Arlington High School - Accolade Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1962 volume:
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ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
4825 NORTH ARLINGTON AVENUE
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The .ftofy of our first year
and opening of mmf doom
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Sm dent Life ..............
5 Inside Doors
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X , As steel beams and bricks began to form the new and
W v modern Arlington High School, students anxiously awaited
0 I X the opening of school on September 6, 1961.
Although saddened and reluctant to leave former schools
i and friendships, fifteen hundred students from eleven dif-
' ferent high schools formed the "melting pot" of the northeast
side of Indianapolis.
holats extfmtige hits uf riirivt-tsation etitoutt- to classes.
hurrying to their next assignments.
During the first hectic week of school, everyone wandered
the halls seeking classrooms in the unfamiliar surroundings.
Reservations felt about making new friends were dispelled
as students mingled at the first sock hop and united en-
thusiastically at the first football game of the season.
After the first few weeks, students and teachers did not
look quite so bewildered, nor the building quite so big as it
had the first day. Everyone began to feel more at home and
actually became a part of Arlington.
Our goal, as Principal H. H. Walter suggested at the first
assembly, was to "make Arlington the best high school on
Arlington Avenue." But students and faculty alike united to
make it the best high school anywhere.
Webster defines accolade as the ceremony of ubestowing
knighthoodf' It is suiting that it should be the name of this
yearbook for it contains the many accolades of the Golden
Knights of Arlington.
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Substituting spirit for seniors, enthusiasm for experience,
and trials for traditions, old loyalties to former schools gave
way to a newer and stronger loyalty-a common loyalty which
bound the entire student body together and called them the
Golden Knights of Arlington High School.
Year at Arlington
This unified effort brought a whirlwind of activity. Student
council members were elected and the first governing body
soon elected its officers and established a. constitution. The
LANCER took its place among the city's finest school news
papers. Many school clubs displaying the varied interests of
the student body laid their foundations. Musical talent was
discovered and public recognition soon followed through the
effor'ts of talented musicians and faculty advisors.
This year we have done what no other student body can
ever do again. It is almost unbelievable that so much could
have been accomplished by 1,550 "strangers when we meet."
The same leaders and organizers of today were part of that
timid, lost group last fall. We have built the first traditions
and customs which will continue through the years. A reputa-
tion, which every Arlingtonite must live up to, has been estab-
lished. There was a clear cut challenge attached to being first,
and we, the first student body of this new school have met
that challenge successfully.
Ouch! That's slippery! Too much time can't be
taken to nurse minor wounds and besides a
conference for tardiness might hurt more.
Blue Monday and it would have to rain!
Students' favorite short cut is unavailable
in this all-day drizzle, and some will be
late for classes as a result,
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Friendly "hellos" arc heard everywhere
Bill Fitzgerald, sophomore, plays "To the Colors" as the flag
ceremony officially opens school. Charter members of the faculty
and administration observe the occasion.
Administrators At Arlington
Aim For High Achievements
When the population of Indianapolis spread North and
Eastward the demands for a new high school were quickly
recognized. Then before the eyes of all our teachers and
many prominent people from the Board of Education this
long planned dream became a reality-Arlington, the city's
newest and most modern high school, was officially open.
As the empty halls awaited students and activities, the
teachers assembled on that hot opening day of September
to raise the first flag over Arlington.
Some of the dignitaries present at this ceremony were
William Leak, President of the School Board, and George
F. Ostheimer, General Superintendent of Schools. Mr. Osthei-
mer later addressed the teachers in their first assembly in
the school library.
While most of these 75 teachers had been brought from
different schools, many were finding their first teaching
experience at Arlington. At this time their job was filling
in schedules and programs, and through the unified effort
of the administration Arlington was ready to fill her empty
halls with the bustle of student life.
Although the flag stood lifeless on that still, humid day,
the whirlwind of activity which followed throughout the
entire year had begun.
Listening intently as Superintendent George Osrhemier welcomes them, the first faculty of Arlington prepare
for the first semester. Surrounded by empty library shelves, these people are the first to make use of the school.
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Es muy bien? "It is right?" asks Miss joan Foote, Spanish teacher.
By writing homework on the board as well as speaking the language,
students learn spelling and punctuation along with pronunciation.
XVell equipped and modern facilities are greeted by the
first student body of Arlington High School. Students were
awed by the shining new laboratory equipment and pleasant
interior decorating of each new room as they made use of each
new apparatus while learning by these modern techniques.
Peeking Through New Portals
Reasoning plays an im-
portant part in the new
Study course under the
direction of Dr. R. L.
Surrounded by a growing supply of literature, diligent students spend extra hours in the library. This honey-
colored room offers an occasional break from the daily routine of restricted academic study.
Up-to-date science equipment is only part of the picture.
Witlm the aid of modern laboratories, students may divide their
time evenly between laboratory and textbook work. The science
lecture room, built in the style of an amphitheater, seats two
hundred people and is available for demonstrations and films.
Our expansive Driver Education program is supplemented
by the use of many forms of tests, used especially for reaction
and vision as well as road signs. An environment conducive to
training safe and informed drivers is shown to each pupil to
insure safe driving habits and courteousy among all teenagers.
Provides Picture of Modernl Equipped Rooms
One innovation which teachers use to the consternation of
many students is the roll-up type blackboard on which the
teacher writes "pop quizzesfl Then when the students are
seated and quiet, down comes the blackboard!
Students interested in office work learn to operate the dup-
licating machines. Advanced typists use elcctric typewriters
to train them for jobs in the business world.
Teachers and parents meet for the first time at the Arlington open
house. Parents are amazed and fascinated with its new and modern
equipment which teachers proudly demonstrate.
Oops! Looks like bad news! Many parents took time out to discuss
their child's progress in the academic ranks.
Parents, Public, Pupils Participate In First pen House
As School Displays Facilities
Putting its best foot forward, Arlington hosted its first open
house on November sixth. Appropriately called "Family
Night," this event enabled parents and relatives not only to
take a "grand touru of the building but also to meet all
teachers and staff members.
Many students were apprehensive because their parents and
teachers would be able to "talk things over." However, most
fears and misgivings soon disappeared as they realized that
the parents and teachers have much in common. Most of the
concern which unites them centers on one common denomi-
Two nights later the doors were again openedg however,
this time the general public was welcomed. Anyone who didn'r
have a relative enrolled was invited to see the building and
meet the entire staff. Teachers and students from other schools
looked with envy upon the newness and opportunities that
gleamed throughout the school.
Visitors are impressed with the beauty of design evident
throughout the auditorium, which is said to be one of
the best engineered in the state.
Mrs. Margaret Schroedle points out items of interest in the library to eager visitors who admire the excellent
woodwork and structure of the athenaeum which furnishes students with a ready supply of reference materials.
Eager Envoys Escort Guests
on Tours Through Building
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With pride as their guide, Student Council members and
other students showed guests through the entire building.
Visitors of both nights shared the eagerness and enthusiasm
of the teenage set that daily travel the halls and sit in the
classrooms admired by the visitors.
Although most open houses are only to introduce teachers
and parents, the majority of this open house guest list was
viewing the school for the first time. The one thing that most
impressed guests was the size of everything. The auditorium is
bigger than many of the movie theaters of today, and the
science lecture room enables several classes to attend a lecture
or see a film at the same time. The library will ultimately
house 16,000 books, and the gymnasium is one of the largest
in the area. This certainly surpasses the "little red school
As many of the visitors left, they commented, "What I
would give to go to a school like this."
Arlingtonites know they are very lucky to be in it, and all
respond with loyalty and respect.
IBM computer? Hardly! However, visitors are just as awed by
the stage control center located at "stage left."
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What mother wouloln't be envious of this kitchen with all the latest conveniences and appliances? Perhaps her
envy will melt when She remembers that it prepares fontl for five days il week for 1.'00 hungry teenagers.
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Ahlaze with lights. Arlingtun awaits part-nts. neiglilmrs. untl tity-uitle frientls
who come rn set' the cityis nt-west anil nmst mutlt-rn high schunl.
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Seven hetiutilul brains, Susie Lee, Karen Dittmer, Janice Brown, Sue Stoner. Susie Smith, Cheryl Thomas, and
Niuicy Lox cruise the fieltl in ii trio of convertibles while awaitinlu the final decision tluring half time ceremonies.
Proutl papa watches as his exuberant Ll1lLlgl1fCI' is
croxxnetl the first queen by Principiil H. ll. XX'i.llIL'!'.
"I tlon't helieve ill" excluims Queen Susie Lee, sophomore, as
futher escorts her from her royal court.
Beaut Blends With Brains
As First ueen Is Crowned
Muy Bien, Muy Bien! The lively rhythm of the band
music, rising above the noise of the crowd, encircled the
courageous Matador fighting his traditional opponet, the
bull, and made the half-time festivities at the Arlington-
Madison Heights game seem part of "A Day in Old Mexico."
Three convertibles chauffeured the procession around the
field in an elegant fashion. The seven beautiful senoritas
escorted in regal manner by their handsome "Papacitas"
added to the glamour of the occasion. Each of the seven
candidates were of forty-point honor standing.
Climaxing the evening was the presentation of Arlington's
first queen, Susie Lee, crowned by Principal H. H. Walter.
Despite defeat to Madison Heights, a festive mood reigned
at the mixer where Susie and her court were in attendance.
Arlington hand does its rendition of "A Day in Old Mexico" during
the half time of the Madison Heights game.
ur First Year Shaped
Despite Confusion, Chaos
Benjamin Franklin once said, "Hunger is the best pickle."
lf it is hunger, hunger for knowledge, fame, achievment that
drives men to higher goals, so it is with Arlingtonites as
hunger literally drew us to the school's melting pot, the hub
of our universe.
Old friends joincd in the gay comradeship that accompanies
mealtime, planning new clubs, sharing the latest news and fads,
and receiving help with problems. Super salesmen were busy
selling everything from Friday night game tickets to fashion
show tickets. Once in a while, there was even time to do last
Chaos ruled the first few days. Teachers who took attend-
ance dexeloped the unusual talent of counting heads where
heads were supposed to be.
Second semester brought about the initiation of the "Break-
fast Clubu, a third-hour lunch. Its members soon found there
really wasnt too much of a social stigma attached to eating
lunch at Ill a.m. And the only after effects came about the
sixth hour-Oh, those hunger pangs!
One day a week we heard, "your table goes first tomorrow".
