Western Reserve Academy - Hardscrabble Yearbook (Hudson, OH)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1958 volume:
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Russell H. Cleminsbaw
All upperclassmen and members of the faculty realize that the quality of Reserve's
physics course is a result of the hard work and ability of Mr. Cleminshaw. We seniors,
however, recognize how we have benefited from Clem's aid in counseling and separating
the liberal arts students from the scientists. With this thought in mind we dedicate our
H ardscrubble to him.
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John W. Hallowell
A.B., M.B.A. Harvard University
Philosophy and Religion
Appointed in 1946
From its Hardscrabble years in the nineteenth century Western Reserve Academy inherited and has
striven to carry on the academic aim of giving a thorough classical and scientific preparation for college.
Yet its purpose is broader, for life in a boy's boarding school is not only preparation for the future. It is
in itself an important part of every boy's life. Therefore the larger aim is to make of a boy's years at Re-
serve a full and rich experience in which he discovers and develops his capacities as an individual and as a
member of a closely-knit community.
A boy achieves a sense of independence if he lives in an atmosphere in which he assumes more and
more responsibility for his own actions and for the welfare of the group. This atmosphere should express
the ideals of simple, disciplined livingg hard, honest work, informal, sincere friendliness. Only as boys
live and practice these do they come to understand and value them.
To make the most of his educational opportunities, a boy must live up to his capacities. His satis-
faction lies in doing as well as he can. He must look upon his individual interests as opportunities and
find stimulation and excitement in pursuing them. Hard work is more important than high marks be-
cause the fomier reflects a desire to grow by learning. Academic studies come first but athletics and
activities, participated in by all, are vital parts of the learning process.
Close boy-master relationships, based on shared interests and congeniality, are fundamental in such
a school as Reserve. From them life-long friendships often develop. Reserve is committed to the belief
that close association with men of character, ability, and devotion to their calling provides the best means
for helping a boy to discover his qualities and to build them into manhood.
Ralph W. McGill
A.B. Ohio Wesleyan University
A.M. Columbia University
Housemaster, Ellsworth Hall
Appointed in 1928
Raymond A. Mickel
A.B. Iuniata College
A.M. Columbia University
Appointed in 192 6
David M. Allan Charles I. Blackburn
B.S. Slatr Tcarbrrx Collage, Siroudxlzurg, Pu. Manual Arts
A.M. Columbia University
Supervisor of Activities
Appointed in 1953
Appointed in 1948
Russell M. Cleminshaw Richard E. Clewell
M.l5. CurmllUni1'1'rsily A.B. Obrrlin Cofivgr
A.M. Wfvslfrn Rr'u'r1'f' Univrrsiiy Mathematics
Physics Appointed in 1948
Appointed in 1934
William H. Danforth Claude W. Haigh
A.B. Yale Univrrsily M.A. Cambridge University, England
American History Chemistry
Director of Admissions Appointed in 1956
Appointed in 1951
William E. Harris Helen L. Hayes
A.B. Amherst University Tbr Brooklyn Hoxpital Srbool of Nursing
A.M. Columbia University Academy Nurse
English Appointed in 1945
Appointed in 1952
James R. Horner
Samuel F. Husat
Wextcrn Rcxz'r1'e Univerxily A-B' M0105 Union Cvlffxf
B . M A.M. University of Michigan
Apopinted in 1957
Appointed in 1945
Chandler T. Jones
A.B. Amherst College
A.M. Columbia University
Apopinted in 1926
A.B. Yale Universily
A.M, Western Rcxc
Appointed in 1948
Glenn W. King Max W. LaBorde
Mus. B., Mux. M. Oberlin College AB. Allegheny College
Music Theory A.M. Pennsylvania Stale College
Director, Department of Music English
Appointed in 1933 Appointed in 1941
Page C. Long Frank H.
Mus. B., Oberlin Collegr' A.B. Prinrcion Uniwrsily
M.F.A., University of Iowa A.M. Univerxify of Prnnxylzfania
Appointed in 1957 Appointed in 1948
Richard T. MacFarlane Gertrude G- Metcalf
A.B. Miami Uniucrsily Uniwrsily of Toronto
Manual Arts Dietitian
W00d5l10p Appointed in 1949
Appointed in 1947
William Moos, Jr. Harlan R. Parker
B. Arch. Sl. IofJn'x Unirerxify A.B. Oberlin College
Fine Arts Latin
Director of Manual Arts Appointed in 1928
Appointed in 1945
Robert F. pryce Franklyn S. Reardon
M.A. Cambridge Univcrxily, England A.B., A.MZ Colgate Univcrsily
French B.D., S.T.M. Union Tbcalogiral Srminary
Appointed in 1957 English
Housemaster, Harlan N. Wood House
Appointed in 1944
Irving L. Robinson Fred Rosenberg
AIBI yall. U,,iW,,i,y Mus. B. Clrvrlaml Inxtitulr of Music
French A.M., M. Ed. Wc.vlrrn Rrxrrre Uniwrsily
school Publications Orchestral Instruments
Housemaster, North Hall Appointed in l948
Appointed in 1953
Elinor N. Roundy
A.B. Vassar Collrgc
Appointed in 1949
Paul C. Roundy
A.B. Amhrrsl Cnllrgc'
EJ. M. Harvrlnl Unixrrsily
Director of Studies
College Entrance Adviser
Appointed in 1932
Beulah M. Stertzbach, R.N. Ffimces B- Sumner
Franrrx Payne Ballon Srhool of Nursing
Appointed in 1946
A.B. Pembroke Collcgf in Broun Unwrrslfv
Appointed in 1956
Roscoe J. Theibert Robin S. Wallace
A.B. Df'Pallu,' Unitcrsiiy
Director of Athletics
Appointed in 1931
B.S. Western Rc'xc'n'e University
Manager of Book Store and Academy Bank
Appointed in 1932
J. Frederick Waring Julianna F. Waring
A.B. Yale University Lib,-H-ian
A.M. Wisronxin University Appointed in 1949
Appointed in 1935
Travis Webber Kurt Weidenthal
A,B,, A,M, Cglgntp Univergity A.B., M.D. Wrxlrrfi Rrxrrlr Unirrrxily
German Academy Physician
Spanish Appointed in 1931
Permits and Leaves
Appointed in 1954
E. Mark Worthen Tien Wei Yang
A.B. Harvard University A.B. Oberlin College
History M.S., Pb. D. Univ:-rsily of Arizona
Appointed in 1938 Biology
Appointed in 1952
Hayden Hall is the center of all the musical activity on the campus. In it is found the industrious work
and able instruction which produce the enjoyable performances of the Glee Club, Orchestra, and individual
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After landing in a sick-bed within a week of his arrival in rh St H
e ates, er Royal Majesty's Good Will
Ambassador Adam Hopkins muses, "I've really never had it so good!" Infirmary Monitor Bill McCuskey puts
in an emergency call for more red and yellow pills while Miss Stertzbach prepares to administer a practical
joke, Amidst all this rush d ' '
an worry Pete Leacacos calmly waits his turn.
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The fierce jangle of electric bells, the shuffling of heavy feet, assignments, quizzes, doubt, dismay, and
learning-This is Seymour. The calmness of this portrait is entirely deceptive.
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One characteristic of life at Reserve is the consistent theme of change and vitality We are, however,
tradition bound in many ways. The Chapel with its Greek Revival architecture represents our tie with the past
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Illustrated above are three important aspects of every Chapel service: the spirited singing of the choir,
Mr. King's skillful accompaniment, and last-minute studying before going in to sing.
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After classes are over all Reservites welcome the free afternoons to enjoy the many and varied facilities
behind this facade. To both the students and the faculty the gymnasium and its surrounding courts and fields
represent a place of relaxation and exercise.
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Coach Allen grimaces as basketball hopefuls gather for try-outs. In this next, obviously candid shot, Fox
McGill adroitly demonstrates the hand-ball essential of ball watching. Maurice, "The Rocket" Dornin deserves
cheers for his hard work in organizing hockey on the pond last winter.
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Sophomore Kline checks beer supply as Mr. Husat serves unknown Spanish delicacy to Jack Lagergren.
Later in the evening Chief Mickel, in rich ceremonial robes initiates the new members into the most secret and
powerful organization on campus, the Siam Club.
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The spirit of North Hall prevails as Steve Sidells watches the brainwash. Outside Frank Ayres tries to
hit the duck off his perch with one shot.
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In attempting to define the spirit of this year's
graduating class one would have considerable dif-
ficulty, for we have maintained neither a progres-
sive nor a retrogressive attitude. It seems the only
word which reflects the outlook of the Class of 1958
would be "digressive.f' Not reform, not permanence,
but innovation has been our watchword, if one could
say that we ever really had one.
Believing that variety is the spice of life, we
seniors have wrought many changes merely for the
sake of change itself. We have seen paths ahead of
us and have been confronted with decisions as to
which ones we would take. Not really caring to
choose any definite road, we have found ourselves
wandering through the woods enjoying sheer freedom
from any premeditated course.
For example, rather than express our athletic
aspirations in the conventional modes such as foot-
ball, basketball, or baseball, we have preferred to try
such games as water polo, in which we established
our position as world champions. No preceding class,
moreover, has been able to boast an Olympic Frisbee
We will leave no legacy except the fact that we
were here and enjoyed it.
COLBORN- In war-gt wi-Oh faauliy, -f?
Best U.5- prospect: If
KLINGENEK- Hardest E
QQQFITZGERALD' Noisiue ' -' WILSON 'Best sense of humor
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LAURENCE ENGEL ANDERSON
228 E. McDonough St., Greentown Boy, It's Nice!
Honor Roll, IV, Dorm Monitor, I.
Grcentown-Sewer Pipe Maker for the World, Refuse Collector,
Stacker of Garbage Cans, Player with Airports and the Nation's Pin-
ball Machine Handler, Stormy, Husky, Brawling, City of Larry
Anderson: Greentown, Ohio's most famous export is Larry Anderson.
Because of Larry, Greentown figures prominently in the thoughts of
all internationally-minded Reservites. For instance, it is common
knowledge that the local basketball team, the Greentown Greyhounds,
was forced to dissolve upon losing Larry, the fifth boy in the school.
In spite of its small size Greentown is indeed blessed among com-
munities. It is not perturbed by those problems that beset less favored
metropolises. For example, when the rest of Ohio writhed in the
grasp of the telephone strike, Greentown remained untroubled . . .
Greentown has no telephones.
But on the other band, it'll bring May flowers.
FRANK HANES AYRES Y
804 Sunnyside Avenue, Akron
Well, l've seen Democrats in Cadillacs,
Varsity Soccer, I, Varsity Track, 115 Study Hall Monitor, Ig Mugf
wumps, Ig School Council, 111, II, President, Ig Yearbook Faculty
Activities Editor, I, Class Secretary-Treasurer, III, Class Vice-President
IV, Il, Current Events Test Winner, Ig Glee Club, IV, Octet, IV'
Honor Roll, IV, III, II, Chapel Committee, I.
"Eeee! Eeee! Eeee!" "Gosh, what's that ka-weer sound." "Well
that's the strange laugh of a creature whose story begins many year:
ago in the jungles of Akron when the first baby Congy was born in
captivity. This young Congy of course did all things Congys do-
taking straw polls, accepting bribes, electioneering a little on the sideg
in short, had a normal youth. But he had a very strange laugh. One
day the W.R.A. biology department purchased this vibrant and healthy
young specimen for examination purposes, and for four years the Congy
has been producing interesting information. But it has served its use-
fulness hereg so we have volunteered to present it to the Yale zoo for
When does the next swan leave for Camelot?
