leave at three o'clock tonight lweather permittingl.
Bobby Evans leaves a worn-out organ to Mr. Burns.
"Teddies" leaves on a Reserve locomotive.
Garver turns the remainder of his subscription to FAMOUS FUNNIES over to
"Big Al" Patterson turns his sheet over once a month.
Dave Sheldon donates a jar of pancake makeup for tomorrow's breakfast.
"Barrington Bob" Fritz leaves a dog-eared address book and a dry rocket to
Willie Rabe wills his Anti-Saloon League membership card to Dick Burt.
Tarr leaves approximately three inches in front of one of Moore's knives.
Dick Rogers leaves "Come Hither Look :l:,':'5" to Alan Kyman to use sparingly.
To Jim Connors, "Swabby" Walthour leaves his afternoon "study" hour.
Stansbury leaves Mr. Ellis completely exhausted.
J.V. Miller folds his tent like the Arabs and silently steals away with another
complete set of Academy silverware.
Fritz Smith turns over his job amusing the kitchen help to Peter Michaelides.
Hobie Cleminshaw wills his flowing mane to Snicky Williams.
Bill Lindsay leaves his donation to the National Student Organization Fund
in the Council Suggestion Box.
"Crudgel" leaves a rose-tinted, full length mirror to Kerry Walsh. '
"Daddy" leaves later than usual with the light still burning in his closet.
Jimmy Gibans wills his perfect diction to "Pistol Pete" Thaw.
Mother Truhlar leaves one ultra-violet ray to Jim McDowell.
Sullivan leaves his carefree disposition and a bag of resin to Greg Taylor.
Bob Breckenridge turns the key to "Ella's Chop House" over to Tom Morse.
Brad Williams wills a piece of his cheese to the Biology Lab. for examination.
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Informal portraits by John McCombe '47g
Studio Portraits by Chesshire of Clevelandg
Sports Pictures by Record Photographersg
Pictures of the Campus by Photographic
Activityg Informal Shots by the Student Bodyg
Caricatures of the Faculty by Eric Gillett '5Og
End Papers by Greoory Taylor '48g Division
Page Drawings by Bill Moore '47g Drawings on
this page by Jim Gibansg Cover and Binding
by Mueller of Clevelandg Printing by Gray of
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