Then came four days of near "agony" so you watched those
around you "go first". The clatter of dishes, the aroma of food,
the familiar ring of the cash register soon became routine.
Shaking water off lunch trays and receiving
gentle reminders for calories are only part
of the daily lunch lines,
"Have your money ready" is the procedure for speeding lunch line
action. Don Porter smiles as he hands money to the cashier.
llcnm' was ncvcr liku this? Lunnh with fivc- huntlrcil tlassmatcs takes on tht- atmtmspht-rc nf at pitnic, slmrc-tlmc
in-ws tcst. mul last minute lcssun scssiun all in unc as hungry Knights umihinc fun with luml,
lN tht- inlnrim-tl mum .tr Ill? umntnr rt'l.ty thc tl.iyS menu tu thosc' in luck of them whim play thv "w.iitin4u gzilllti U
hills for lumh tmlgiyf This cummtm fry and thu auuinixiriying responses adm tu thc L-ml uf tht' lunuh lim'
Students practice without outside disturbance in new sound-proof booths. Special groups work on specific music
furthering their education in the music field or individually as they prepare to challenge for chairs.
Mrs. Judith Bailey pre-
pares the daily lesson on
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james Gray demonstrates the
planer ro Larry Dean and
john Morris, Social Studies department GeorgeF1-ldme111.Lf1r1ntcafhcr
head, records important information of Plans 21 film that 1 '
historical value. pupils in gl Latin lcsso
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From every corner
Of the building
As students and teachers
Its facilities, Sound
Proof booths where students
Could practice without
Decorated living room
And dining room,
New devices for testing
New equipment, new methods,
And new faces were all a part
Of the first confusing
Year at Arlington.
"Hcrc's to the Golden Knights, oh, Arlington, wc hail thee!" Voices of thc cheer block raise in unity as a
cheer goes up for the team. Regardless of the sport, a crowd is always thcrc backing "our boys."
Activity 64Melts the Ice"
Strangers Become Friends
Swinging into the first prosperous season of working to-
gether, the Golden Knights' activity is highly spirited and
student co-operation and leadership is at its best.
Steve Stitle, first president of
an Arlington student body
presides at a school activity.
Confronted with a multitude
of opportunities, personal in-
itiative is abundant as individ-
uals excell in many different
fields. The Court of Honor at
the end of the first semester
was the result, not only of this
individual achievement, but
also of group enthusiasm.
Academically, Arlington has
an abundance of talented
pupils. Scholastic ability is
highly recognized and good
study habits are encouraged and
maintained by a large percent-
age of the student body.
The importance of athletic
and academic ability are given
equal amounts of stress.
Although this is Arlingtons first year, many educational and
isis' i t
interesting clubs were begun and supported by interested
students. Pupils are encouraged to participate in as many
extra-curricular activities as their schedules will allow. This
is done to enable the student to get'to know his fellow class-
mates and to broaden his outlook and attitudes. lt also aids
him in narrowing his fields of interest for the future and
helps him prepare for the problems that will confront him.
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Sharon Edwards, Annette Gralia, Susan Bourne, Karen Dittmer, and
Helen Lockridge set the scholastical pace with straight A's for the
first semester grading: period.
for his fellow reserve team-mates!
Virginia Major, Susie Willianls, and John l.aVine lead the band
during half-time performances at all home football games.
jim johnson shows determination to "get that point
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Setting the stage for Arlington's first year of
Accomplishments . . . Opening doors to new
Pathways of knowledge . . . Having only
One objective in mind-To make
Arlington outstanding in all fields,
Particularly the academic classifcation . . .
Upming new doom
Approaching these paths with high goals . . . Following
Expert leadership shown by all teachers . . .
Willingly sacrificing pleasures for
That self-satisfying feeling of
of joy at the newly found cooperation between ""T
Students and teachers . . . Recognizing the challenge . . . K
Of a new school and meeting it with
Creative ambition . . . Establishing
A special Court of Honor for
Those students achieving 40 or more '
Honor points . . ,Forming educational clubs . . . V
Teaching pupils such traits as self-reliance, respect
For knowledge, and acceptance of duties
And responsibilities inspire
Achievement in the Golden Knight.
Accomplishment . . . Expressing a feeling V
A befuddled freshman tries his luck at answering a perplexing prob.em while experienced juniors evaluate ideas
with panal discussions. Upper-classmen generally employ a less formal atmosphere in classroom meetings.
Themes, Departmentals Bring Memories of English Classes
From participles to poetry, nouns to novels, modifiers to metaphors, our study of
English involves every possible phase of the language.
Six.y-five classes headed by seventeen teachers industriously work on grammar, com-
position, literature, spelling, and vocabulary.
For aspiring actors and journalism enthusiasts, speech, dramatics, year book lab, and
newspaper lab provide opportunities for experience in these specific fields that are not
found in the regular English classes.
Five "gn classes were offered in the second semester for those who had shown superior
ability in previous work. Although these classes use the same textbooks, they progress
at a more rapid rate and classes are conducted on a more informal level due to greater
This symbol is very meaningful and important to all people who are trying to
learn a "short cut" in writing. It is helpful in note taking as well as business.
The clicking of typewriter keys, the voices of students reciting shorthand symbols, anti
the noise of various office machines are familiar sounds to those students opening doors
in the business corridor.
In these rooms Arlingtonites are learning the office skills so necessary in professional
life. With guidance from expert teachers, and instruction on new machines, students
emerging from this hall will enter into such prominent professions as secretaries, execu-
tives, business teachers, and business administrators.
In beginning classes, students learn the fundamental typing rules, and skills. The ad-
vanced classes are taught many useful office skills. lt is in these advanced courses that
office machines are studied. Wlhen a pupil masters these courses, he is ready for actual
Business Education Courses Develop Salable Skills
j,f,k,d,l,s,g,a, and they're off to master the art of typewriting. Miss Jane Affleck's class learns the basic fundamen-
tals which will promote rapid growth in skill and carry them further into the business field.
Language and Reading Labs
Habla usted el Espanol? or Parlez-vous Francais? Well,
maybe not, but Arlington's foreign language students learn to
speak foreign languages correctly in the modern-equipped lan-
guage lab. Through a series of tapes, Arlingtonites are taught
the correct pronunciation and then instructed to copy it and
record their own voices. Each booth is equipped with ear-
phones and a microphone so that the student may hear the
tape and the teacher may hear the student's response. Hearing
the language spoken by a native and then actually speaking it
helps students speak more fluently and with more expression.
In addition to the language lab, Arlingtonites are also in-
structed to increase their reading rate and their comprehen-
sion in the reading lab. Booths equipped with pacers provide
a quiet place for students to improve their reading habits.
Books are marked as to their difficulty, and students choose
books with regard to both their interests and their ability.
A series of film strips are also used to supplement work at
the pacers and to help increase the eye span.
Mr. Louis Foerderer teaches students with aid of modern equipment
in the foreign language lab. French and Spanish are taught here.
Reading lab increases reading speed and comprehension under the
direction of Mrs. Beryl Vaughan.
Combine With Audio Visual Equipment to Induce Learning
Keeping films ready for viewing boys who work in the audio visual office provide teachers with this necessary
supplement to teaching Mike 1'oley delivers a projector to a room while Don Murray splices a film. I
"A picture is worth a thousand words" is a popularly used quotation. Assuming that
this is true, the audio visual department is daily saving thousands of our instructors'
words. From biology to typing classes, teachers welcome audio visual equipment since it
broadens students' knowledge and minimizes monotony in the classroom.
Visual presentations through films offer the best professional guidance and facilities
that are not readily available in even our fully equipped school. These enjoyable and
educational devices enable an instructor to illustrate a point in more detail, and the stu-
dent is able to retain more of the knowledge gained through these devices than merely
reading or writing the same material. Often, students can conceive a clearer idea of a
subject if it is possible to see it in action or true life.
Supervisor' john R. Holmes keeps audio visual aids in top notch condition with the
help of his capable staff of boys who are on duty throughout the day and after school.
Check-out desk is a busy place at all times. Playing as both "walking encyclopediasw and "information booths,'
assistant librarians, under supervision of Mrs. Margaret Schroedle, are taught fundamental management principles
New Books Form Link in Educational Chain
It was once said by Colton that "next to acquiring good friends, the best acquisition
is that of good booksf'
Both books and friends in quality and quantity are readily accessible at Arlington.
As our circle of friends grew, so did our library and study material.
Custom-made shelves placed at forty-five degree angles from the walls lend an air
of tmiqueness to this study center. This "house of books" will seat approximately two
hundred and twenty Knights at its round tables.
Dictionaries, encyclopedias, and other reference materials are available for those who
need them. Students may go to the library during study hall and after school.
Supervised by Mrs. Margaret Schroedle, the library originally contained one thousand
books, but the number is growing steadily through personal contributions and loans
from various libraries. Ultimately, the library will house sixteen thousand books.
Maps and globes are just part of the
new equipment used in the Social
Studies Department to aid learning.
Miss Elizabeth Gray locates a strategic
polnt lor her Wforld History I class.
The Battle of the Bulge, the Civil Wfar, the structure of the Constitution, and reasons
for human behavior can all be found in the courses of study in the Social Studies
Wtmrltl History, usually a freshman course, this year was selected by many juniors who
transferred from county schools and needed the required credit. Many juniors were en-
rolled in U. S. History and Psychology while our "fresh" seniors enrolled in Government
Through the Social Studies Department, it is possible to link the past with the present,
paying particular attention to contributions of past civilizations and also to political,
social, and economic history of our country. The department also stresses the obligations
and duties of citizenship and promotes an interest in understanding and cooperating with
the people of the World,
Recorded Data Reveals Patterns of Previous Generations
"Which Twin Has the Trauma?" could be thetopic of Forest VVitsman's Psychology class. An informal discussion
represents one of many interesting class sessions in the study ol human behavior and functions of the mind.
v 'Z' l
'Sopranoes only!" Directed by Ralph Horine, the Girls' Concert Choir meets every day to keep in tonc
Extra hours of practice outside class are often necessary for these aspiring songstrcsscs
Twenty-four Musical Awards Establish Prestige in Music
Strike up the band! Wliicli band? Wliy the Arlington band, of course. Although this is their
first year together, musically talented students combine their efforts to form many successful
vocal and instrumental groups. Under the direction of three fine instructors, these groups are
started down the road to recognition.
The marching band, under the guidance of Mr. Gerald Knipfel, spends many diligent hours
in preparation for their halftime programs at football games. During basketball season, the Pep
Band adds spirit and excitement to the atmosphere of home games.