VILLIAM EUGENE BELLER MIT
.D. No. 2 Horning Rd., Kent, Ohio just a darn minute.
earhook, Ig Vanity Trark, I, Chapel Committee, I.
"Today I'm really going to study, you guys, no kidding. I'm really
ting to crack that French." "Hey Beller, want to play bridge?"
Well, uh, yeah. Wait a minute. Hey just started studying you guys,
n really tired. You and I partners, Bunny? Good deal. Oh, pretty
:art move, Bunny, it's pretty obvious who has trump. We
ll, shut up,
didn't realize we did." "Your m
ove, Bellerf' "Well, it's pretty ob-
ous that they have hearts, and he over there has all the
d you have a royal flush, and we're obviously playing trump suit
the jack of diamonds. Now, the bridge column in the paper says
." "Beller!! Beller!!" "Oh well, just don't sit there like dim bulbs.
metion you guys. My turn? Actuall
y . . .it is?"
veryonc-Mr. Robinson, Mr. Moos, the photographer,
Bill, and myself-agree that this is the yeafs worst picture.
WILLIAM CHARLES BIGLER Cornell
4469 Center Street, Willoughby Ridivulous!
Varsity Swim ming, II.
Boy, I remembered to turn in my weekend slip! As a matter of
fact, I'Il fren have time for a weekend. Boy, I will! I pretty much
want to stay here over the weekend, though. Tell me I won't live it
up much. Tell me I'll get any homework done at all! Boy, I'm not
going to have very much fun or anything. As a matter of fact, I just
might make the party. Boy, I won't! Say, you're not too strange or
anything, are you kid? Why, you're not even ivy-league! Boy, I wish
I could wear a three-button roll to dinner.
Filter, Flavor, Flip-Top Waring.
STEPHEN R. BING Connecticut Wesleyan
92 College St., Hudson Fix me up
Reserve Record, II, I, Study Hall Monitor, Ig Mugwumps, Ig Honor
Roll, IV, III, Ig Varsity Football, II, Ig Varsity Swimming, II, Ig
Green Key Sorirty, President, I, Captain Softball, II, Glee Club, IV,
III, Il, Vice President Ig Octet, III, II, Ig Cbapel Committee, I.
The council? Oh, they're a bunch of fools. Y'know, I can't under-
stand why I wasn't elected to the Council. Listen friend. Don't try
to tell me anything about that bunch of ivory tower intellectuals, the
Record staff. I'm one of them. They refused to recognize me as presi-
dent of the world. The Glee Club? Those songbirds couldn't sing their
way out of a Chinese fortune cookie. Why, I'm only vice-president.
Those arrogant fools. Listen, I don't know why I don't teach that
history class. With my grades? The Green Key? Now you're talking.
They're my boys. Y'know, we practically run this place. We don't?
Whaddya mean who am I? Who do you think I am? Steve Bing or
136 Southwood Rd., Akron, Ohio It's about tbat
Varsity Football, ll, I, Varsity Basketball, ll, Captain, I, Varsity Track
III, II, lg R Club II, Vice President, I.
"Mr, Otto Bosshard?" "Huh?" "My friend and I represent Football
Illustrated, and we want some pictures and a small interview." "Huhi
Yea." "Pictures and an interview!" "That is so ridiculous!" "Please
open your eyes for the picture . . . thank you. Now then, do you hav:
any advice to the potential young stars of America? For instance, what
are your suggestions for training?" "W'hatzat?" "Well thank you for
your time. By the way, what time is it?" "It's about that time. Y:
got a light?"
Where tbere's a man, tbere's a Marlboro
'AMES CLEVELAND BREESE Yale
tanton, Tennessee Wait a cotton pickin' minufe
'onor Roll, II, Cuptain League Sorrzw, Ig Chapel Cfrmmilter, I.
Do you know the most handsome Tennessian of our classg the
.lIcst, smartest, most athletic, neatest alround Tennessian? Why its
m Breeze. This big hulk of a man came to Reserve to prove to
imself .that he could do better than any other Tennessian at W.R.A.
le is the only Tennessian of our class to have successfully hidden a
.oonshine still in his room. He is the only boy from Tennessee who
in get away with so much more than he seems to get away with.
:ing a Tennessian, he naturally was the only one who could come in
cond in league soccer. Do you know that Jim is the only Tennessian
r have taken seven subjects his senior year? Do you know that Jim
the only boy from Tennessee?
Yes, operalor, I can wait.
P ' 'I ll ta
. kX:.thh ,
- .... -
ROBERT PETERSON CHALFANT Colgate
646 Ross Park Blvd., Stuebenville He'x a gay clog!
Yearbook, Ig Sludy Hall Monitor, Ig Honor Roll, Ig Glen Club, I.
"Chalfant, you dim bulb, I saw your light on at 3:00 for the
fourth straight night. What's the matter with you? Don't you have
enough time for studying? And dnn't give me that face washing ex-
cuse either. It doesn't take you two hours to wash, does it?" "Well,
practically, sir. First I analyze the whole situation. Then I wash my
face twice with my plastic face brush and rub on three layers of face
cream. Next I sponge on a clear, smelly liquid and pat on some powder.
Then after I have put on an ointment, I spread a pink, milky liquid
on my poison ivy. And then, of course, it takes a long time for all
the stuff to dry."
You the lady that ordered a whale?
WILLIAM STEWART CHICHESTER
1255 Briarcliff Rd., Macon, Georgia
Well, down South we . . .
Reserve Reeoril, III, II, Ig Mugwumps, Ig Book Prize, IV, III, Honor
Roll, IV, III, II, Williams Essay Prize, III, Quill and Scroll, Varsity
Football, I, chapel Committee, I.
1954 Wood House: A light flashes on, a blanket is thrown over it,
a large shadow dives under the woolen protection of the material. The
south or a large part of it has risen. Shivering in the 4:30 cold of
morning, Stu sweeps pictures of sail boats from his way and thuds
down to the question of the hour: namely UQ Will Ivanhoe rescue
Lady Rowena? And most important Q25 What if Jiggs comes around?
1957 North Hall: A light flashes on, a black shade is drawn over a
window, to senior Stu these are the days of old. "Chichester, get back
into bed, you dim bulb." The door closes as the defeated Stu, crawling
back to bed, says "Save your tenth pad, Robby, the South will rise
When it's sleepy time down South
TRISTRAM DEFOREST COFFIN
349 Aurora St., Hudson What are you doing tonight?
Varsity Football, III, II, I, Varsity Wrestling, III, II, Co-Captain, I3
R Club, III, II, I, Combs School Committee, II, I.
You mean that fat kid that looks like a spark plug, tha's Tris
Coffin, he broke his neck. Cheez, what a funny guy. One day I
was walking along in a new pair of Bass Weejans- 519.95 -and he
steps on the back of them and rips the top of 'em right out, what a
card. Always some joke, like the time he brought me back late one
Saturday night when I was supposed to be at the flic and like the
time he forgot to tell his ol' lady to send a note to Herr Webber so
I could take a week-end at his house-what a clever guy. One day I
was in the Body Building room, lifting 125 lbs. of barbells over my
head while lying on the floor and ol' Tris flipped me the medicine
ball, cheez, he's just a 365-day Santa Claus.
This little piggy ate roast beef, etc.
ANTHONY A. COX West Point
R.D. No.2 Valley View Rd., Hudson Tennis, anyone?
lldfiffj' Sorrrtf, III, II, lg Varxily Slfilllhlilly, Ill, ll, lg Vursily Trn-
flis, III, II, C0-Cujrfuiu, I.
Once upon a time tliere was a little boy named 'l'li-ofny. Now
Tli-0-ny was just like all tlie other little boys until one day wlien lie
was sitting peacefully contented beneatli a large apple IFCC he felt
sometliing bounce off liis liead. Turning in surprise lie saw beside liim
tlae object wliicli liad so rudely disturbed liim, a Dunlop tennis ball.
In a rage lie picked up a nearby stick and brutally liit tlie ball as far
as lie could. liver since tlien Tli-0-ny lias not been alvle to forgetg lie
liates all tennis balls. Tliis explains wliy every spring 'lili-o-ny is out-
side fanatically smasliing tliem all over :lie placeg lie is getting even
with tlic one which spoiled liis contented life.
Sfzrldmly ouf of lbe nigbl vnzerged flu' mlulion lo all
Speak to ily and carry a 1713 slick problems, Cbarliv Chan.
GEORGE A. DORNIN III Lehigh
736 Genesee N.E., Warren, Ohio Down and dirty
Varsity Football, II, Ig Varsity Baseball, II, Ig R Club, II, I.
Tebby and Mrs. Metcalf had both been after George A. Dornin III
to get him to come to Reserve. Teb wanted him for his toeg Mrs.
Metcalf for his appetite. But what was Jay's personal reason for com-
ing to Reserve? It certainly wasn't to kick extra points, he could do
that at Warren. It certainly wasn't to eat, he could do that at Warren.
In fact, Jay likes W'arren so well that we are still wondering why jay
ever did leave Warren. W'e have been able to find only one possible
answer. jay wanted a "home away from home!" Reserve offered this
to Jay. Here at Reserve Jay has 210 "brothers" who can sit for hours
listening to jay tell of Warren.
MICHAEL LEIGH FITZGERALD Williams
Martin Road, Mentor Boy, I care
Varsity Wrestling, II, Ig Varsity Baseball Manager, II, Octet, IV:
Glee Club, IV, III, II, I.
"Mr, Fitzgerald! Were you not on the afternoon of the 18th repri-
manding your father for having his shirt tail out?" "Well, I may
have, but at no time did I . . . " "just answer the question. At that
time did you not realize that your foot was being mulched up in a
roto tiller?" "That's a malicious lie!" Fitzgerald now plunges his right
hand into his pocket, removes a lighter, and begins to flick it. "Is it
not true that in the last wrestling match you were slaughtered?"
"Absolutely not. Why I had him in the palm of my hand." "Are the
questions straining the witness?" "Of course not. I'm completely calm."
"Mr. Fitzgerald." "What!" "Your pants are on firef'
What in the bell was in that bottle that said "Drink Me." I Um 4 human being, IIUFP, m3l5ff"'i0u5- Boy I am!
DANIEL N. FLICKINGER Harvard
'204 Valley View Rd., Hudson, Ohio
jus! so much bull . . !
lz'sr'r1'e Renml Plmtograplmr III, II, Yearlwok Pbolografrlaer, III, II, Ig
lunar Rall, IV, Ig Quill and Scroll, II, Ig Varsify Swimming, II, I.
Seventeen years ago a strange thing happened: Very near Hudson,
lhio, a fuel-injection yo-yo fell to earth. Inside the yo-yo was a
ryptonite-proof capsule, which contained a small babe clutching a
ide rule. Wlien discovered, the child was entrusted to a responsible
amily in Hudson. As the boy grew up, he guarded a secret from all
he strange, inquisitive creatures of his new home. Who would guess
hat his unassuming glasses, his soiled T-shirt, and his low-slung Levis
overed a body of steel, stronger than the tallest oak, faster than a
951 Ford convertible fStick shiftj and able to leap chapels at a
ingle stride? Well, the answer is no one. liveryone knows that it's
nly the infamous, indomitable, fantabulous, SUPERDAN!
Charles Atlas says I can get a S in Pbysics.
L 'zlililalslilsiilxlilalililalililulsl '
HI! IHI HH IHI Hi Hi
CLYDE ELLSWORTH FORD Brown
North Line Street, Columbia City, Indiana Hey, Mutha!!
Vursily Football, III, II, Ig Yearbook, Ig Varsily Wrestling, II, Var-
sily Track, II, Ig R Club, II, I, Chapel Commitlre, lg Glen' Club. IV.
There he goes, he's walking across the street, he's stepping on the
scales. Weight: 220 pounds, Fortune: Reduce! Clyde forces a twisted
grin and splinters the insolent machine with a nonchalant back-hand
stroke. Somehow, as Wide Clyde lumbers along the roadway, a thought
-yes, a thought-germinates within him. And thus, Clyde decides to
lose ten pounds by Sunday. He docsn't trouble himself to designate
which Sunday, just Sunday. As the man we are following nears the
dorm, he pulls up the collar of his trench coat to cover his sinister
features and tilts his green heanie over his eyes. A deft jab behind
the ear subdues the unprepared master on duty, allowing Clyde to
reach his chamber with his five minute lateness undetected.
Only five minules until American Bamlsland.
PETER K. GARRETT Haverford
2225 Stine Road, Peninsula You Clourll
Yearbook, Ig Study Hall Monilor, I, Mugwumpx, Ig Varsily Foollzall,
II, Ig Manager Varsiiy Wrzfsfling, II, I, Chapel Commilfee, Ig Or-
rbrrfra, IV, III, II, Ig Lifrrary Magazine Editorial Board, II, Editor-im
Cbief, Ig Williarrls Essay Prize, I.
Trumpets blare! Thousands of basses rumble! Muted violins sigh as
Prince Peter enters freshman English class. 10 minutes later. "But Mr.
LaBorde . . .!" "Out!" Trumpets blare! Tympani grumble! With a
mighty clashing of cymbals and gongs Lord High Zulu Garrett
strides into sophomore English class. 8 minuies laler. "But Mr. Waring,
the hogsback . . .!" "Out!" Trumpets blare! Trombones sneer! With
the stentorian voices of ten thousand intellectuals john Dos Garrett
paces into junior English. 6 minules laler. "But Mr. Harris, the
existential dichotomy . . .!" "Out!" Trumpets blarc! Mona Lisa giggles!
Then without so much as the hushed dropping of a pin Mahatma
Garrett is borne into senior English class. 4 minules Ialer. "But Mr.
Waring, Plato says . . .!" "Outl"
ANDREW S. GRIFFITHS Brown
3201 Croydon Road, Canton Oh yea?
Class Secretary-Treasurer, IV, Srbool Counril, II, Ig Prefefl, Ig Honor
Roll, IV, III, II, Varsity Soccer, II, Ig Varsify Baseball, IV, III, II, Ig
R Club, II, I.
The following is an excerpt taken from a recent interview with
Andy Griffiths, the affable third floor Ellsworth prefect, known to
his numerous friends as Ag. Query: Have any of your experiences at
Reserve caused you to be unhappy? Reply: I've been frustrated some-
thing horrible. I have such a subtle sense of humor that whenever I
crack some brilliant jest, it usually goes unappreciated. Q: What do
you consider to be your major athletic achievement at Reserve?
R: That's easy. I was a member of the championship Pee-Wee football
team. Q: What are your favorite diversions here? R: Making long
telephone Calls and slaying sophomores, Q: What do you think of the
international situation, of Sputnik, or the arms race and the fallout
problem? R: What, me worry?
You'll learn, Frefz.
I. DEWITT HARDY HI Denison
Euclid Heights Blvd., Cleveland Hts.
Why the hrll don't you clean the mirror?
Yurboob, Ig Study Hull Monitor, I: Varsity Football, II, Ig Varsity
ufimming, II, Varsity Baseball, III, II, Ig R Club, II, I, Orchestra,
When he is troubled, grades are low, he's on campus, and has just
roken up with his girl for the seventh time this week, Ralf can al-
fays retreat to his favorite sanctuary: the looking glass. In the mirror,
e has discovered a new Hardy. On this side it's Ralf Hardy, the
umbling boob, but on the other side is hzindsome, charming, and
ever has difficulties with grades, merit score, or girls. Clarion can
lay the violin like an angel, and his paintings are magnificent beyond
escription. In fact, Ralf so admires his twin that he plans to join
im some day in looking glass land, where they will both gaze out on
'ie poor, unenlightened, mortal world.
The idiots hung it upside down.
STEPHEN JAY HASBRCUCK Annapolis
Stow Road, Hudson All right, so I z'an't pin!
Varsity V711-stling, IV, III, II, C0-Captain Ig Varsity Traflz, II, Ig
Varsity Soccer, Ig R Club, I.
It is Friday evening on the Hasbrouck farm. The chickens are fed,
the butter is churned, and the cows are milkcd as Steve sits before
the kerosene lamp, doing his math. After an interval disturbed only
by the scratching of charcoal on shovel, a stone with a note attached
crashes through the window and rolls to Steve's feet. Anxiously, he
unwraps the message. It reads, "Your opponent in the wrestling meet
tomorrow was second in the state last year.-Signed, Your Scout."
"My gosh!" says Steve, "IwonderifLouexpcctsmetowin?geel'mnervous!
secondinthestate! geewhadamlgonnado?gee!gosh! . . ." The figure
shrinks shivering from fright back to the hearth and resumes his
math, mumbling incoherently.
This is where the razor blade begins.
JOHN PAUL HINCKLEY, JR.
University of Michigan
1666 Southfield Rd., Birmingham, Michigan
You runnin' stock?
Honor Roll, IV, III, Varsity Football, II, Ig Varsity Wrestling, Ig
R Club, I.
"Duuuhh-eeec, it's morning! Hey, kid! Aren't you new around
here? Goody! Let me tell you about the time me and my buddy were
toolin' down Woodward Boulevard when this stick, 270 Chevy hard-
top pulls up alongside my rod and seemed to want to drag. This real
greasy guy checks out my rod and gives me the nod. Well, we were in
my wet-sanded, '48, four-door Buick bomb with a hot dynaflow and
a big-bore, straight-eight '41 Studey. We hopped it up full-race by
throwin' in a chrome-plated, finned, cast-aluminum valve cover. To
really make it go it had "blue dots," pin-striping, mud-flaps, rear
decks, bubble skirts, fuzzy dice, a bug deflector with a built-in air
speed indicator, and most of all a "Big Bertha" exhaust extension.
Whaddaya mean, punk, when did I get my license?"
I am a universal genius and I seem to have gotten a
KENNETH A. HOOSE Amherst
R.D. No. 1 Twin Lakes, Kent, Ohio Who wants seconds?
Yearbook, Ig Prefecl, Ig Honor Roll, IV, III, II, Ig Varsity Football,
II, Ig Varsity Swimming, III, II, I, Varsity Baseball, II, Varsity
Track, Ig R Club, III, II, I.
Dear Ann Landers,
I have a problem. I go to a very high class school and am con-
sidered by some a B.M.O.C. That is, a neat guy. I am on all sorts of
varsity sports and everything. But I can't seem to manage my private
affairs. There's this girl in Florida who writes with backward slant-
ing printing and another one in a nearby girls' school who does the
same. I'm sure they both love me and I love them both. There isn't
anything in the child psychology books to cover this situation. My
friends tell me to go back to Kent, but there's this girl there . . .
Is there a doctor in the house?
IDAM MAYO HOPKINS Cambridge
l Haddon Ave., Bulawayo, S. Rhodesia Damn it all!
zrsity Sorter, Ig Varsity Track, I.
"You Americans are so, so presuming. Why in England we never
ish our cars ourselves. We hire mere underlings and at my college,
inchester, which has a longer and finer tradition than that of the
merican colonies Cpresuming, hah, to declare independencej one
ows the autos to be cleansed by the bounteous rain. You say that
ey never have a chance to become soiled? Aha, a slight on the
:nderful English climate. Although, there can of course, hah, be no
vmparison between Hudson and Winchester, as you fellows may or
ay not have discerned, one may not boast of the former's glorious
.mate. American girls? You chaps are really becoming "cool" now.
hy, only last week I . . ."
ERIK T. JANSSON Haverford
9635 Valley' View Rd., Macedonia Grrrrrrr!
Honor Roll, II, I, Varsity Soccer, III, II, Ig Varsity Wrestling, II, Ig
Varsity Tennis, II, Ig Orchestra, IV, III, II.
From a lunchtime speech: "Someone has taken two of my overcoats
from the day boys' locker room, and . . . " "But Erik . . ." ". . . and
I have two that don't belong to me. One is white with a fur collar,
black wooden buttons, and . . ." "But Erik . . ." ". . . and it has
a Bunce Brothers tag, and I have by mistake another white coat with
white buttons and a Sam Smurdley label, and . . ." "But Erik . . ."
" . . . and the other was the the same but it was red rather than
brown buttons, and . . ." "But Erik . . ." ". . . and it is from
Robert Hall's Basement, and I am very worried, and, what Mr.
Mickel?" "But Erik, we've found your coats in the library where you
left them." "Oh, okay, never mind everybody."
If I can just get it into orbit . .
EDWARD THEODORE JOHNSON
3142 Ashwood Road, Cleveland Oh, Goodness!
Honor Roll IV, III, II, Varsity Trarlz II, I, Captain I, Orrbestra
III, II, I, jazz Band I.
Night-and North Hall is dark, except for a faint bluish-purple
glow from the first floor. Eddie is making Contact on his inter-steIlar,
super-agitating radar set. Suddenly Eddie rushes up to the fourth
floor fire escape and waits. Soon-high above-there is a whirring
sound, and a huge, glowing, neon sausage descends. It is the Motha
ship. An invisible ray reaches down and Eddie dissolves into the night.
There is a whirring sound once more as the neon sausage ascends
heavenward. The next day finds Eddie still being mocked when he
tries to explain his theories on the reincarnation of the teen-age girl
werewolf, no one realizes that he has taken a sneak to the Eighth
This is the Greatest!
CHRISTOPHER LEE KINCADE Yale
Orchard House, Hudson, Ohio True
Reserve Record, II, I, Managing Editor, I, Yearbook, I, Library
Monitor, Ig Mugwumps, Ig Honor Roll, I, Williams Essay Prize, Honor-
able Mention, III, Varsity Swimming, II, I, Green Key Society, I,
Cheerleader, II, Ig Octet, II, Chapel Committee, I, Glee Club, II.
"ll:30. Guess Iyll just hit the sack now and get up at five to
study for this French Vocabulary Test. Let's see how many pages of
words I have to learn. HHhmmm, only four. Well, I think I'1l just
sleep until six. Besides, with my new system for learning the words I
should have them cold by 7:50 and get a five on the test." RRrriinngg
. . . snap! "Uuhh,,, what time is it? Six. Well, if I sleep until six
thirty, I can still crack that test." RRRrriinnx-iggg . . . snap! "HI-Ihmm
. . . one hour to study. I probably could do it in half an hour. I
know most of the words . . . zzzzzzzzzn Ring! Snap! "Seven so soon?
I felt like I just went to bed. Well, I may flunlt this one . . . but
next week . . . zzzzzbesideslneedmysleep . . . zzzzz . . ."
SH AZAM !
1 -M -A
5 5 j e t
I. FREDRICK KLINGENER Carnegie Tech.
1140 Lakemont Drive, Meadville, Pa. I care?
leserve Record Cartoonist, III, II, Ig Yearbook, Ig Honor Roll, IV5
'arsity Soccer, II, Ig Varsity Wrestling, II, Ig Orchestra IVg Dorm
A short, stocky figure slinks into the shadows of the Athenaeum
irst floor and, finding the hall deserted, darts into the phone booth
o receive an unexpected call from Warren. He hears a sexy, feminine
'oice whimpering in lamenting tones, "Freddie fsighj, you know that
late I'm supposed to have with you? Well fsighj, I've got to break
his one, too . . . No, no, Arch, I really do think you're handsome:
nd your grubby Cgarch!J sideburns are cute in a way . . . I did too
ike the Christmas present you gave me! Why I'll bet I'm the only
Qirl on our block that has an authentic japanese judo coat . . .