"Cum magna lauden best describes the band and orchestra who won a total of twenty-four first
place awards in the Indiana State Music Contest Finals.
The music department has developed several ensembles. One of them, the "Knight Beats,"
organized into a professional dance band after only a few weeks of school. Seven selected mem-
bers from the orchestra have participated in another ensemble which has performed under the
direction of Miss Priscilla Smith and won top honors in contests.
Two outstanding vocal troups, formed by Mr. Ralph Horine, are the madrigals, better known
as the "Arling-tones" and the Girls Concert Choir. Their selections range from canticles and
spirituals to ballads and folk songs.
At the end of the first year, Arlington's "sounds of music" are well established.
A dash of paint, a thousand painstaking strokes, and a
painting is created. The will to learn and the desire to strive
for perfection is foremost in the minds of all art students
whether they are in Art I or VIII.
The students enrolled in art courses learn different styles
of art, and the many involved skills. Not all students are in-
structed in basic painting, however, for the benefit of advanced
pupils, courses in jewelry and craft art have been set up.
ln these jewelry courses, materials such as wire, copper,
brass, silver, and altuninum are used in order to make brace-
lets, earings, and cuff links,
Leather, textiles, clay, plastics, and paper are used by the
craft art classes to turn out their many outstanding "master-
During the Christmas season, they provided an outstanding
Nativity scene out of colored construction paper. They were
in charge of decorations for the "Snowball Wl1irl," the Christ-
mas dance which was sponsored by the Band and Art
3 , ,
Material goods as well as knowledge are obtained in the jewelry class
as students in this course make many different trinkets.
Artisians Displa Dexterit of Hand in Classes
Pencils, papers, and determined pupils are prominent in this class as Earl Snellenburger observes work and offers
advice. Students learn not only the skills of drawing, but also the value of using their time wisely.
Discussing a specimen ot one ol the earth's minerals are Diane Brown, Sally Anderson, Bob Grieser, and Larry
Chandler. Physical science is a good background for their future problems.
Biological and Physical Sciences Prepare
Laboratory sciences are comprised of "all labor and no oratotyu. This phrase is
the byvvord to all students of chemistry and physical science.
The Science Department, headed by Dr. Lowell Hicks, combines laboratory ex!
periments and lectures to teach the many phases of science from the atom to the
mechanics of a handmade radio.
Modern equipped laboratories provide the correct facilities for this study.
Bottles of chemicals, bunsen burners, distilled water, and kilns are all part of the
equipment which is used daily by the students. Audio-visual devices and demonstra-
tions are also an asset to this study,
A special experimental chemistry course was provided that enabled students to
learn the basic foundations of chemistry through experimentation. In this course
special books and laboratory manuals were used while the other classes used the
traditional text book.
Snakes and frogs, beetles and germs, sighs and exclamations
all contribute to Arlingtons most "alive,' section of the Science
Department, the biology rooms.
XX7orking under the guidance of patient instructors, biology
students kept the year "hopping" with frog dissections, slide
studies, insect collections, and "book learningl' while they set
the pattern for future classes.
Sometimes hampered by a lack of chemical supplies, aspiring
scientists plunged into their course at the years beginning with
a study of lifes simplest form, the one-celled plant, and then
worked up to lifes most complicated form, man. To supple-
ment lessons in their text, biology students performed labora-
tory experiments which not only taught them the scientific
method but, for some, demonstrated an entirely new way of
However, aided by the latest equipment, these students,
many of whom will take more advanced science courses next
year, found that life, after all, isn't so "mysterious,"
What could Dan Seaman be looking for? It is probably one of the
many microscopic objects that these "scientists" are asked to find.
Susan Staeuble is Dan's lab partner.
Today's Students for TomorroW's Problems
Disection plays an essential role in biology classes. It furthers the understanding of "inner works" which
may be discussed in a confusing manner in the textbook, and teaches students to follow exact instructions.
"A rule to memorizeg a proof to summarize," are first on the agenda of a typical M! -
Arlington mathematics student. V -
Provided with experienced instructors, pupils find learning systems comparatively 1
elementary. Illustrating problems and geometrical figures is easily accomplished on A
spacious blackboard areas.
- 4 Qs
joined by ten teachers, Miss Helen Pearson, head of the Math Department, has con-
solidated various learning techniques contributed by instructors from their varied
Advanced Algebra and Geometry courses are available to students planning to continue
their matheducation. These courses are designed mainly for the college-bound students
preparing for a vocation involving math. However, those who find math enjoyable and
interesting are encouraged to enroll in a math course which is most pleasing to them.
Modern Math Differs from Elementar 'Rithmetic
Perplexing problems are solved by illustrations, explanations and class discussions. The right-hand picture is
illustrative of class participation while the left depicts an individual question concerning the daily assignment.
With travel and communication increasing in size, it is im-
portant that every American understand his foreign neighbor.
With this in mind, two-thirds of all incoming students are
enrolled in a foreign language.
To be sure these pupils have an effective understanding of
the language, a modern equipped lab was included in the plans
for the new school. In the language laboratory students drill
themselves with records and tape recordings, hearing first the
recorded pronounciations, then hearing themselves reciting
into the microphone. With the aid of the language laboratory
a student is able to learn at his own speed.
Foreign language courses offered at Arlington include Span-
ish, the most popular with an enrollment of 225, French with
180 students, and Latin, with an enrollment of l50. Although
only 58 pupils enrolled in the first German class, it is be-
coming an increasingly popular modern language. Completing
the list to better understanding of foreign languages is a
course in Greek and Latin Derivatives.
A modern language class offers an opportunity
for class conversations, discussions, and skits.
"Faraway Places" Make Language Study Interesting
Students in this language class listen attentively as the teacher explains an important point of gram-
mar. Classes spend approximately one day in the language lab to every three days in the classroom.
- ": '-'V , 4 Q .tl
I , Itl I III I I I I II I IIIIIII If I
'Whip-a-stitch" is illustrated by girls enrolled in the Home Economics courses. Personal styling enables girls to
achieve that Utailored look" in at less expensive manner. And it's a lot of fun!
Future Homemakers Prepare for Dail Living
"M-m-m-m-m-m, that aroma! Must be coming from the cooking
classes!" Co-operation plays an important part as these girls work
together to prepare a tasty meal for the day.
ride. xilfsv J sit ' V f - IQ
Provided with new and modern equipment our own "Betty
Crockersu daily prepare tasty foods for individual class ap-
proval. Many girls, whose home duties include preparing
meals, feel that this cooking course aids considerably with
training in the specific field of foods.
Styling and sewing her own clothes is the job of every girl
enrolled in the clothing department of Home Economics.
Modern machines and capable instructors enable the student
to make stylish clothing economically.
For entertaining purposes, the department has spacious
living quarters. It is yet to be totally furnished, however,
when completed it will consist of a den, a separate kitchen,
and a dining room, For warmer weather an outside patio will
provide atmosphere for the cooking classes.
Mr. Thomas Thompson, shop teacher, shows these boys how to use a
saw safely and practically. A boy must have a little bit of dexterity
as well as common sense in a wood lab.
ln order to be effective, high school Industrial Arts depart-
ments must serve a two-fold obligation. Arlington, a showcase
of the IT10St up-to-date equipment available, is striving to
fulfill these obligations to its student body.
Industrial Arts courses have a definite place in the cur-
riculum of both the college-bound student and the boy who is
preparing himself for a trade. Students interested in archi-
tecture and engineering find Arlington's courses in Mechanical
Drawing, Drafting, and Graphic Arts invaluable. For those
who do not include college in their future plans, the training
in Wood Shop and Metal Shop is of special benefit. The skills
which the boys develop under the leadership of their teachers
will be of great assistance when they search for jobs after
graduation from Arlington.
Five teachers, under the supervision of Mr. Victor Graves,
are guiding Arlington's future engineers, architects, carpenters,
and mechanics as they prepare for tomorrow.
As Boys Attain and Develop Industrial Skills
Mechanical drawing is a stepping stone to architectural careers in which several of these boys may Wish to enter.
This course involves perspective drawing which may be used in such things as drawing blue prints.
"Up, down, up, down . . . !" The steady, persistant call of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt and Mrs. Betty J. Marley,
girls' physical education instructors, echoes daily in the gymnasium from basket to basket.
Physical Education Department Expands
Following President Kennedys physical fitness program, Arlington strives to give each
student a healthy body to house a healthy mind. The physical education department is
Well equipped with various modern equipment such as a balance beam and horizontal
bars. Daily the students participate in activities which aid in developing skill.
Boys take part in such activities as calisthenics, basketball, volleyball, football, baseball,
and track. Girls, confronted with less strenuous exercises than boys, participate in such
activities as group dancing, ball games, rope climbing and try their skill at the art of
balance. A moving partition proves to be a useful aid in separating the boys from the
girls during class sessions.
Do you have that "run down" feeling? Not at Arlington
where students are trained by expert drivers. Arlington's
driver's education program is balanced so that students spend
equal time behind the wheel of the dual control car and the
driver's education text book.
In the classroom students are instructed in various principles
of driving. A safety conscious attitude is stressed by various
signs spread throughout the room. The last six weeks of each
semester are devoted entirely to the study of First Aid tech-
niques for which a special textbook is used.
In the car, students put the principles learned in the class-
room to use. Frequent trips to Glendale and Eastgate high-
light this part of the course.
Safety is an important asset of the driver education department.
Students learn what to do and what not to do in the case of many
different types of accidents and also how to handle an automobile
skillfully under all Weather conditions and emergency circumstances.
As Fitness and Safety are Emphasized Dail Procedure
Becoming familiar with road signs in the classroom enables beginning drivers ro recognize them
quickly in actual driving. A driver who is familiar with the various signs is alert to other road
Enlarging our scope to include vast areas of knowledge . . .
Extending our interests beyond the curricular into
Extra-curricular activities and clubs
. . . Widening our horizons . . .
Forming new clubs and organizations . . .
Participating in varied activities and projects.
Upening new doom'
Experiencing the feeling of accomplishment . . . Taking
Pride in the clubs' completed projects . . .
Combining the talents and efforts of
Teachers and students . . . Acting
As a group instead of individuals
. . . Contributing to the enjoyment of group
Participation . . . Acquiring the feeling of belonging . . .
Becoming an important part of Arlington High
School . . . Learning to accept new and
Challenging responsibilities . . .