Leally Freddie, it's not because of you that I must refuse, I'm just
oing steady with him again."
Wbom did you expect, Brigitte Bardot?
CHARLES FREDERICK LAGERGREN
Col. School of Mines
Casa 1218 Campamento Americano, Chuquicamata, Chile
What do you decir?
Varsity Football, II, Varsity Basketball, II, I, Varsity Track, III, II, Ig
R Club, I.
"Hola, there. Let's ir downtown, You're not going? Man! You've
lost your rabeza. I've got to dar prisa to the Western Auto to romprar
another gun. I just need dos more to make a cascfull, then 1'll send
todo to Santiago. Parque? Well, see, these rbulos on the draft board
didn't want to let me salif de the country last Spring. They wouldn't
believe me when I told 'em I lived in Chile. The stupid tontos thought
I was trying to rvidar the army. Anyhow, I got kind of irritado and
decided to show 'em. So I'm buying muclsissimo guns and otro napido,
and by this Spring, we should have enough to imfadir the old Estados
Unidos. That'll show 'em. Well, I've got to get that pistola now. Don't
take any wooden pesos."
Pack up your troubles . . .
ROBERT EATON I.eFEVRE Yale
2735 Cranlyn Rd., Shaker Hts., 22, Ohio
My grandfather says . . .
Yearbook, Ig Prefert, Ig Honor Roll, III, II, Ig Varsity Soccer, II, Ig
Varsity Swimming, III, II, Ig Varsity Tennis, II, Ig R Club, Ig Green
Key Soriety, I.
"Well, Bob, I hear you've made quite a record for yourself at Re-
serve this year."
"Uh, yessir, I guess you could say thatg I did put in rather a lot
of time on my studies-and other things."
"What do you mean by other things, Bob?"
"Er, well, I have this bro-girlfriend in Cleveland, and, well gosh,
I had to write her all the time because I couldn't seem to keep her
off my mind."
"Oh, I see. Well, just why do you want to come to Yale?"
"To gain an education, of course sir, besides, my girl is moving up
this way, and . . ."
"Uh, yes, I see. Well thank you for dropping in, Bob.'It was a
pleasure, I'm sure."
1' 11' l'
"George, did you talk to that boy who just left my office? You
know, the shy one who didn't say too much. Think he has much of
a chance of getting in?"
"I'd say so. Apparently you haven't heard. That kid just bought
Ginger, stop tickling my feet.
MICHAEL S. LOTTMAN
S-140 Plain Center Rd., Canton Can I? Hunk?
Reserve Record, II, Ig Yearbook, I, Prefect, Ig Study Hall Monitor, I
Book Prize, II, Honor Roll, II, Ig Cum Laude, II, Varsity Traci
Manager, I. W
"Hey, king, how are your grades this time?" "Oh, they're O.K., l
guess, but they could be better. My chemistry grade dropped from :
S to a 5-, and Scotch screwed me out of a 5+ in math. I know l
had at least a S, and M, of the way to a S+, but he wouldn't give ii
to me, the old cluck. What's more, since that backward French teachel
doesn't believe in giving a S+, I have to settle for a S. Really grade:
aren't that important to me, I just hope that 5- in chem doesn'l
screw me out of junior standing at Harvard."
Wbee, jock! Seven no trump!
WILLIAM ANDREW MCCUSKEY
68 Brunswick Road, Cleveland Heights
Songbird to Hayden
lfirmary Monifor, Ig Honor Roll, IV, III, Ilg Varsify Track, Ig
wld, Ig Alumni S4-bularibip, IV, Ill, ll, lg Gln' Club, II, I.
Descendcd from a well-educated and cultured family, this boy
mowed considerable musical talent at an early age. Rather quiet and
'ithdrawn by nature, he diligently spent long hours practicing the
iano and showed considerable talent. He was particularly fascinated
y the old classical worksg Bach thrilled him with the bold grandeur
F his symphonies, Mozart with the intricate arrangements in his
matas. He advanced rapidly in music composition under several
:achcrsg his compositions acquired a certain boldness and charm which
.iggested that a great composer might say, "this boy will give the
'orld something worth hearing." This boy was Ludwig van Beethoven.
Me Tarzan . . . you lane.
, fig' '
, ' if
5 ,Qu 'Kylix
,5 ,ff . er
THOMAS NOLZE MCGREW Brown
3233 Fox Hollow Drive, Cleveland Spirl wifb that deal!
Srbool Counfil, Ig Class Vim'-President, Ig Prrfrfrt, Ig Mugufumpx, Ig
Honor Roll, IV, Grrrn Keg Soriefy, Ig Captain Lraguz' Sor'r'z'r, If
Chapel Committee, I, Curran! Ewnls Tvs! Winner, II, Yearbook, Ig
Chapfl Proctor, II.
A bunch of the sophs were whooping it up on the
Ellsworth third floor dormg
The kid that had the wind-up vic was
making an awful storm.
Then into the room, tenth pad in hand, leapt
Dangerous Tom McGrewg
Looking stern and stout, he thundered out, "That's
a tenth for each of you."
"Get him!" cried one, and the lights went out,
and a gun blazed twice in the dark.
Then a sophomore screamed, and the lights went up,
and Tom lay stiff and stark.
Pitched on his head and pumped full of lead, was
Dangerous Tom McGrew.
As poor Tom bled and the sophomores fled, hc
muttered, "Oh damn."
Q"An occasional hell or damn is all right",
A good mixer never lasts long in this dorm.
GORDON THOMPSON MILDE Harvard
2465 Arlington Rd., Cleveland Hts.
It's not as bad as all that.
Reserve Record, III, II, Editor-in-Chief, Ig Yearbook, Ig Mugwumps, Ig
Library Monifor, Ig Honor Roll, Ig Williams Essay Prize, III, IIg
Exlemjvoraneous Speaking Prize, III, II, Quill and Scroll, IIg Chapel
Commiitee, Ig Lilerary Magazine Edilorial Board, II, I.
We have here at Reserve a budding, administrative genius in Gordon
Milde. Fortunately he is only budding, not yet full grown. just ask
any Record staff member. Entirely because of Gordon's vehement argu-
ments the Record broke its long standing tradition of meeting on Sun-
day nights in favor of gathering Friday evenings. Everyone thought
this was ci great improvement and highly praised Gordon for his clear
and perceptive mind. But at the first Friday meeting Gordon was no-
where to be seen, he had forgotten. And at the second meeting he was
also absent, yes, he had forgotten again. So the despondcnt Record
staff began again to meet on Sundays in hopes that they could get
back their forgetful editor.
Where the Hell is my typewriter?
GUNNAR WAYNE NIEMI Swarthmore
2798 Gretchen Drive, N.E., Warren
Bwush-a, bwusb-a, bwush-a
Honor Roll, III, II, Ig Varsity Soccer, I.
Clang, clang, clang, clang! The fire trucks shriek to a stop a block
away from the dorm of Wabbit Niemi. In a flash the Wabbit zips to
the window and beams. Lovely reddish yellowish flames are spurting
from the roof of a house. "Ah," sighs Wabbit, "now I can use my new
fire equipment." He grabs his hydro-oxidational fire-eating bolo torch,
his foam pear-shaped helmet, insulated red engineer boots, his model T
super-sonic genuine pin-striped fire engine, and he's off. Grinning, he
trudges to the nearest window and looks again. He must use the
fire escape to be a real firefighter. In a flash he's out in the icy air on
the icy fire escape. Then a loud voice booms out, "Where do you
think you're going? You look like a chicken in that strange helmet."
In fact the head it covers is a chicken's head. "Get back to your coop."
Wailwoads wub me the wrong way.
'AMES MICHAEL PARRY
220 W. Steel's Cornor's Rd., Cuyahoga Falls Gee Whiz!
'arsity Surfer, IV, III, II, Captain I, Varsity Basketball, II, Ig Varsity
asrhall, III, II, Ig Green President, I.
As a long white limousine pulls up to the walk in front of the
hapel, hordes of girls surge through the police lines screaming, "Jim!
m!" Out of the car steps jim Parry, All-American Soccer star, and
s bride to beMiss Limosa Fedoa, who captained the Hungarian
'omen's Water Polo Team in the 1964 Olympics. Prancing up the
ing walk, they enter the Greek Revival building. Inside they are
'eeted by jim's fans and team mates who are lined up on the stairs
ady to drink a toast. After this honor the couple marches up the
airs to the tune of Wagner's "W'edding March" where they are
ined in holy matrimony by the Reverend Harlan R. Parker-in the
Mr. Thiebert, there are three girls in my locker.
CLARK STEPHENS PATTON Ohio State
1746 Crescent Drive, Springfield, Ohio
When I was in Mexico
Yearbook, Ig Manager Varsity Sorrer, Ig Orrheslra, IV, IIIg Library
Occasionally during the night a loud scream pierces the darkness of
North Hall, followed by the rumbling beat of a voodoo drum. Then
a tip-toeing form stealthily darts about the hall waving a giant
machete. Once inside the room the creature stares at his snake, lion
and monkeyskins. Then with strange gurglings coming from his throat
he suddenly splits a near-by coconut with his knife and gulps the
milk that spurts from it, He seats himself and ponders over the progress
made in his main ambition-that of becoming a veterinarian. ln his
spare time Steve Patton practices witchcraft fTing, tang, walla walla,
etc.J to skill himself for his life work. For instance hc controlled the
time limit on the soccer games by sticking pins into little dolls.
Pu-leze stop at the next gas station.
ses- get N
JON ANTHONY RADER Case
4850 East Lake Road, Lorain So What?
Yearbook, Ig Honor Roll, III, II, I.
"Hey Jock! You just flunked a math test and a chem test. What's
more, the Executive Committee found out about those sneaks you've
been taking! You've had it, dad." "That's okay. I got a neat girl."
"But jock! Those nine tenths you got for being thrown out of three
classes yesterday put you on campus, and someone has broken all your
recordings of "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes." Besides, Robby burned the
senior polls, by mistake, so you'll have to do them over. I-Iow's that
grab you?" "That's okay. I got a neat girl." "But Jock! It isn't you
she likes. She just wants to get back her scarf, ring, sweater, and
National Honor Society pin." "That's okay. I got a . . . WANNA
STEP OUTSIDE, BUDDY?"
On the seventh day I rested.
JAMES E. RAMAGE
Hillcrest Hotel, Toledo I
Yearbook, Ig Orchestra, IV, III, II, Ig jazz Band I.
Ramageg let's go! You know, to Western Reserve's Pioneer Ball
What do you mean take an ambulance to get there? I'd rather takn
a car. Yea, you're right, ambulances are neater. Let's get going . .
Quit drumming on my head! No, not on the window either! That'
it, rwiddle your thumb in your mouth. I like that silent beat. Hen
we are . . . Don't complain, it's money isn't it? I know you're nerv
ous, but don't let these people know. No, we ean't return the ambu
lance now! Come on, let's hear that beat. Where'd you disappear t4
now? What! You got carried away and fell down behind the musin
stands! Oh, you're right! It's the cops!
I had one grunch but the eggplant over there.
BRYANT RCBEY Amherst
3341 E. Monmouth Rd., Cleveland I-Its., 18
Somelbing there is lbal zl0csn'f low' flu' Wall
Yearbook, Ig Prefrff, Ig Library Moniirlr, Ig Honor Roll, Ilg Vurxily
Soc'r'z'r, II, Ig Vursify Swimming III, Il, Ig Varxily Trurh, Ig R Club, Ig
Chapel Commitlcv, Ig jazz Band, Ig Orrbrslra, Ig Dining Hull Com-
miliee, II, I.
"You know, if it weren't for that Longstreth, I'd really clean up
around here. You know, who needs Longstreth? You know, I'm just as
tall as he is, and I could run Big I. easily. You know, I bet I could
coach track too, and, you know, I can certainly teach Latin. You
know, when I was working in the Salt Mines of North Canada, I
learned how to be a success in life. You know how? Be ruthless, that's
how. You know, I could lower the Big I. prices until all the other
laundries were ruined, then I could raise the prices way up and make
a fortune. You know, we could even change the name to Big R.
Longslrrlh delemfa ext. You know?"
Helloooo out lbcrv' Don't just sfand there, go fell Hfnny Penny.
,, .W M
STEPHEN JAMES RODEFER Amherst
Overlook Court, Bellaire Go!
Yearbook, I, Varsity Tennis, II, I, Green Key Society, II, Ig League
Soccer Captain, Ig Cheerleader, Ig Combs School Committee, Ig Chapel
Commiltrr, Ig English Exchange Student.
And then it happened. The sun went behind a cloud. The birds
stopped their singing. All the little forest animals crept into their
gloomy caves. And all the bunnies in the world stopped what they
were doing fquite a feat, considering what bunnies are usually doingj
and wept. All this took place because the biggest and cutest bunny of
all, Stevie Rodefer, was troubled. A Rodefer troubled is no laughing
matter. As one prominent master observed, "Rodefer, you're a cute
little feller except when you frown." But, you say, what caused the
bunny's frown and the accompanying cataclysm in the animal king-
dom? just this: Steve had just found out that his favorite comic strip
characters-Mary Worth, June Gale, the Flibbertys-weren't really
real people at all.
What shall I think about?
STANLEY CLARK RUSKIN Harvard
S401 Beacon St., Pittsburgh 17, Penna. Swing
Yearbook, I, Varsity Wrestling, III, II, Ig R Club, III, II, Ig Curren.
Events Test Winner, II, Varsity Tennis, Ig Honor Roll, IV, I, Stualj
Hall Monitor, I.
Once upon a midnight drearyfWhile I pondered, weak and weary!
Over many a volume of Math IVfThere came a peckingfScratching
wheezing, steady flexingfRight before my chamber door,fOnly this ant
nothing more.fThough I shuddered most unmanly,fIt was then f
first saw StanleyfPecking, wheezing, madly flexingfCrouched befon
my chamber door,fOnly this and nothing more.fAbout that time 1
yanked my specs off.f'Twas Shostakovich! No . . . Malenkov?fNeithe1
of the two was he,fBut replied to, simply, "Stanley,"fIn a guttural
grumbling tone of voice.
If the groundhog sees his shadow . .
UCHARD BRANT SANKEY Trinity
N305 Chelsea Drive, Cleveland Hts. Really?
Tarbook, Ig Varsity Swimming, II, I, Cheerleader, II, Ig Chapel Com-
xiiier, IQ Study Hall Monilof, I.
A figure steps confidently to the diving board from the corner of
he swimming pool room and raises his hand sternly for silence, slips
ff his robe and stands revealed before his fans: Richard Sankey, idol
f thousands, Cleveland Hts. socialite, master of the trampoline. He
:eps to the board, stares with supreme confidence at the opposite
'all while the manager announces his dive, and then reassuringly
xumbles to himself as his body ripples into action, "Let's see now,
eft, right, left, right, Hup! Hmmm, was this supposed to be a lay-out
f pike position?" Splash! The crowd goes wild as Sank again con-
inces himself that they are applauding-not laughing.
It is the little blue man!
THOMAS WILSON SCHAFER Colgate
104 Newport Drive, Youngstown Sometbin' fo do
Yearbook, Ig Sindy Hall Monifor, Ig Varsify Foalball Manager, Il, I:
Varsily Tennis, III, II, Co-Caplain, Ig R Club Serrelary-Treasurer, Ig
Chapel Committee, I.
"They had only one game to win and they muffed it. Fools! Idiots!
Blockheads!" when the Yankees lost to the Braves in the last game of
the September World Series, Dr. Schafer sadly retired to his room to
count his personal financial losses and took a pill. This, however, was
before Tom had actually gotten his slippery hands on-come into con-
trol of the R Club treasury with S217 in it. Spring, rising fresh and
verdant over the blasted plain, brings with it a new baseball season,
new opportunities and new problems for Tom Schafer. Will the Treas-
urer be able to recoup his losses in an early Yankee winning streak?
How much money Qless executive profitj will remain in the R Club
treasury at the end of the year? 5217? S2I70? Nothing?
Good show Max!
STEPHEN ARTHUR SIDELLS Cornell
345 Fairway Dr., N.E., Warren Youlre kiddin'
Varsily Swimming, II, Ig R Club, II, Ig Green Key Socieiy, Ig Captain
League Socrrr, Ig Sailing Club Vice-Commodore, II, Commodore, I.
Tap-thump. Tap-thump. "Robbie, what's that noise emanating from
the second floor of North?" "Why that's Reserve's own seadog, Cap'n
Sidells. Quiet . . . here he comes!" Tap-thump. Tap-thump. "Avast
there, mateys, did I ever till you about the time I was marooned on a
desert island?" "No Steve." "Waal, there I was, out in the middle of
Twin Lakes in me sturdy Penguin, and along comes this huge roc.
Waal, it picks me up and carries me to this island and put me in a
nest with its young. Waal, I whips out me can of spinach, bites down
hard on me pipe, and . . ."
For I am the ruler of the Queen's navee.
JOHN HARGER STEWART Y
S01 Milton St., Alliance, Ohio Beware lbe bimbling
Reserve Record, II, Managing Edilor, Ig Yearbook, Ig Prefed, I
Mugwumps, Ig Cheerleader, II, Ig Glee Club, III, II, Presidenl, I
Octet, III, II, Ig Chapel Commitfee, Ig Iazz Band, Ig Orchestra, Ig
Literary Magazine Editorial Board, II, I.
When I went out the doorfThe people by the scorefAll chaffingl
and jeering and chaffing and cheeringfCame hailing me with a roarzf
"A sallow and thin young man,fA cliche in mouth young man,fA
pseudo-poetical, highly aesthetical,fMisunderstood young man!f"A
sports shirt and sweater young man,fA white bucks, green blazer
young man,fA Brooks Brothers lackey in stripes and in khaki,fA but-
ton-down collar young man!fA Haig and Haig young man,fALiggett
and Myers young man,fA Winston tastes good like a cigarette shouldf
Saturday Post young man!"fImagine me at my goal-fThey filled me
a silver bowIfWith tar and with feathers, then bound me in tethersf
And rode me from town on a pole.
They want to hang me, Mother!
SI-IARLES R. SWITZER Yale
.111 N. Market, St., Galion What! Me mock Dick?
'arsity Football, II, Ig Varsity Swimming, II, Ig Chapel Committee, Ig
Elec' Club, Ig Oriel, I.
"Why, Chuck! You know you can't write your own senior sketch.
iverybody's going to be mocked a little bit."
"Yeah, sure, that's right, sure, sure, naturally, but nix on this 'star
f everything' and water sprinkler deal. Gosh, you ought to be able
0 set me up with some sort of all-American boy gimmick. I got two
:tters this year, and one in swimming last year. I mean, now after
ll, that's a little better than average . . . you can't put tba! in! What
'ould the local boys think? What would my parents say? Write some-
hing like: 'Cocky scion of the Galion aristocrats'."
". . . he has made his mark by . . . oh, huh?"
"You're frothing on my shoulder."
Got a match?
JONATHAN TASKER Denison
104 College Street, Hudson, Ohio Yes, Dear
Varsity Football, II, Ig Varsity Barlzelball Manager, Ig R Club. Ig
Glee Club, II, Ig Octet, I.
,Ion has many interests: cars, softball, girls. Girls are his biggest
interest, however. A long time ago he went steady with a girl in
Cleveland. That meant that he had to drive thirty miles even to see
her. Now he goes with a girl in Akron. Things are improving, for he
has only fifteen miles to drive to take her out. There is an evil rumor
that joey is auditioning the entire female population of Kent for a
girl who can meet his rigid requirements. Then he would have only
six miles to drive. Maybe one day he'll recognize the advantages of
going with a Hudson girl, think of the time he'll save! Maybe then
he'll even take time to shave.
So shines a good deed in a naughty world.
JAMES R. TOWNHILL Dickinson
80 Oviatt St., Hudson Crazy
Varxily Sm'rz'r, II, Ig Varsily Wrrslling, III, II, Ig Varsity Base-
I1a1I, III, II, I.
Take heart, ye desolate maidens of the North American continent,
lift up your tear-stained faces and walk in the sun once more, for
Jimmy Dean is not dead! Yes! He lives once more in the quiet Ohio
town of Hudson. Here, disguised as Jim Townhill, erstwhile day boy,
he continues his famous exploits. In place of the fatal white Porsche
he once drove is n red MG. Instead of playing bongos, he beats out
jungle rhythms on the skulls of his wrestling opponents. In place of
his motion pictures he now stars in the productions of the Toadstone
little theater group. Yet anyone who has seen him scorching down the
main street of the sleepy prep school town, screeching around hairpin
turns at 110 M.P.H., all with :L calm experienced disdain, could never
doubt that this is indeed jimmy Dean rcincarnated.
Now I see the light.
RICHARD A. TURNER North
233 North Main Street, Meadville, Penna.
I'-ve got to get organized . .
Varsity Footbali, III, II, Ig Varsity Baseball, IV, III, II, Ig R Club, II,I.
"But why don't you want to record my songs? Everyone at Reserve
thinks they're great! Now listen to this one . . . It would make a
great march, I love a billboard, I always will, because a billboard . . .
oh, you've heard that one before, huh. Well, here's another one, We
love the Athenaeum, we hate the school. We love . . . Oh, you don't
like that one so well, huh? Well, here's another: Athenaeum, Athen-
aeum, how we love your atmosphere. Cloudy, cloudy, oh so .... Oh,
you don't think that's so hot either. Well, that's all I have with me,
but I could write some more. I just know I'll be a big success someday.
How about a love song? I.et's see . . . Oh my darling Bernice . . ."
You call this meat loaf?
. A 'tw
'ETER RUSSELL VAN ARSDALE
017 Dundee Circle, Indianapolis, Indiana Hi!
arxrly Swimming, II, Cafvfain Lmgm' Sorrer, Ig Glce Club, III, II,
in'-Presirlcni, I, Oriel, III, II, I.
Look! Up in the air! Now down on the ground! Now up in the-
low down-now up-down-up-down-Hey! Wait a minute! What's
sing on? It's not Kanga and Roo, it's just Van and Arsdale, practicing
ieir gymnastic maneuvers on the new trampoline. What say fellows,
ow are things going? You say the Swahili triple somersault with a half
ainer and a push-up is a snap, but you can't seem to master the
repper Glide? That's too bad, but keep working at it. Really though,
on't you boys think you ought to quit for a while to study or eat or
eep or something? You've been bouncing steadily for the last three
eeks. Well, all right. Since you really enjoy it so. There they go again
-up-clown-up--down . . .
More bounce to the ounce.