Developing lasting qualities and
Enduring characterisitcs . . . striving and
Sacrificing to Create intelligent followers, as well
As the leaders among the Golden Knights.
The hi-weekly meetings of the Student Council Representatives identified below hclp establish btttcr relationships
lwc-tween students and administration. By organizing the first activities they sct ncw traditions
Competent Leaders Emerge Develop Sk1lls
STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES: Frou! Row-Leah
Attkisson, Donna Sharp, Steve Stitle, Susie Pickering, Judy Johnson,
Steve Loman, Second Row-Betty Bowman, Cynthia Meyers, Stevie
Reicler, Linda Goins, Barbara Twatchman, Penny Johnson, Susie
Spiegel, Steve Davisg Third Row-Steve Horvat, Tom Hunt, Toni
We-bb, Joyce Richey, Phil McKown, Robert Blough, Max Sinn,
Carolyn Fisher, Frmrlh R0Il'1Sl121I'Ol'l Ritter, Kathy Clark, Dan
Meek, Steve Holdaway, Rudy Inman, Steve Estabrook, Leonard Adell,
Douglas Schmidtg Fifth Row-Gwinn Trumbo, David Watstan, Char-
lene Mitchell, Rose Wicker, Eugene Hager, Barbara Freund, Susan
Soxversg Sixth Razz'-Susan Anderson, Bill Syrus, John Chenault,
Nancy Nahimas, Mary Lee, Donna Duncan.
ALTERNATE STUDENT COUNCIL: Frrml Rau'-Ed Culver, Barb
Overmeyer, Merr Merrilincla Smith, Susie McCullough, Bill Watkins,
Judy Atkinson, Sue Stoner, SELYIIIKII Rolf'-John Chappelow, Dorothy
Wturrc-ll, Dottie Snyder, Rita Heaton, Nancy Oppenlander, Dick
Delong, Sharon Kesselman, Third Rau'-David Gerow, Jack Clark,
Carl Barnes, Doug Fields, Janice Scott, Kay Hardie, Danny Dane,
Susie Lc-cg Fwfrfh Row--Kit Field, Susan Todd, Don Dedic, Janet
Stafford, Linda Marshal, Shelly Andrews, Sara Miller, Fifth Row-
Lincoln Turner, Marty Weaver, Jana Forbes, Kathy Reed, Robert
Loveman, XXfilma Jacobs, Sixth Rout'-Karen Oliger
Leadership is perhaps the most valuable quality that one
could possess. In a new school it is not only the most valuable,
but it is also the most needed one. Life and activity had to
begin, in every activity there is always a leader who takes the
initiative and then follows it through.
Trained leaders were present to teach our classes, but the
leadership that we needed most was in our student body.
The first recognized leaders were selected in the fall when
each homeroom elected one representative and one alternate
for the Student Council. This organization quickly united and
became the official voice of the school. Soon after the election
of the first officers, plans were under way to write a consti-
tution, which would govern student life.
The Honor Court is like the school's brain depicting the
scholastic leaders. Twelve Knights each accumulated 40 points
or more to become the first members of the Honor Court.
Safety Council delegates serve as the alert eyes and ears of
Arlington. They are aware of and practice daily the safety
rules of the road. Through their safety checks and corrections,
Arlington enjoys an atmosphere of safety.
Clockwise around Arlington's table of honor are Robert Stutsman,
Annette Gralia, Janice Brown, Susan Bourne, Michael Nichols, Susan
Smith, Sue Stoner, Mary Kane, Katherine Reed, Phil McKown, and
Dean of Boys, Mr. Tom Haines. Susan Lee was not present when the
picture was taken.
In Directing Activities of First Busy Year
Discussing the essential rules of safety
are Safety Council members, Sheila
W McKelvy, Kent DeVaney, Karen M.
Miller, Dennis Kersey, Donna Sharp,
and Carole Carder. Their objective
being safety promotion, the council
met each Friday to consider solutions
to different problems.
' ' lfll, Choir members, identified below, await their cues from Mr Ralph Horine director and Mrs Rosalic Longshore
1 L , .
accompanist, while practicing for state and local cofnpttlon in v rous vocal programs
With a Song in Their Hearts, Vocal Groups
CHOIR: Front Row- Vicky Taylor, Diane Lyday, Joyce Richey,
Suzanne Hawkins, Glea Stewart, Second Row-Mira Conn, Marilyn
Stuckey, Sandy Main, Brenda Cox, Mary Mulholland, Carole Carder,
Pam Springer, Paula Jeter, Shirley Voelker, Merrilinda Smith, Dab-
ney Bourdon, Carol Simmons, Mary Johnston, Mr. Ralph Horine,
director, Mrs. Rosalie Longshore, accompanist, Third Rout'--Charlene
Cutter, Karen Lowe, Diane Butterfield, Dick Johnson, Keith Kirk-
patrick, Dan Grissel, Steve Ernest, Jim Fitzgerald, Hershel Riceman,
Joe Ballinger, Medford Jones, Kathy McCormick, Jane Dunn, Sue
Becker, Fourth Rou'-Pat Toskirk, Diane Mosbarger, Sheila Mc-
Kelvey, Nathan Bare, Jerry Kitchen, Steve Orcutt, Randy Banks, Joe
Salisbury, Tim Mosier, Steve Little, Tony Wellings, Diane Brown,
Cheri Wilson, Barbara Biggs, Fifllv Row-Lyn Campbell, Sharon
Foster, Rick Webster, Ed Culver, Kenny Kehrer, Craig Hardie, Dan
Seaman, Loe Lopez, Mike Clark, Deborah Jones, Lyn Porter.
BOYS' GLFE CLUB1 Front Rota'-Norman Garsnett, Randy Crockett,
Paul Hornbeck, Stephen Kaufmann, Norman Vinson, Ronald Davison,
Greg Fisher, Steve Cook, Steve Thomas, Bob Gaier. Dan Dame,
Srfmud Razz'-Barry Gangi, Douglas Schmidt, Peter Gill, John Raf-
ferty, Phil Bruner, Maurice Fague, Tom Chaney, Richard Reben-
nack, Richard Dickinson, Eddie Sharrg Third Razz'-William Kantz,
Ronald Bennett, Frazer Martin, Tom Temple, Alan Stephan, David
Wilkey, Richard Huntsinger, Jim Matthews, Steven Bird, Steven
Applebee, Michael Shearer, Douglas Fields, Steve Dickhaus, Fourth
Rau'-Eugene Miller, Bob Loveman, John Chenault, Nick Swann,
Watlcl Bondon, Clifford Wright, Bill Cottrell, Steve Miller, Dennis
Brumfield, Kerry Hanck, Kent DeVaney, Phil Owens.
ARLINGTONESZ Frou! Kmz'-Sheila
McKelvy, Charlene Cutter, Dianne
Butterfield, Merrilinda Smith, Mary
Mulholland, Joyce Richey, Linda Poul-
terg Back Rau'-Jim Fitzgerald, Keith
Kirkpatrick, Dick Johnson, Kenny
Kehrer, Dan Seaman, Mike Clark Ac-
companist-Mrs. Rosalie Longshore.
Suppl a Melodious Note for 'cSchool Days"
In the first year of "Getting To Know You" from the time
of "Autumn Leaves" to "Summertime" the harmonious sounds
of various musical minded groups fill the halls of Arlington.
Igniting the "School Days" in the song is the Glee Club
from which girls are chosen for more advanced groups. "Step
by Step" they work their way up to these select groups. Among
these groups are the Girls Concert Choir, Boyls Concert Choir,
and the combined Choir. The schools elite music group, the
Arling-tones, are i'Just Too Marvelous For Vfordsf'
"You Talk Too Much" is the cry of Mr. Ralph Horine, the
head "Music Man." Mrs. Rose Longshore accompanied all of
these groups in their performances.
ln the instrumental music department Mr. Gerald Knipfel
conducted the danceband, and marching band, two short of the
'76 Trombonesf' Arlington's marching band helped to initiate
football traditions. The pep band, chosen from band members,
gave "Personality" to our home basketball games.
"Time After Time" the -M piece orchestra, under the direc-
tion of Miss Priscilla Smith, received honors. lts two ensembles
were recognized in the city contest with first division ratings
and went on to win state recognition.
GIRL'S CONCERT CHOIR: Front Rou'-Sally Shuman, Diane
Copsy, Cheryl Watson, Margaret Anderson, Karen Miller, Helen Ginn,
Vicki Mesalam, Margie Snyder, Sharon Pritchett, Secrmd Rau'--Jan
Croshier, Carol Price, Dottie Snyder, Janice Miller, Dorothy Worrall,
Carolyn Pedigo, Stevie Reider, Jeannie Kalp, Kit Field, Bobbie
Twarchmang Third Row-Joyce Haibe, Rochelle Warfel, Veronica
Mulcahy, Barbara Criswell, Sheryl Shepherd, Phyllis England, Charlene
Mitchell, Linda Alonzo, Marilyn Pedigo, Janice Boyd, Deedree Wilsinn,
Under the nlirution of Miss Priscilla Smith members of the orchestra itlentifietl below, won first place awarils
in state Lompcrltion alone, vsith tht other musical groups both voeal and instrumental.
Instrumentalists Strike up the Band,
ORCHESTRA: Fran! Rou'4Dennis Kersey, Dorothy Snyder, Lee
Anne McNeal, janis Harley, Fred Nelceef, Stephen Appley, Janet
Shumway, Suzanne Spiegel, Secrmd Razz?-Theresa Ferguson, Jeanne
Kalp, Sylvia Vlestbrook, Mary Frances Lee, Marilyn Gunnell, Pat
lrwin, Mary Margaret Phillips, Joanne Cratliek, Ralph Eaton, Phil
Mcliown, Cimla Grubeg Third Rou'- jennifer Adams, Penny Scaille,
Nancy Bruns, janet Stafford, Lintla Shaffer, Bob Erikson, Bill Fitz-
gerald, Dave Geraw, Barb Biggs, Sue Stoner, Kerry Hauk, Bill Craw-
ford, john liike, Tom Barrle, ,lim Bernikowicz, Kathy Lamm, Shirley
Spiegelg llrzfmnzem'-Gary Stafford, Mike Pavey, Mike Nichols.
DANCE BAND: Lefl IU Righl-Bill Ellison, john Fike, Bill Craw-
fortl, Mike Pavey, Gary Stafford, john LaVine, Bill Fitzgerald, David
Gerow, Bob Erikson, Tom Graham, Fltlon Buonn, Steve Sylvester,
Dick DeLong, Bruce jones, Lintla Poulter.
CONCERT BAND: Gerald Knipfel, Directorg Front Ron'-Ralph
Eaton, Karen Hudson, ,IoAnn Craddick, Marsha Shaw, Sharon Carter,
Frank Northam, Janice Brown, Phil McKown, Susan Earhart, Bev
Russell, Linda Miller, Marilyn Gunnell, Mary Phillips, Pat Irwin,
rmnding, John Lavineg Secomi Rout'-Standing, Susie Williams,
Karen Davidison, Katie Lesch, Cinda Grube, Jim Martin, Tom Benge,
Chuck Ryan, JoAnn Kaga, Janet Wolgamot, Annette Gralia, Tom
Graham, Ron Bennett, Sandra Foreman. Sharon Good, Bruce Schnebel,
Steve Sylvester, Richard Delongg Third Row-Standing Virginia
Majorg Bill Crawford, Bill Ellison, john Fike, Richard Grana, New-
man Durell, James Fargo, jeff Lanon, Bob Hittle, Mike Blackburn,
Larry Beineke, Barbara Biggs, Rick Musser, Sue Stoner, Kerry Hawk,
Mike Hammer, Ron Lawhead, Bev Essexg Fourth Ron'-Bob Erikson,
Bill Fitzgerald, Al Jarvis, Todd Curless, Rod Buchanan, Dick Hunt,
Jerry Kitchen, john Chapelow, jim Pike, Sue Kersey, Bob Stewert,
David Gerow, Tom Battle, Chuck Fraley, jim Btocher, Rick Snow,
james Bruce, Fifth Row-Gary Stafford, Mike Pavey, Doug Flekins,
Ray Litherland, Mike Nichols, Dave Fralish, Doreen Atkinson.
Set the Tempo for Tuneful Times
Gerald Knipfel, director of the Concert Band identified abovt givcs tht mcmbtrs the down beat is tht band
gets uln the Mood". They captured a first division suptrior rating in tht state contest
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: Front Rozy-Karen K. Miller, Madaline Thomas, Susan Bourne, Pris-
cilla Lane, Barbara Freund, Joyce Richey, Karen Ham mons, Linda Alonzo, Dottie Snyder, Trudy Bynagleg Sec-
ond Row-Sharon I-lammons, Marilyn Stuckey, Evelyn Eades, Nancy Oppenlander, Cinda Grube, Ida Bynagle,
Glea Steward, Cheri Garshwiler, Mike Davis, Third Razz'-Durant Mathieu, jane Dunn, jane Lockridge, Nancy
Boyd, Sheryl Shepherd, Dianne Robbins, Kathy Boyd, Phyllis England, Vivianne McKneely, Gary Gans. Spomor
-Miss Carole Scott.
Tomorrovvis Leaders Labor Today Setting Patterns,
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA: Frorzt Row-Carole
Baynes, Norma House, Karen Hammons, Barbara McCune, Sharon Ham-
mons, Diana Livengood, Seromi Ron'-Judy Dobbs, Sara Miller, Marilyn
Stuckey, Steve Snyder, Diana Robbins, Sally Vincent, Pat Avery, Third
Ron'-Gloria Drake, Judy Stanger, Shirley Hobbs, Donna Sharp, Melinda
Montgomery, Beverly Katzman, Barb jankeg Fourth Rau'-Diana Lyday,
Carol Dawson, Karen Miller, Kathy Amos, Kay Gill, Linda Ryba, Natalie
Henning, Fifth Row-Konna Herron, Becky Ehringer, Carol Priceg Sponsor
-Mrs. Delinda Caldwell.
Developing competent and aggressive leadership is
the main purpose of Future Business Leaders of America.
The first and third Monday of each month they meet to
discuss various careers in business, work on projects,
and listen to guest speakers. One of their main projects
for the past year was to help the library secure books.
They also arranged a showcase exhibit displaying pam-
phlets on careers in business. The group was assisted
by their sponsor, Mrs. Delinda Caldwell.
'l'omorrow's teachers will find numerous friends in
the Future Teachers of America Club. Any pupil inter-
estcd in teaching is eligible to join. A study of grades
one through six have been the major part of this years
project. Under the guidance of sponsor Miss Carole Scott,
they have conducted a varied program.
FUTURE NURSES OF AMERICA: Front Row-Dorothy Worrall, Susie Sparks, Gail Schilling, Linda Kincaid,
janet Tucker, Ellen Parker, Second R0u'4Carol jones, Ruth Price, Becky Essex, Susie Anderson, Diana Horstman,
janet Shumway, Sharon Good, Third Rau'-Catherine Linza, Eldonna Bennett, Christi Barth, Carol Ashcraft,
Donna Larnczik, Dee Pearsall, Janice Miller, Fourlh Rau'-Janice Gardner, Marilynn Parsons, Rita Harley, Patti'
Brandt, Karen Smith, Sharon O'Rear, Gabriele Karpfen, Ann Golladay, Dianne lmelg Spoluor-AMrs. Rowena
Establishin Procedures for Future Achievements
"Have no fear, there are nurses near"' is a proper
slogan for any Arlington student. Girls planning a
career of nursing have organized a club known as Future
Nurses of America. Any person interested in a medical
career was invited to initiate the groups activities.
During its first year, FNA worked on various service
projects. Helping in the Cancer Research Program
through the "Little Red Door" organization, members
find it a rewarding experience to fill the needs of others,
The Red Cross Club, sponsored by Mrs. Belgen Wells,
is responsible for helping many of the more unfortunate
families across the seas. A scrapbook is kept of all activi-
ties and a special project is undertaken every month.
Members participate in numerous projects at the com-
munity, national, and international levels.
RED CROSS: Front Rout--Susie Lambert, Dorothy XXforrall, judi Mc-
Dowell, Margaret Phillips, -ludy Craigg 501111111 Rott'--eSliaron Barker, Char-
lene Mitchell, Glea Stewart, Karen ,Iohnsong 'l'li1m' Ruz4'il-inda Burns,
Lynn Smith, Terr-ssa Ferguson, Evelyn Eades, Cheri Garsliwiler, Spomor
---Mrs Belgen Wells
Charter members of the National Thespian Society listen eagerly to Barbara Beltlon as they make plans for their
first production. Buck Row-Dick Summers, Sharon Hopper, Roy Allegreeg lfwnt Ron' ---Vicki llart, Sherry Smith,
Dramaticists Work Hard on Backstage Technicaliries,
Boasting a membership of 129, the AUDITORIUM PRO-
DUCTION SERVICE CLUB is Arlington's largest group.
Eager to learn the techniques of backstage operations, mem-
bers put their knowledge to use whenever there is an
Iirrnll Razz'-Carl Taggart, Jim Summers, Chuck Holdaway, Steve
McGaughey, joe Ballinger, Larry Craycraft, Cynthia Denbo, Vicki
llart, Roy Allegree, Sharon Hopper, Sheryl Shepherd, Susie Linzer,
Sherry Smith, janet jo Whitiiig.
Second Ron'-Carol Price, Linda Harley, Paula Jeter, Dabney Bourdon,
Connie Lang, jan Guthrie, Cathy McCormick, Sheila McKelvy, Cheryl
Thomas, Joyce Richey, Diane Copsey, Barbara Call, Diane Miller,
Mary Ann Gregory, Susie Anderson
Third Row-Patsy Hartwig, Cynthia Miller, Pat Irwin, Diane Robbins,
Pat Avery, Sally Vincent, Carol Wells, Ginny Pyle, Carol Simmons,
Sharon Kisselman, Kay Ross, Trudy Bynagle, Carole Cartler, Donna
Vifatkins, jonell Bush, Barbara Buttons, Sue Burroughs, Mike Davis,
liltlon Bunn, Wdy'HL' Messersmith, jill Warrit-r
Follrfb Ron'-Sharon Gootl, Lintla Poulter, Priscilla lame, Santly
Cassner, Phyllis England, Deane O'Dell, ,lt-annie Deal, jackie Lamm,
XX"inklt- Xllfilliams, Lila Lee Stewart, Sandy Lee, jeannc Mcfilain, Patti
Wrilkcrr, Marcia Cody, Tom Battle, Howartl Nicholson, Tom Schubert,
Bob liokerman, Steve Snapp, joe Deflallit-r, Greg Wilwlt', Tim Mc-
Intosh, Margaret Anclerson, Mr, Richartl S. jackson
Lights! Camera! Action! The show must go on, and the
AUDITORIUM PRODUCTION SERVICE CLUB is on the
spot to see that it does. Under the direction of its sponsor,
Richard S. jackson, the A.P.S.C. concerns itself with the me-
chanical "behind-the-scene" problems of stage production.
Eager members learned how to operate lights, curtains, and
other important controls. Several members were working back-
stage during the Purdue Glee Club performances in November.
After lear'ning the fundamentals of operating the auditorium
equipment, the 129 members of the club branched out into
the specialized areas which include scenery, property, costum-
ing, make-up, sound, and lighting.
Members of the National Thespian Society are interested in
gaining greater knowledge concerning the art of acting as well
as learning the different phases of backstage operations. Al-
though the members of these organizations have not had many
opportunities to perform during the past year, their training
has acquainted them with basic concepts of important methods
and procedures with the hope that in the future they will be
able to make a worthwhile contribution to Arlington's com-
plete theatrical program.
"I Speak for Democracy" is the theme of the speech
being given hy junior Mary Mulholland, Arlington's
finalist who won over 20 contestants in the essay com-
petition conducted by Richard Jackson, head of
Strive to Perfect Speech and Acting Techniques
Wlith planning and practicing as the preliminary steps of
the Ham Radio Club, members hope to be "on the air" as
soon as they set up an official ham radio station.
Meetings were filled with practice time for Morse Code and
an occasional speaker in the field of ham radios. During the
year members worked on the requirements for their license
to work on a ham radio set.
Victor Graves, sponsor, Ron Hartley, president, Les littinger,
vice president, and Gretchen Stout, secretary, led the mem-
bers in the completion of their goals.