JONATHAN FREDERICK WAGNER
30 Chillicothe Road, Aurora Wbai a gas
School Council, II, Ig Class Sr'rn'lary-Tr1'axurr'r, II, I, Vin'-Prrxizlrnl,
III, Varsily Baseball, IV, III, II, Cafrfain, Ig Capiain Lfaguz' S0rf1'r, Ig
Honor Roll, IV, III, II, Prrfrri, Ig Chafvrl Commiffrr, I.
"Just shut up, you guys, and get out of here, will ya!" "Aww,
c'mon Jon, please stay on the council, and bc a prefect." "Look, fellas,
I got this German to do--listen I've been in my closet since four and
that's hard in Wood House." "Aww, c'mon, Wags, be a neat guy-
discuss religion with us-we're your buddies." "For the last time will
you please beat it? Honest, you guys are enough to make the good
humor man angry." "Hey fella, there's some neat Aurora girls out-
side screaming WAGS! WAGS!" "Tell 'em to kindly, please, PLEASE
go away. I got tons of German to do and, say, have you heard this
Miles Davis record? It's really great . . ."
IUST what I wanted! GOODIES!
i ' 'ff
ROBERT SCOT WEISS
Western Reserve University
37803 2nd Street, Willoughby, Ohio
"Let's take a weekend at Maek's."
School Counril, Ig Book Prize III, II, Honor Roll, III, II, Ig Ioel B.
Hayden Award, II, Varsity Football, III, II, I, Captain Ig R Club
III, II, Ig Varsity Basketball, III, II, Ig Captain Softball, II, Under-
rlaxs Athletic A'ward, III, Community Chest, II, I, Chairman I, Alumni
Scholarship III, II, I, Orchestra III, II, Kayak Club, III, II, I.
Look! A Cadillac hauling a bunch of bananas. No, they're boats.
Oh! They're banana boats. The car stops and an ambitious lad jumps
from the car. Immediately he puts a banana over his head and runs to
the hockey pond. Our champion, the only living member of the Re-
serve Olympic Kayak Club, launches his craft and is off, off into the
water. But he docs not give up. Sir Bobolic tries again. He's gone. Yes,
gone and capsized into the water again. At this rate Bob will have to
swim to the Olympics. Yet Bob is not a swimmer, hc's a kayaker and
a kayaker he'll be. Do or die, he will fight his way to the top. Query:
Do all bodies float to the top?
You expect me to make a team from this?
JAMES G. M. WEYAND, JR. Haverford
900 River Road, Beaver, Pennsylvania
How do you say that in Spanish?
Honor Roll, IV, II, Ig Varsity Swimming, III, II, Captain I, Herpet-
ology Club, IV, III, II, President I, Community Chest Committee, Ig
R Club, II, Ig Prefect, I.
Out of the dense primordial swamps of Beaver, Pa. there once
evolved a mass of protoplasm. His name was jim . . . Jim Weyand.
When he grew up to be a fair-sized mass, he slithered from his ancestral
environs to Reserve. Here jim changed little. He still yearned for the
wilds. Seeking for companionship, he journeyed often to the North
Woods to communicate with his friends, the natrix sijmlon, the
thamnophis sirtalis, and the rolubcr ronstrictor. Then the Song of the
Swamp would lure him back to the campus where he had discovered a
humid room with a pool of water in it. It was just like the swamp!
It felt like the swamp. It smelled like the swamp. Jim was happy.
Here he stayed.
WILLIAM L. WOOD, JR. Brown
1140 East 111 Street, Cleveland Well, Marilyn . . .
Varsify Foollmll, Ill, II, Ig Varxify Baslzrfball, ll, Varriiy Wresflinlq, lg
Varsily Trarlz, III, II, Ig R Club, I.
We have here a boy of not unknown abilities in athletics. He has
won several football letters, and has been the recipient of numerous
track awards. But this boy, Bill Wood, has been continually hampered
by injury. He would have won many more track meets last year, but
a knee injury limited his capacity to walking with a limp. This fall
he would have been a very powerful halfback and a high scorer, but
an injured heel kept him out of action for a good part of the season.
There is only one sport in which Bill, despite many injuries, always
excells. This is dormitory activity where Bill, handicapped though he
may be, always shows himself superior to his uninjured teammates.
Rule Bntannzca Listen, you inset!!
JOSEPH ARTHUR WRIGHT II Bowdoin
23 Ivie Road, Cape Elizabeth, Maine
But my girl throws the shot!
Yearbook, Ig Varsity Foofball, II, Varxily Baseball, II, I.
"Hey, Joe, go and milk the cow and chop Wood." "Can't now, mom,
I promised dad I'd wash his new Model "T", then I've said I'd go
over and simonize our neighbor's car, so I have to get started early
'cause it's a long way." "Hey, Jungy, come and play stick ball."
"Can't now gang, I've promised Mr. Waring I'd clean his Volkswagen,
and I want to start early so I can have time to drive it around after-
wards." "Joe, aren't you going to play trumpet in our orchestra this
year?" "Can't this year, sir. Sec, I used to have time for things like
trumpet and even studies, but now it seems like car washing just takes
up too much time. Profitable though!"
Budweiser on tele.
CHUNG-KAI BANZAII YUNG-I
Nanking Hall Of Fame Gung-Ho!
Friendxhiff Drive C0-Chairman, Ig Germ Wfurfarr' Club, Ig Mos! Likely
To Sufceed, Ig Infirmary Monilor, Ig Student Vuration Commilteeg
Nobel Prize for Barteriology, Ig Deparlmcnlal Ilonors in Biology and
Oriental Languages, Ig School Spiril Commiltee, Ig Obxervalory
Few seniors took much notice of little Chung, an unassuming lad,
when he entered WRA in the Fall of his senior year, becoming another
quiet Athenaeum citizen. Of a sudden, in the midst of an otherwise
humdrum autumn, the little fella's powerful spirit emerged, showing
him to be a veritable giant in influence. The "bug" Qas his closest
friends called himj developed an ardent school spirit which was mani-
fested in single-handedly forcing the tyrannical faculty into granting
his "buddies" a week long vacation, gratis! Unfortunately, tho', the
Dean Mr. Mickcl, Sir, tweaked his nose in a firm warning that in the
future such action would garner him a-censure. Chung's further ef-
forts were directed toward schoolwork, enabling him to graduate with
no less than 105 degrees.
Blood, sweat, and vaccine
M 34 'El Q if S L I 4
M f 1.fJMiLjfi
Tony D. Allen
John R. Gier III
Earl A. Holmes
Frederick W. Kafer
Duncan B. MacLaren
Michael H. Bridgwater
Charles C. Connors David C. Crafts
Edwin S. Griffiths II Nicholas L. Hayes
Richard G. Hood Clifford M. Hunter
Walter E, Klippen, Jr, Kenneth A. Kuenhold
james W. McBride William N. MacDonald
Andrew F. Brooker, jr. john L. Caughy III
Robert C. Foster
Ernest E. Hedler III Barry L. Holcomb
james W. Irwin Bruce S. Jansson
Wililam I. Levy John B. Lindamood
'x Q ,5?'f?i?Q52i
e .., W ,G ,
George B. McLaughlin Thomas H. Manwell
" 3 "::
Stephen Chang Malcolm K. Cleaveland
John B. Frost Rudolph V. Ganz, Ir.
Iames N. Holm, Jr.
jeffrey A. jones
Jackson A. Loos
George F. Medill III
Larry F. Miller
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Rodney S. Slemmons
James C. Moodey
john D. St. Clair, jr.
Stewart R. Snodgrass,
Wallace W. Walker, J
Peter R. L. Parry
John F. Schivell
jr. David W. Snyder
r, Thomas B. Watts
Robert L. Potter
35121 - . - ' W.
Carl O. Schulz
Norman H. Shaw
G. William Spohn III
James P. Weldon
Frederick V. Thiel
Norman H. Wulf f
Richard W. Elliot Dale R. Larabee Michael J. Costello Andrew B. Lewis
Prexident Vife-President Secretary- Councilman
Councilman Counrilman Treasurer
Michael S. Ravitch
William W. Shilts
Herbert A. Wainer
HISTORY GF THE CLASS OF I959
Through what is generally conceded to be the toughest year at Reserve, the junior class has been steadily
maturing and preparing for the time when it will take the burden of responsibility from the seniors. Gone
now is much of the pulling of putzes and general trouble making that were prominent in this class for its first
two years. In their place, the second formers have now acquired something of a quiet confidence in their
On the athletic field the class shows every indication of being ready to lead 'W.R.A. to more than its
share of victories. To prove this it is only necessary to glance at the accomplishments of such standouts as Dick
Elliot, Dale Larabee, Bruce Jansson, Dave Snyder, John Gier, Bob Potter, Pete Parry, Jim Moodey, and
The classroom also provides an array of junior talent, with the names of John Schivell, Chip Ganz, Eddie
Griffiths, Wilson Kafer, Tom Manwell, Mike Costello, Bob Potter and Fred Thiel constantly appearing on the
Honor Roll lists.
With their growth in maturity and their abilities in all phases of school life, the juniors are now ready
in their turn to assume the responsibility of school leadership.
Chris Robey stamps Beanie Miller for delivery to Northern Siberia, while Tom Manwell begins con-
struction on satellite in which Beanie will travel. Mac MacDonald bites his lips nervously as Nick Hayes hits rock
bottom. Jim Weldon, watching track meet, smirks, "I did better than that when I was in second grade."
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Left Io Right, Front Row: Mager, Duffy, Miner, Moss, Chubbuck, Van Berg, Snyder, Faust, Richardson
Da. Evans, MacDowell, Moyer, Wells, Geoghegan.
Second Row: Crile, Fabens, Kline, Brezin, A. McCuskey, W. Miller, Fullerton, McClure, Fretz, Jordan, J. Hen-
derson, Holder, J. Ravitch, Baither, Leibole.
Third Row: Mitzel, Taylor, Lahanas, De. Evans, Quine, Barr, Warner, Sindell, Blair, Denise, LaFleur, Dressler
Fourth Row: Gerlinger, Keegan, Kissell, Epstein, Day, Patterson, Shively, McNaughton, Faircloth, Lindblade
Weinberger, Sanclhu, Culley, Harkey, Scholnik.
S0 PH OMORE CLASS
When the troops of 1960 invaded Ellsworth last fall, they brought with them a new found self-confidence,
totally different from last year's naivete. As the school year progressed, new putzes and ideas consistently
emerged from the third floor of Ellsworth. For not only did the sophomore uphold the traditionally sacred
Sophomore Walk, but even threatened to abolish the school bank with their newly created IMF and the IMF
grocery store. Being also lovers of the evil rock-an'-roll, they have bought every record made and these may be
heard distinctly on the remotest part of the campus.
Although the class does contain some putzers and IMF spies, it also combines good intellects with good
athletes. This is evident from the number of sophomores on honor roll and honorable mention, with the
especially good work of John Duffy, Garry Patterson, john Brezin, and Andy Fabens. During the fall the usual
athletes, Leibole, Moyer, Harkey, Perks, along with newcomers Faircloth and McClure, played an important
role on the athletic teams. At the head of this class are President Warner, V-P Moyer, Sec.-Treas. Leibole, and
Council Rep. Sindell. All in all the sophomores are an outstanding class.
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classmates at the right. Sugar Ray Fabens and Carmen Mager struggle through round 68 as Bill Ingram
watches the championship match intently.
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Left to Right, Front Row: Edelman, Gulick, W. Coffin, Lott, McKee, Phillips, Schlacter, J. Shilts, Lo. Miller
MacDermott, Moran, King.