HAM RADlO CLUB: Ill Frou!--Rott Hartley, ptesidentg flirt! Run'-
Don Porter, Dennis Kersey, Ross Stovall, ,lohn Hillery, Frank Daw-
son, .S'et'm1J Rm: -A-Harry Mclionell, Les Ftten, Paul jones, .lim Sulver,
Timothy Mclntosh, Third Rau'--Richard Atlas, Willis Searles, john
Munch, David Poole, Ron Lawheadg liulzrlh Row'-'Iohti Sellers, john
Bell, Paul Nance, George Bennington, Keith Kirkpatrick, Nu! YIHIIIWI
k- -Cirett hen Stout.
Informality, interest, and industry are the characteristics
of an Arlington Math Club meeting. After their bi-monthly
business meetings, the members get together for informal dis-
cussions. One of the most enjoyable pastimes of the members
is to locate unusual facts about mathematics and introduce
them to the others at these discussions. Several ambitious stu-
dents brought an amusing project to the club in the form of
Vlforking with the sponsor, Harold Sharp, are the officers:
Wfilliam Wzttkitls, president, Hans Bynagle, vice presidentg
and .lane Lockridge, treasurer.
MATH CLUB: Fran! Rott'-Tom jones, ,lane Locke-ridge, Vicki Smith,
Marvin Bailey, Kerry Hawk, john Rafferty, Pat O'Banyel, Bill Wat-
kins, Katy Leash, Patil Hornbeckg Bark Rau'--Hans Bynagle, Rich-
ard Athas, john Sisson, Diane Daton, Shirley Hobbs, Diane Brown,
Keith Kirkpatrick, Mary Cane, julie Bowen.
The only prerequisite for a member of the Art Club is to
be creative. lndustrious members, under the sponsorship of
Earl Snellenberger, worked hard to make the club a success.
The spirit of Christmas came early in November when they
began work on a nativity scene. Construction paper was cut
and molded into the forms of the Christ-child, Mary, joseph,
an angel, and a lamb. Displayed in the main hall this creche
caused both students and faculty to pause and enjoy its Beauty.
Art club members proved to have more than one talent
when they put on puppet shows for a local orphanage using
marionettes and props which they made themselves.
ART CLUB: From Rott'-Edward Fitzgerald, Nancy Shake, Vicki
Taylor, Linda Clinton, Cheryl Porter, Linda Burgin, Marsha Shaw,
Janice Bruce, Barbara Davis, Beverly Eineman, Rita Kimerlin, Linda
Shaffer, Sharon Barkerg Sealed--Sheryl Shepherd, Steve Hunter.
Initiative and Leadership
A tradition was begun by the History Club when they
initiated their plan to keep a continuous scrapbook of impor-
tant activities and events in the life of our school. This
biography will be handed down from year to year with the
hope that each chapter of the club will keep it current.
February was the "double duty" month as historians were
kept busy celebrating two holidays, the birthdays of Lincoln
and XVashington. Skits to commemorate these days were pre-
sented on the public address system for the students.
Assisting Miss Elizabeth Gray, sponsor, are the officers,
Steve Hunter, president, Dick johnson, vice president, and
Melinda Montgomery, secretary.
HISTORY CLUB: Back Razz'-Kenny Kehr, Dennis Kersey, Dick
johnson, Harry McConnell, Steve Hunter, Mike Nichols, Wes Hamil-
ton, Kathy McCormick, Syvia Westbrook, Melinda Montgomery, From
Rau'-Rick Snow, Eddie Fitzgerald, Howard Moore, Vicki Smith,
Diane Dayton, Cynda Grub, judy McDowell.
XY'ith an eye to the future and the coming Space Age,
twenty-five students became the charter members of the
Science Club. Although Robert Zetzel, Thomas Wzills, and
Miss Margaret Reynolds are the official sponsors, this club
became "community property" as the entire staff of the Science
Department contribute to the efforts and ambitions of this
Meeting twice a month, the program consists of discussions
concerning selected topics. Highlighting the year's program
were several lectures, Williaiii Bess, speaking about biology,
and james Abraham, with the topic of physics.
SClENCE CLUB: Frou! Rolf'-jim Bernikowicz, Evelyn Fades, john
Raferty, Willis Searles, Richard Atlas, Bob Stutsman, Paul Hornbeckg
Second Ron- Lynn Smith, Pam Hagan, john Fike, Dave Hoecker,
Chuck Webster, Robert Zetzel, sponsor, Third Ron'-Ron McNeely.
Ferdinand Wfinkle, David Poole, Bob Paige, Sue lmelg Fourth Row-
Marlys Dunn, Nicki Fleener, Tom jones, Nick Gersdorff, Bark-Pat
Magrathg Seated-Dave Freeman, Steve Earnest.
Three Arlington pupils chosen to attend the High School
Science Seminars were introduced to a program of challenge
as well as of interest. Meeting every Saturday from early fall
through April, the students worked with outstanding lecturers
and scientists on various projects.
Charles Fraley, Ruth Lanteigne and Pat Magrath were se-
lected on the basis of their previous records, tests, and their
achievement on the Westinghcmtise Science Talent Search ex-
amination. The Science Fair in April marks the climax of the
Displaying their various projects from the High School Science Semi-
nar are Charles Fraley, Ruth Lanteigne, and Pat Magrath.
GOLDPNAIRFS: lfrmzt fn lamb? Fira! Rott'-Cheryl Bradley, Marsha Minton, Linda Goins, Kathy Clark, Marilyn
Pedigo, Suvy lfleiny, Lee Anne McNeal, Donna Lacyg Second Razz'-Sally Anderson, janet -Io Whiting, Elen
Guire, Patti Harper, Lillie Arthur, Paula Sanders, Sandy Lee, Jayne Black, Vivienne McKnelly, Susie Williams,
Barbara Criswell, Karen Dittmer, Sue Stonerg Third Rott'-Barbara Freund, Shelly Andrews, Mickey Kinzel, Carol
Simmons, -loan Buchanan, Barbara Chasteen, Penny Chaill, Charlene Cutter, kleanne McClain, Shirley Spiegel, Ann
Zollinger. Sally Gray. Alana Forbesg Fozrrllo Rott'-Kathy Mclntire, Sharon Kisselman, Darlene Rosembaum, Deena
Butler, lNlarilyn Gunnt-ll. Carolyn Pedigo, Kathy Meeham, Virginia Major, Bert Massing, Cheri Wilson, Peggy
Preston, Sheila Bryant.
CHEERLFADFRS: Varsity and Reserve, Cloclfteiw-Aludy Atkinson,
Sally Anderson, Carol Anderson, jennifer Adams, Stevie Reider, Karen
Lowe, Susie Pickering, and Sherry King. Jennifer, Sally and Karen
directed reserve cheering at the games while the others led varsity yells.
"Two bits, four bits, six bits, a dollar-Hall for Arlington
stand up and hollar!" Elements of sportsmanship prove im-
portant as parents and students join together to back the first
Cheerleading tryouts, held early in july, yielded five varsity
cheerleaders and three reserve cheerleaders. Under the direction
of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt, both groups united loyalities and
ideas to work on operation "manufacture pep". Long hours
of practice were in store for these eight as they strived to
combine styles and promote originality in their cheers.
Excitement mounted with the organization of the Golden-
aires, the first drill team, who provided unique half time
programs. The formation of letters and symbols sparked many
of the performances. At the Arlington-NXfashington game an
"A" and were formed, the special Valentine feature was
the formation of a heart and arrow.
Organizing shortly after football season ended,
proud wearers of the "gold and gray" became
charter members of the Lettermens Club at the
Fall Sports Banquette while Booster Club members
dressed in black and white used some of that "old
black magic" to make a top-notch section.
LETTERMEN CLUB: Frou! Rout'-Sponsor, Mr. Lyman
Combs, Alan Cole, Bill Watkins, Dick Bailey, Steve
Horcut, Bryan Crouch, jim johnson, Terry Fitch, Ron
Albright. Second Row--Ron Legan, Paul Hagaman, Ed
Culver, Marty Rohrman, Bob Kubik, Dick Miller, Steve
Imel, Tom Burkle. Third Rauf-Alan Duncan, jim
Marker, Ray Morse, Steve Loman, Steve Wolkoff, Steve
Davis, Craig Hardie, Chuck Fraley, joe Lopez, jim
Boosters Inspire Teams to Put Best Foot Forward
Approximatrly our hundred and fifty spirnted voices of tht booster block contributed to the sportsmanship and
sl irit of ill tht homc basketball games Thur enthusiasm was considered by many "the best in the city."
I , ' .,. ,,,.z:
Trackman Tom Hiner, junior, demonstrates the drive and enthusiasm
which spurs the Golden Knights in their first-year efforts to estab-
lish athletic traditions in keeping with sportsmanship and keen
wmpcfifion' Imagination, Intelligence,
Sophisticated sophomores, Harry McConnell, Suzanne Ford, Bobbye
Zehr, and Larry Flick won the first "Beat the Brains" contest in which
they tmutfought the "Quiz Kids". Susie Faux was scorekeeper.
Verifying the adage that "great minds run in channels," Harry Mc-
Connell, Nancy Nahmia, and Phillip Griffin all submitted the name,
ACCOLADE, for Arlington's yearbook.
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Striving to carry their enthusiasm to other Arlingtonites,
members of the Pep Band, under the direction of Gerald
Knipfel, and the Goldenaires performed at games.
Basketball and wrestling lettermen were awarded their
sweaters at the spring sports banquet. All boys who partici-
pated in two sports received white sweaters.
The Journalism Club sponsored a "Beat the Brains" contest
in which two competing teams challenged one another to test
intelligence, Yearbook pictures were auctioned during time
Naming the yearbook was another big project of the staff.
Six hundred and five students submitted 579 different names.
ACCOLADE, suggested by Phillip Griffin, Harry McConnell,
and Nancy Nahmia, was selected by the student body.
PEP BAND: Fran! Route- Ralph Eaton, JoAnn Cradick, Katie Lesch,
Sharon Good, Sandra Forman Steve Sylvester, Dick Delongg Second
Row-Bill Erickson, Bill Fitzgerald, Dave Gerow, Todd Curless, Dick
Hunt, Al Jarvis, Bob Hittle, Bill Ellison, john Fike, Bill Crawfordg
Thx:-d Rota'-Ray Literland, Mike Nichols, Doug Felkins, Gary Staf-
ford, Mike Pavey, Tom Battle, Chuck Fraly.
and Sportsmanship Set Traditions for Years to Come
Marching in heart-shaped formation, Goldenaires boo ted the Knights to victory at the Arlington Lapel basketball
game. Under the direction of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt and Mrs Betty lean Marlcy tht drill team worked on
Producing the 1961-62 ACCOLADE. upper left, are Sherry King, f
Susie Faux, Jeanne Cunningham, Nancy Oppenlander, Janice Apple,
Barbara Overmyer, Judy Atkinson, Dennis Kersey, and Gary Gans.
The publishing of a daily newspaper in a city the size of
Indianapolis is a never-ending job. Every news-worthy item
must be brought to the attention of the public. The news
bureau is Arlingtons contribution to this huge task of keep-
ing each person informed. Headed by Lonna LaMar, this staff
of reporters meets weekly deadlines to local and neighborhood
newspapers informing them of Arlington's activities.
Glue, pica counts, proofs, hard work and high hopes were
combined to produce the first ACCOLADE. With the selection
of the theme and a cover, students spent many hours with the
printer producing the dummy, an exact replica of our year-
book. Under the supervision of Miss Mary Benedict and editor
Jeanne Cunningham, the yearbook staff made the book a
Gary Gans, official photographer, recorded highlights of the
year' and copy was constantly being "pounded out" as the staff
rushed to meet an April 1 deadline. With all copy sent and
the book completed, the students began planning and de-
signing the second ACCOLADE.
At the lower left rented clockufire at table one are Kay Williams,
Sharon Hammons, Susie Faux, Betty Bowman, and Diane Roberts.
Stanrling are Barbara Overmyer and Leah Attkisson. Seated clockwire
at the far table are Judy Atkinson, Darleen Rosenbaum, Randy Banks,
Steve Hunter, Donna Lyday, and Diane Livengood.
Busy at work in the News Bureau are Nancy Cox, Lonna LaMar,
Nancy Kinman, Harry McConnell, Nancy Oppenlander, Frank Pul-
liam, Randy Krofft, and Bill Erickson.
Tackle Deadline Dilemma
Communication, a key word in a school where people know
little about one another, is the purpose of the LANCER staff.
Under the direction of Miss Mary Benedict, publications
sponsor, the editor-in-chief, Nancy Cox, and her hard-working
staff provide the student body with the most up-to-date news,
current sports statistics, and novel feature items. In a never-
ending race to beat deadlines, they work continuously to get
material which is timely and news-worthy.
Striving to be unique, the staff issued a special twelve-
page Christmas paper in traditional green and red. Repeat-
ing the psychology of utilizing appropriate colors, the staff
did its part to boost school spirit when they used gold paper
with black printing to celebrate the sectionals.
A junicr size college quiz bowl named "Beat the
Brain" was sponsored by the Journalism Club enabling
scholars to match wits in many subjects.
Journalism Club members are, Jealed, Carol Baynes, and Linda
Schaffer. Front Rau'-Donna Lyday, Cynthia Miller, Nancy
Cox, Sharon Hammond, Diane Livengood, Nancy Oppenlander,
Darleen Rosenbaum, John Sisson, Tod Curless, Larry Deans,
Sermzd Rott'--Sandra Green, Nancy Kinman, Gary Gans, Harry
McConnell, Randy Krofft, Jim Smith, Ross Stovall, Janice
Apple, Jeanne Cunningham.
"Let's get to work, we've a deadline to meet!" say Lancer Staff
editors Janice Apple, Lonna LaMar, Nancy Cox, Susie Pickering,
and Nancy Kinman, as they "dig in" to copy.
Sealed aramid the lable are Lancer Staff members, Lonna LaMar
Lynn Herndon, Nancy Oppenlander, and Susie Faux. Stana'if1g
are Sherry King, Karen K. Miller, Dennis Kersey, and Bill Sin-
clair, Second Rau'-Phyllis England, Harry McConnell, Day-
lian I-larter, Carol Lowing, Judy Attkinson, and Bobbye Zehr
Third Rau'-Frank Pulliam, Patricia Colvin, Susie Pickering
and Jim Smith.
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Organizing the athletic program during Arlington's
First year . . . Forming teams with boys who
Had never played together before . . .
Experiencing a feeling of
Pride in past accomplishments and
joyful anticipation of things to come . . .
ning new doom
Developing a fighting spirit among inexperienced
Players . . . Acquiring efficient teams and
Players in golf, wrestling, and
Tennis . . . Establishing
Fleeting track and cross country
Teams . . . Instilling the characteristic of
sportsmanship among participants in sports
Activities . . . - Whether sliding into
Home plate . . . Making the winning
Touchdown . . . Or, scoring
Those deciding baskets during
The last few seconds of the game, the
Arlington Golden Knight represents the team spirit
And enthusiasm of every Arlingtonite.
N ,f f
VARSITY IOOTBAl.l.-lirrm! Ron'-Marty Rohrman, Dun Grisell, jim Marker, Rick Stiffler, Steve Loman,
Steve Nell, Tom Burklc, Bob Knbik SL't'1Nl.J Roar-Run Albright, Rick Thomas, Dick Miller, Steve llorvnt,
,lim Kleinhelter, Ron Lt-grin, Alan Cole, ,lohn Keithley, Dan McClain, Greg Carmichael Third Razz'-Paul
P.1rker.SteveXVolkoll,Al.1n kDL1l'1cZl.I'l,PL1LIl Hrigumrrn, Bill Wfatkins, Ray Morse, Ed Culver, john Drey, -lim
Bgiley, 'lim Wt-igt'l Flmrlh Run'-Coacli Cwliarlcn Leurnon, Craig Hardie, Greg Beck, Tom Bean, Torn Tiller,
-lim Kirknmn, ,lor Lopez, Mike Mason, Steve Davis, Bill Katzenberger, Tom Hunt.
Gridiron Hopefuls Score in Spirit
BACK FIELD--lfmul Rn1r'4Greg Carmichael, Ron Albright Bari Rau'
--Marty Rolirrmn, Lmttli Clmrles Lerrmon, Bl lulver,
VARSITY Fl JOTBALI. SCH EDU113
On August li, l96l, an unusual looking group of boys,
decked out in gym shorts and T-shirts, met on at rock filled
lot behind Devington Shopping Center. This was the first
official meeting of Arlington's first football team.
These boys met for the first time, before school was of-
ficially opened. For the first few weeks, the gridiron hopefuls
met twice a day for practice.
Fighting aches, pains, and heat, Coach Charles l.eamon and
the boys struggled to form ll respectable football team. Facing
a schedule that would make any football team wary, the
Knights were out-experienced and out-weighted by every op-
ponent. Besides having to fight against over-powering odds,
the Knights were plagued with injuries through the season.
Coach Leamon had to continually shift the line-up.
Although only winning one game out of the seven-game
schedule, the Knights fought to star't a tradition which would
make Arlington a by-word for fine football.
is if '
Mr. Leamon goes over pre-ganna' stratt-gy with tht- rt-am as the
Knights prepare to meet their lirst opponents, the Lawrence
in the Face of Experienced Foe
A host of Arlington tacklers close in on an Avon ball carrier. As the game progressed, playing with much en-
thusiasm, tht- Knights found their first victory of the season, outclassing the Orioles, LU.
ln a game against Danville, Greg Carmichael throws a good block to spring ball carrier Ed Culver loose. Joe Lopez
helps out as he looks lor a Danville defender to block. The Knights, overmatched, lost the game to Danxillt-.
Though Defeated b Rough pposition
Rick Thomas. No. 35, and Steve Loman, No. T, close in on
Danville ball tarrier as Stew Davis, NO. 50, looks on
ln its only win, the Knights met Avon on an equal basis
when they displayed how well they had developed as a team
by "slcunking" the Orioles, 32 to 0.
In the first game of the season Arlington was faced with
the Lawrence Central Bears, the county champions. Com-
pletely out-sized, but never out-fought, the Golden Knights
made a fine showing in the first game.
The next games were against such formidable opponents
as Brownsburg, Danville and Brookville. In all of these games
Arlington was Completely overpowered, but the Knights never
lost their will to win.
'I he gridders made a fine showing against Carmel. Although
Carmel scored a touchdown on a fluke pass in the opening
minutes, our linemen were determined to make a ball game
of it. They battled back to score a touchdown.
Having one of the finest teams in the area, Carmel was
victorious by a score of I5 to o, Although the final tally was
disappointing for all concerned, everyone was proud of the
brand of football the boys played against Carmel's Greyhounds.
Ron Albright runs into Beats in his try for
yardage during the first game of the season.
Greg Carmichael looks for help as he circles the end while playing against Danville High
School, Team work plays an important part with the Arlington boys.
Knights Strike Back With Enthusiasm
Although it seemed to be a long season for the gridiron
Knights, they were rewarded for their efforts at the end of the
season. Arlington was honored to have Tony Hinkle of Butler
University speak at their first sports banquet.
But the high spot of the evening was the moment when
each athlete was officially knighted. Each varsity player who
met the official requirements received his block "A" and
became one of the first lettermen.
The next day the halls of Arlington were bedecked with
football players proudly displaying their gold sweaters and
grey A's. Every Wetlnesday each Knight wears his sweater
with pride, reminding Arlingtonites that these are the boys
who toiled for weeks on a rock covered field during sweltering
days to form a team which would earn the respect of its op-
ponents and one of which each student can be proud.
In turn, each member of the gridiron squad was proud of
the support of the loyal fans in the stands who cheered him
on enthusiastically until the final whistle. A common remark
from opposing bleachers echoed, "Wait until next year when
Arlington adds experience to that spirit!"
joe Lopez evades an Avon tackler after snaring a pass from a fellow
teammate. Arlington emerged triumphant for its first victory.
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL-From Rom' Keith Clements, jim Lentz, Jim Pugh, Pete Gill, Bob Baynes, Doug
Schmidt, joe Carpenter. Second Row: Larry I-liner, Jack Clarke, Lee Cunningham, Dick Schneider, Rudy Inman,
Dennis Woods, Mike Hackler, Mike Baldwin. Third Roux' Coach Jerry Butler, jon Peterson, Terry Turner, joe
Cales, Larry Sims, Stewart DeVane, Bill Syrus, Dan Meek, Coach jim Ellis. Fourllo Row: Terry Chappelow, Mike
Miley, Steve Estabrook, Bill Fair, Rodger Whann, Steve Branigin, Denny Brumfield, jim Arbuckle, jerry Carr.