Second Row: Mr. Reardon, Upson, Dillman, Muller, Blumenfeld, ja. Lindamood, Bear, Christman, McHugh
Myers, R. Wells, Hastings, Yahraus.
Third Row: Becker, R. Henderson, MacNeil, J. Lagergren, Dickerson, Piper, Cercone, R. Patton, Kaighin
Newman, Akers, Leacacos, Roush.
Fourth Row: Malcolm, Topping, Iredell, Thum, F. Coffin, MacDougall, McHugh, Sumpter, P. Bridgwater
As the pink-faced freshman boys slowly settled into their new surroundings last fall, they gave the im-
pression of being a well rounded group of boys, displaying prowess on the athletic field as well as in the class-
room. Leaving no doubt of their readiness to enter into school life, the freshmen bought Chapel tickets from
upperclassmen, watered plants at lunch, and carried on enthusiastic debates with seniors. Unfortunately at
Reserve the senior reigns supreme, and there are such things as corks and bricks. Soon the freshmen realized the
futility of "mouthing off"g intriguing the minds of the freshmen were Senior Campus, junior Sewer, and
Sophomore Walk, but it became evident that these were not to be touched. On the campus the freshmen could
be seen toiling under their bricks and cursing their superiors under their breath. But as the new boys became
wise in the ways of school life at Reserve, complaints grew, and soon adjustment was complete.
As is true of every class, certain boys rise above the others in various phases of school life. Distinguishing
themselves scholastically were Dave Bear, Bill Hunt, Ted Moran, Dan Christman, Dave Dillman, and Rich
Thum. In other fields Sandy Upson, "Alfred E." Newman, and John Shilts in the fine art of putzing, and
athletically, Fred Coffin, Will Coffin, Bill Lott and Barney King showed much promise.
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The 1957-58 season was a disastrous one for Re-
serve athletics. Although the pre-season predictions
were very favorable, the teams were unable to equal
these hopes. Throughout the year they were plagued
with such misfortunes as a serious depletion of the
ranks due to the Asian flu, serious injuries to key
players, and unusually competent opponents. The
combination of these problems resulted in a spiritless
student body marked by disinterestedness, complac-
ency and complete indifference with regards to the
fortunes of the varsity teams. Although the boys
were able to shake off this attitude occasionally,
notably in the Cranbrook football game, the Uni-
versity School wrestling and swimming meets, and in
many of the sub-varsity level games, the vicious
cycle of spiritless students resulting in spiritless teams
resulting finally in poor performances, for the most
Left to Right, Front Row: Larabee, Turner, Hoose, Bosshard, Coffin, Captain Weiss, Dornin, Switzer, Brooker
Ford, Manager Schafer, Wfood. Second Row: Coach Clewell, Faircloth, Hedler, Colborn, Harkey, Gier, Hardy
Assistant Coach Harris. Third Raw: Walker, Wulff, Moyer, Snyder, McLaughlin, Garrett, Bing. Back Row: Elliot
Tasker, Lindamood, Klippert, Shilts, Chichester, Costello, Leibole.
The thudding sound of leather hitting leather
made it evident that fall was here, and the football
season was beginning. Left with little material after
winning the Interstate Championship in the previous
season, coaches Richard Clewell and Bucky Harris
were faced with a heavy, but comparatively inex-
perienced squad. In accordance with Reserve tradi-
tion, the gridders dropped the first three games due
to their greenness and lack of conditioning to Bed-
ford, Hoban, and Gilmour respectively. In their sec-
ond encounter the Pioneers stacked up seventeen first
downs to Hoban's eleven but were unable to produce
the necessary scoring punch. The first Reserve touch-
down came in the Gilmour game on a Bosshard to
Weiss pass combination. The Pioneer defense was
weak, however, and the Lancers were victorious 21-7.
With seven gridders indisposed with the Asian flu
and injuries, the Clewellmen defeated a highly touted
St. Stanislaus team, 25-13. Dewitt Hardy, Otto Boss-
hard, and Captain Bob Weiss accounted for the Re-
serve tallies. In the final stanza of this game Tris
Coffin cracked a vertabra which sidelined this
valuable member for the remainder of the season.
Bulldog Turner gave a fine account for himself at
The following week, the Shady Side Indians gave
a fine exhibition of both offensive and defensive foot-
ball in romping over the Academy eleven. Lack of
practice due to sickness hampered the Pioneer's spirit
and scoring thrust. A considerably improved team
dropped the decision to the Buffalo Bisons in the
following week by a score of 20-12. All of Nichol's
points came in the first period. Dave Snyder and John
Gier scored on pass plays, but the clock ran out
with the Pioneers coming out on the short end. The
Preppers of University School on the next week
handed Reserve a wet, muddy, cold, and bitter de-
feat 29-0. The revengeful Preppers and the foul
weather completely stalled the Pioneer attack. The
best performance of the season was in the final game
Captain Bob Weiss
of the season against Cranbrook. After the
Detroit team had pulled ahead by a 21-0
score the Academy staged a brilliant come-
back led by end Chuck Switzer's fine block-
ing, but as the gun sounded, the score stood
27-20 in favor of the Cranes. Throughout
the season Dale Larabee, Bob Weiss, Spike
Ford, and Andy Brooker turned in good of-
fensive performance while Dick Turner, Ken
Hoose, Steve Bing, Jon Tasker, and Ernie
Hedler, who was hampered by a hand in-
jury, excelled defensively. T. Reynolds Col-
born, jr. and jay Dornin handled the punt-
ing and place kicking responsibilities.
It is felt that next year's team under the
spirited leadership of Captain-Elect Dick
Elliot will fare quite well with nine return-
Upper: Otto Bosshard fades back for pass to guard Jay Dornin.
Lower: Where's my Maypo.
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Front Row, Left to Right: Assistant Coach MacFarlane, Weyand, Raymond, Townhill, J. Parry, E. Jansson
Griffiths, Cox, Coach Yang. Second Row: Niemi, Loos, Crafts, Wilson, LeFevre, Robey. Third Row: Perks
Klingener, P. Parry, Ayres, Hopkins, Allen, Hasbrouck. Back Row: Manager Patton, Moodey, Potter, Watts
B. Jansson, Holcomb.
The 1957 soccer team, although it was a powerful
squad and even though it was endowed with a tre-
mendous scoring potential, seemed to lack the ability
to score when the point was most needed. Occasion-
ally though, as in the first game with University
School which did not count in Interstate competition,
and in the Oberlin contest, the team was able to co-
ordinate its efforts and garner a victory.
In the first game of the season against the Preppers
the playing ability displayed by such outstanding
athletes as Captain Jim Parry, left wing Jim Town-
hill, Goalie Steve Hasbrouck, and halfbacks Pete
Parry, Andy Griffiths, and Fred Klingener seemed to
indicate that the team had a highly successful season
to look forward to. Yet this prediction was not
realized as indicated by the record of two wins, five
losses, and a tie in the Interstate game with Shady
One point in the team's favor, however, is the fact
that the squad played many college teams, and it is
to their credit that they played as well as they did
against them. Fenn College and Case Tech had espe-
cially powerful teams this year, but only managed
to defeat the Pioneer squad by scores of 3-2, a game
played in a double overtime, and 7-S respectively.
The Reserve booters, moreover, managed to get the
best of one college team by defeating Oberlin by the
score of 3-0.
In the last game of the season against University
School the Preppers managed to avenge their former
loss by the score of 3-0. The Pioneers went into this
game with a perfect Interstate record, yet were de-
feated on one of the coldest and slipperiest days that
either team had seen for a long time. The wind proved
to be one of the dominating factors of the game,
for all three goals were made while it assisted the
offense. The final score, however, is not indicative
of the manner with which Reserve played, for the
Pioneers dominated play the whole game with the
exception perhaps of the fourth quarter. As in pre-
Captain jim Parry
vious games the scoring drive had failed at
the most crucial moments, while the Prep-
pers definitely had this deciding advantage.
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Left to Right, Front Row: Weiss, Parry, Wilson, Captain Bosshard, Lagergren, Griffiths, Coach Allen. Sefond
Row: Manager Tasker, Larabee, Shilts, F. Coffin, Shaw, Snyder. Back Row: Hedler, St. Clair, Weldon.
In addition to the winter sports of swimming and
wrestling, basketball is played at Western Reserve
Academy. As to the 1958 version of this sport, only
the most optimistic fan could rate it more than
moderately successful, since the basketball team,
chronically ailing from a lack of height, the absence
of team co-ordination, and consistently inaccurate
shooting, was able to produce only four wins in its
fifteen-game schedule. Yet the team did have its
bright spots, Captain Otto Bosshard with his in-
imitable one-armed leaping lay-up shot contributed
almost twenty points a game, Dale Larabee developed
into the team's best set shooter by the end of the
season, and freshman Fred Coffin at center increased
Reserve's strength considerably under the basket.
The team's four victories over Aurora, Kent State,
Gilmour, and Cranbrook were more or less evenly
scattered over the season, two out of the four com-
ing in the first and last contests. A slightly uncertain
Reserve squad took the floor against Aurora early in
December with barely a week of practice behind
them, but soon they gained confidence and easily
defeated the visitors 71-56. Pioneer hopes were
dampened in the three succeeding contests, as Re-
serve suffered defeat to Hoban, Canton-Timken, and
unofficially to an Alumni team. Revitalized by a
new offense, the Green and White handsomely won
their fourth official game from Kent State High
School by the margin of 61-47.
During the middle of the winter spirit ebbed low.
In January defeats to powerful Canton South and
Akron North and to Willoughby were punctuated
by a single 70-64 win over Gilmour, in which Dale
Larabee emerged high scorer with 21 points. A grim
series of losses followed in February. The Pioneers
were battered by Lutheran, Nichols, and Shaker
Heights in the following two weeks and were also
unable to hold their own against Ravenna and Inter-
stateirivals Shady Side and University. In their final
game of the season, however, the Pioneers finally re-
Captain Otto Bosshard
located the basket and all but exterminated
the Cranbrook Cranes by a score of 74-46.
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Right: Captain Bosshard dunks another one.
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Left to Right: Co-Captain Coffin, Wood, Hinkley, Connors, Fitzgerald, Wulff, Co-Captain Hasbrouck, Kling
ener, Jansson, Townhill, McClure, Moodey, Miller, Coach Krane.
RE TLI G
Plagued by inexperience, the '57-'58 team did not
have a successful season in terms of wins and losses,
the record for this year was one and eight.
The one win came in Interstate competition. After
losing to a strong Shady Side team, the groaners up-
set a favored University School. The following week,
with the possibility of a second place finish in Inter-
state, the Cranemen started out strong, but weakened
in the upper weights to lose the meet 20-18.
As the season progressed it became evident that
the team's weakness was in its upper weights. They
demonstrated on the whole, however, steady improve-
ment. At 103 pounds Larry Miller improved with
every match. After joining the aggregation in the
middle of the season, jim Moodey showed definite
potential and filled completely the hole in the 113
pound division. jim is a co-captain of next year's
grapplers. A newcomer, Jack McClure, the only
sophomore member of the contingent, performed
exceptionally well and finished the season with a six
and three record. Jim Townhill and Bruce Jansson
filled 127 and 133 pound slots very effectively. In
the 138 pound spot veteran Fred Klingener proved
a valuable cog of the machine while winning two of
his three Interstate matches. At 145 pounds Captain
Steve Hasbrouck again proved to be the team's spark-
plug. His record this year was eight wins and one
loss, and his streak of consecutive wins was increased
to 20 until he finally was beaten in a close match.
Mike Fitzgerald, Chuck Conners, and next yer's co-
captain, Norm Wulff, filled the 154, 165, and 175
pound slots. They all improved steadily as the season
progressed. At 185 pounds Bill Wood, who joined
the team at the halfway mark, showed great strength
and won a vital match in the win over University
It was obvious from the start of the season that
the group was strong in the lower weights and weak
in the upper weights. It was lack of depth and lack
Captain Steve Hasbrouck
of experience that hurt the team. With six
lettermen returning next year's matmen
should experience a successful season.
Left to Right, Front Row: Kincade, Bing, Switzer, Captain Weyand, Hoose, Sankey, Sidells. Second Row: Coach
Danforth, C. Robey, Cox, Klippert, Fabens, Lewis, Snyder, R. Robey, LeFevre, Flickinger. Third Row: Man-
ager Ganz, Potter, McHugh, Holcomb, Levy, McLaughlin, Foster, Coach Marks. Missing: Watts.
With six returning lettermen, Ken Hoose, Tony
Cox, Steve Sidells, Chuck Switzer, Bob LeFevre, and
Captain Jim Weyand, the 1958 swimming team be-
gan probably the hardest schedule that Reserve mer-
men have ever had to face. Yet although Reserve
came up with one of the most powerful teams that
it has had for a long-while, it was still not good
enough to overpower such strong teams as Berea,
Canton McKinley, and University School. Thus the
fact that Reserve won only four out of its ten
scheduled meets is not surprising.
Moreover, the number of records broken this year
in Reserve meets outnumbers those of any previous
year. In the first meet of the season the mermen
quickly found that they were no match for Berea's
L. B. Schaefer and crew after Schaefer managed to
break the national backstroke mark and the state
individual medley time. Then, in the two meets with
McKinley, the prowess of the Bulldogs showed forth
as they broke six successive school and pool records.
Yet Reserve was not without a record breaker, for
at the Sandusky meet Captain Jim Weyand broke
the individual medley relay school record with a
time of l:42.3, and then managed to bring his time
down to 1:41.6 in the U. S. meet.
Even though the season did seem to be a bit one
sided, however, there were one or two very close
and exciting contests. The fourth and last victory
of the season came when the Reserve mermen de-
feated Cleveland Heights 44-42. In a meet undecided
until the last relay, Reserve took six firsts and one
tie for first. Tony Cox opened the meet with a first
in the S0-yard freestyle, followed by Jim Weyand
who tied in the backstroke, and then by Steve Sidells
who won the 100-yard freestyle in his best time of
the year, 57.5. After Andy Lewis won the orthodox
breaststroke and Dick Sankey took first in the div-
ing, Jim Weyand took first place in the individual
Captain jim Weyand
medley. Then Reserve's freestyle relay team
of Switzer, Cox, Hoose, and Sidells came
through to ice the meet.
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Left to Right, Front Row: Coach Mickel, Colborn, Raymond, Hasbrouck, Captain Johnson, Hoose, Lagergren,
Hopkins. Second Row: Coach Kibbe, Moodey, Robey, Ford, McCuskey, Bosshard, Wood, Stewart, Weldon, Coach
Longstreth. Back Row: Irwin, Holm, McBride, Taylor, Potter, Gier, Manager Lottman.
As the 1958 track season opened, W.R.A.'s Pioneers
looked forward to another fine season under Coaches
Longstreth and Mickel. With the advent of extra-
ordinary spring weather, the squad was quickly
rounding into shape and loomed as a serious con-
tender for the Interstate laurels.
A hardy nucleus of veterans returned, headed by
Captain Eddie Johnson in the 440, mile relay, and
880 relay, Otto Bosshard in the high and low hurdles,
high jump, broad jump, and 880 relay, Bill Wood in
the shot, discus, and dashes, Renny Colborn in the
hurdle racesg Steve Hasbrouck in the 440, 880, and
pole vault, Fred Lagergren in the pole vault and high
jump. Bill McCuskey, after only one year the best
distance man on the squad, promised to take more
than his share of firsts. Weight man Spike Ford,
broad jumpers Adam Hopkins and Bryant Robey, and
dash men Bugs Raymond and John Stewart were
counted on for valuable points.
The junior class furnished the track squad with
Jim McBride and Jim Weldon, j.V. record holders
in the mile and 880 respectively, Bobby Potter, a
sure point getter in the pole vault and high jumpg
and dash men jim Holm, Bill Levy, jim Irwin, and
John Gier. Hurdlers Fred Thiel, and Jim Moodeyg
and broad jumper Bill McDonald looked impressive
in early practices.
I958 TRACK SCHEDULE
April Akron Central ,.,...
April Brecksville .........
April Reserve Relays ......
April Cuyahoga Falls
May W. Tech Relays
May Buchtel .......,....,,.,,.
May Akron North .,......
May Bedford ...............
May Interstate .,..
-----.-..2:30 P.M. Hudson
-----,--.2:30 P.M. Hudson
-----.-.-1:00 P.M. Hudson
------.,-2:30 P.M. Hudson
...,., 7:00 P.M. Cleveland
--,-,---.2:30 P.M. Hudson
.-...---.3:30 P.M. Hudson
....-.--.3:30 P.M. Hudson
.,-,.-.-,2:30 P.M. Hudson
----.--..2:00 P.M. Pittsburgh
Left to Right, Front Row: Assistant Coach Clewell, Griffiths, P. Parry, Hedler, Captain Wagner, Epstein
Leibole, Hood, Coach Harris. Second Row: Dornin, F. Coffin, Shilts, Wright, Spohn, Turner, Walker, Parry
Back Row: Manager Lindamood, Scribner, Townhill, Larabee, Perks, B. Jansson, Connors.
With six returning lettermen the Reserve nine
began this season with a squad stronger in the field
than it has been for many seasons. There remained,
however, the problem of producing a reliable pitcher
to work with the experienced catcher and captain
John Wagner. Dick Turner seems to be the first
choice of Coach Bucky Harris. Dave Scribner and
Dick Hood have looked excellent in relief and may
get shots at starting positions along with outfielder-
pitcher Bill Shilts. The infield is very strong with
Ted Liebole, sophomore letterman, a fixture at first
base, and senior lettermen Andy Griffiths, jim Parry,
and Jay Dornin, rounding out the field at short, sec-
ond, and third respectively. In the outfield the pic-
ture seems to be excellent also, with letterman Dale
Larabee and talented Bill Shilts in left and center.
In right, sophomore Ben Perks and junior Bill Walker
will trade off to round out the groundskeeping squad.
In the first four games the team appeared strong,
conquering Bedford's J.V.'s, Springfield, and North-
field-Macedonia, and losing 4-3 to a strong Akron
All in all the prospect for the 195 8 season is excel-
lent with depth, strength, and experience being the
characteristics of this year's squad.
I95S BA EBALL SCHEDULE
April 9 -Northfield .,r.,.....,
April Akron Central
April Bedford ..,..,...,.,
April Springfield .......r
April Oberlin Frosh ,.,,.
April Parma .............
April Lutheran ,,...,,
May Shady Side .....
May Mayfield ,....
May Cranbrook .......,i..
May Stow ..............,..,.,.,,.,
May University School
May Cuyahoga Falls .,.....
May Nichols ,,,,,,,,.........,.,,..,
May Cleveland Heights
May Shaker Heights ,, ,..,, .
3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:00 P.M. Detroit
3:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Cleveland
3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Cleveland
3:30 P.M. Shaker
Left to Right: Coach LaBorde, Ruskin, Co-Captain Schafer, jansson, Medill, Sandhu, Crafts, Rodefer, Schlacter
McLaughlin, Co-Captain Cox, Keegan, LeFevre.
The prospects for this year's tennis season are
much better than they have been for several years,
for the new team has both depth and experience. Co-
Captains Tom Schafer and Tony Cox, letter winners
Steve Rodefer and Bob LeFevre, and Eric Jansson
provide the squad with its necessary experience, while
John Schlacter, George McLaughlin, Hartej Sandhu,
Dave Crafts, Pete Keegan, and Stan Ruskin supply
the varsity with its necessary depth.
Tom Schafer has a good all around game and last
year continually displayed a remarkable calmness
under pressure. Tony Cox, in his third season on the
varsity, has the necessary strokes including an excel-
lent serve. He is gradually overcoming a tendency of
talking himself out of points, and he is an increas-
ingly potent threat to experienced opposition.
Steve Rodefer, a returning letter winner, has been
displaying smooth and steady play, and has an ex-
tremely powerful serve. Another returning letter-
man, Bob LeFevre, although troubled by a somewhat
erratic style, has an overpowering forehand. Eric
Jansson is the most improved player on the squad and
continually puts the ball past the opposition with
A promising newcomer, displaying a consistently
good serve and a steady game, is freshman John
Schlacter, Other promising prospects are George
Medill, and Pete Keegan. If everything goes as is ex-
pected, this year's tennis team should be the best we
have had in a long time.
l958 TENNIS SCHEDULE
April Buchtel ...........
April Cuyahoga Falls
April Brush ...............
April Berea ........
April Gilmour ,......
April Buchtel ............
May 3 Shady Side ..............
May Cuyahoga Falls
May - Cranbrook , .........
May - Berea ..,..,.....
May - University ,,.....
May Gilmour .......
24 - Nichols .......
--.----.3:30 P.M. Hudson
------,.3:30 P.M. Hudson
-----...3:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:30 P.M. Hudson
--..---.3:30 P.M. Hudson
2:30 P.M. Hudson
3:30 P.M. Cuyahoga Falls
,....-.,2:00 P.M. Detroit
3:30 P.M. Berea
--------3:30 P.M. Cleveland
-----..,3:30 P.M. Hudson
-,----,.2:30 P.M. Hudson
FACULTY BL ACTIVITIES
Frank Ayres, Edilor
Mike Lottman, Etlifor
Steve Rodefer, Editor
Tom Schafer, Manager
Kit Kincade, Editor-in-Chief
Erique de Jansson, Editor
Toulouse La Tasker
Frederick von Klingenoffil
Irving I.. Robinson
Franklyn S. Reardon
Pete Garrett, Editor
Steve Bing, Ediior
Senior and Faculty formal portraits by
Moffett Studios of Cleveland.
The publication of the Hardscrabble has been made possible by subscriptions from the students by con
tributions from the following commercial sources, and principally by a large gift from the Academy to defray
the remaining deficit.
Akron Provision Co.
Akron Welding and Spring
Allied Oil Heating and Burner Co.
The Brandt Company
The City Baking Co.
City Laundering and Dry Cleaning Co.
Cleveland Southeastern Bus Co.
Edward Don Company
The Franklin Bros. Co.
Geo. H. Gott Hardware Co.
Mr. Charles L. Knight
The Korner and Wood Co.
The Lomelo Contruction Co.
G. P. Lothes Roofing
Marks Tractor and Equipment Co.
The J. A. Mayer Co.
Metzger Photo Supply Co.
Myers Ford Inc.
Myers Meat Co.
Naso Printing and Publishing Co.
National Blank Book and Supply Co.
Maxwell Arden Norcross
The F. W. Orth Co.
Polsky's of Akron
The Read-Benzol Company
Reiter and Harter
Reserve Equipment and Supply Co.
The Spohn Heating and Ventilating Co
John Sexton and Son
August Spicuzza and Son
The Standard Oil Co.
T.N.T. Exterminating Co.
W. W. Walker Insurance Agency
Zep Manufacturing Corp.
Renallo and Sons Construction Co., Inc.
Mr. Warren Johns, Contractor
P. A. Revell
Publishers C Cover Manuinxturers- Book Binders
FACTORY - HOME OFFICE
PRINTED IN U S A.
, J, ,.
I w 4
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