Sept. 14 Eastwood 7 21
Sept. 21 Shortridge 12 6
Sept. 28 Lawrence 0 7
Oct. 5 Chatard 28 7
Oct. l2 Wloodview 13 19
Oct. 19 Attucks O 6
Oct. 26 Sacred Heart 6 21
Nov. 2 Tech 33 7
Nov. 9 Pike lReserve and l2 6
lirosh combined 2
Arlington 7 vs. Lawrence Central 6
Arlington 14 vs. Xvood 42
Arlington I4 vs. Pike 7
ith Hopes for Coming Years,
Tony Hinkle, Butler's "Mr. Everything," speaks to the football and
cross country athletes during the fall sports banquet.
RESERVE FOOTBALL-Standing-Coach ,lorry Butler From Ron'-Dan W'alls, Ron Collins, Sam Richard-
son, Bill Rhinelfiard Setofm' Ron'--Dan Griscll, Dan Mc Clain, Bruce Barclay Third Rolf- Bob Papas,
Tom Hunt, Steve Orcutt, Larry Linnemun. Gary Meek, Greg Bt-ck, -lolm Keithley. Bill Katz:-nlwrger, Paul
Parker. -lime Salisbury
Frosh and Reserve Kick-Off First Season
Arlingtrzds Knights get really for their
next nppmlrnt its they strimmtige on 11
hut, sunny tlaty lwlrinil Drvington
FRFSHMEN CROSS COUNTRY-Coach Harry Sullivan shows freshman Terri Moore the proper position for
the arms in the 2-mile run. Watching are the other members of freshmen squad. Front left lo right. Ralph Ranf
dall, Dave Kendall, and Steve Waller. Burk row lefl to riglal. John Chenault, Mike Neal, Ron Brown, Mike Place,
jim Matthews, ,lay Ultena, George Shearer, and Phil Dragoo. The freshmen had a fine season this year.
Harriers Win 7 out of Dual Meets,
CROSS COUNTRY LETTERMEN--Brian Crouch, Steve Scott, Steve
lmel, and Chuuk lfraley all earned enough points to earn a letter
sweater, Not shown is 'lim Dobbs.
Late in August, 30 Arlington thinlies blazed a 2-mile trail
beneath the blazing summer sun. Practicing daily, running
through dust, mud, and rocks, jumping gullies and stumbling
in chuckholes, these boys set the course for future teams,
establishing a winning season in their Cross Country debut.
VAR SITY CROSS COUNTRY
26 Lawrence Central
65 Beech Grove
50 North Central
12 North Central
72 Broad Ripple
Z0 Watreti Central
VARSITY CROSS COUNTY-Dave Watson, Steve Scott, Chuck Fraley, Steve lmel, jim
Dobbs, Brian Crouch. These boys were in "stride" when it came to winning a meet or
displaying sportsmanship at a defeat.
Have First Winning Season
Bill Erickson, Mike Hammer and Steve Snapp practice for the 2-mile run. These three boys, along
with several others compose the cross country reserve team which made a fine first year showing.
Whippiiig an unorganized mgss of basketball aspirants into
4 a well-polished hardwood machine is a difficult task. Varsity
coach Robert Mehl, fresh from five highly successful years as
Tech reserve mentor, had the seemingly impossible task of
organizing a potent team from boys who had never played
together as a team.
Nevertheless on November ZZ. after a month of strenuous
practice, Arlington made its debut on the hardwood against
Ben Davis. This was the first in a series of "home" glmes
played on a neutral court for the Golden Knights. Delayment
.lk "' in the installation of bleachers postponed the first real home
game until December 15 when Lawrence Central invaded
the home hardwood. A "Standing Room Only" crowd of
nearly 5,000 watched the seasoned Bears pull away in the
second half of the game to win, 64-41.
""TN --e""'T' Not all the games were losses, however, as the Knights
whipped Avon 481-759, Deaf School C80-387, and Lapel
Excitement mounts as the game begins and the first jump ball
signifies the start of the Arlington--Xwood game and the fading of
'Hardwood Machine' Displays Sportsmanship in Action
VARSITY BASKETBALL: Lefl Rout'-Steve Davis, Harry Linville, john Hancock, Joe Lopez, Tom Hiner, Ccenterb
Steve Stitle. Right Rott'-Steve Wolkoff, Kent Lebherz, Bill Sinclair, Paul Hagaman, Steve Loman. Back Row-
john Curran, Coach Mehl, and Bob Papas.
Prospects for next year are considerably brighter since all
members of the team will return with a full year's experience
Linder their belts.
Throughout the season the team received several stingy
defeats, especially against XXfood, Greenfield, Howe, and
Sacred Heart. Most teams would have given up hope after
losses such as these but the Knights bounced back to give the
next team a good fight. Good examples of this were the
victories over Deaf School, Avon, and Lapel.
As the season progressed the roundballers were faced with
many powerful opponents. Although lacking in size, and no
matter who the opponent was, our team never gave up, and
they managed to make a good game of it. An excellent ex-
ample of this was the game against the Washingtoin Con-
tinentals, runner up in the City Tourney. The Knights sur-
prised Washington and gave them a "tough way to go." This
was also the case in the games against New Palestine and
Against Tough pposition
junior guard Bill Sinclair fires a jump shot over
his Howe opponents head. In spite of such ef- Get that tip' Get that tip' is the cry of the Arlington boosters as
forts, the tough Howe Hornets were victorious, forward Steve Davis strives to conrol the tip from his Ben Davis
Action is fast and furious underneath the basket as Harry Linville Guard Harry Linville outjumps opponent to defend the ball in this
and Joe Lopez scramble for the ball against the Lawrence Central exciting rally against the Lawrence Central Bears. Although the game
Bears. The linighrs finally lost to the powerful Bears 611-lil. resulted in severe defeat, the team never gave up the light.
Varsities Aim High to Sink Baskets, Gain Experience
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VARSITY BASKFTBA Ll. SCORES
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in Hardwood Action
Steve Loman. Arlington fotw.1tt'l, stares in .tpprchc-nsion. Kent Lvln,
hctz looks on .xx Steve? man goes up lot tt lay-up.
RESERVE BASETBALL SCORES
Howe C City Tournamentj
Overall Record ll-8
In reserve action, Brice Hedrick watches excitedly
as teammate Mike Neal goes up for a shot.
Frosh, Reserve Teams Shine in Roundball Pla ,
RESERVE B TEAM: Left Rou'-Rusty Wann, Brice Hedrick, Ray Osborne, Charles Kiskaden, Bob Paar. Chuck
liralev, David Wilsong Right Row--Nick Duda, Steve Brooks, Greg Beck, Ed Culver, Larry Flick, jim Dobbsg
Bark Razz'-Coach Tom Dobbs, Manager George Howellg Center--jim johnson. '
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: Left Rau'-Steve Estabrook, Bud Kissel-
man, Doup Boucher, Mike Brodsky, john Orchard, Dale Chatmen, -lohn Peter-
song Center Row-Coach Jerry Butler, Managers Fred Lidale and Bill Crawfordg
Right Rau'-Terri Moore, Bill Sires, Larry Sims, Rick Clift, Mike Neal, Ron
Miller, Rude Inman, Larry Hiner.
" ark-up" Winning Season
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCORES
Ben Davis 43
Broad Ripple 26
Manual CCiry Tournarnenrj 45
Lawrence Central 46
Sacred Heart 40
Overall Record 10-9
Tension mounts as a Woodview' player
waits for a "hit or miss" as a Golden
Knight shoots for a basket.
VARSITY XWRFSTLING TEAM: Frou! RflIl'+ROIl Albright, Marty Rohrman, coach jim Ellisg Second' Row-
Dick Schneider, lXlc-dford jones, Paul Parker, john Porter, Ron Clauscy, Mike Miller, Steve Holdaway, Robert
Clements, Peter Gill, Brian Crouch. Bob Kubickg Tfvira' Rott'-Mike Baldwin, Charlie Price, .lay Ukena, jim
Lentz, Alohn llillc-ry, .lim Kleinhelter, Mike llackler, -lim Pugh, Charles Pritchard, -Iudd Green, .lack Clark,
Gregg Cfarmichaelg Baci Ruiz"--Roger W'hann, Dick Miller, Frank Wfyant, Tom Burl-cle, Steve Neff, Dick
Hunt, Manager john Sisson, Dennis Wfoods, Newman Durel, jim Sulver
Grapplers Styrnied with 6-6-1 Season
Several shows of outstanding wrestling skill were exhibited as Arlingtons grapplers
entered their first year of competition. Ninety-five pound wrestler Mike Miller, making
.i great show for the Knights, pulled out a second place in the sectional matches, while
Gregg Carmichael took a second place in the city at 127 lb. class.
Good coaching, under capable direction of james Ellis, paid off in an outstanding
first season as the grapplers defeated Carmel, Broad Ripple, Decatur Central, Sacred
Heart, Deaf School, and Pike Township in regular season competition.
Matmen ended their season with a 6-6-1 record. This year's team which did not in-
clude seniors holds much promise for a winning season next year.
Junior Steve Wolkoff watches as Coach Robert Mehl shows him the proper way to swing his
club in order to knock points off his score. Sights such as this were frequently seen.
Divot Diggers Gain Valuable Competitive Experience
Among the least publicized sports in high school is the game of golf. Surprisingly
though, over thirty boys turned out for the golf team. Every day since the beginning of
spring, Arlington golfers could be seen at Pleasant Run Golf Course practicing such
shots as putts, sandshots, chipshots, and drives. Under the able instruction of Coach
Robert Mehl, the linkmen participated in sixteen meets including city, sectional and
School Date School Date
Carmel April 6 Ben Davis-Scecina May 2
Sacred Heart 1 1 Kokomo 3
Lawrence-Scecina 1 3 Broad Ripple 8
Cathedral 1 8 Attucks 1 5
Washington 1 9 Sectional 1 8
Shortrid ge 2 5 Kokomo-Tech 24
Lafayette 2 7 Howe 25
City Meet 50 State 26
During indoor practice Larry Allison, Bill Ellison and Steve Dickhaus listen while Coach Lyman
Combs explains and demonstrates various tennis techniques which aid the boys.
Rackefeers Hope for Greater Success Next Year
juniors Frank Pulliam and Bill Sinclair represent two of the thirty
hopefuls who answered the call to tty out for Arlington's tennis team.
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Racketmcn had a tough season as they faced such experi-
enced opponents as Scecina, North Central, and Cathedral.
1 hirty boys began training March 5, in the gym before a local
tennis court could be located for outdoor practice.
Along with junior and sophomores, Coach Lyman Combs
also worked with about ten "fresh" freshmen. Witli the par-
ticipation of present underclassmen, Arlington has tt potential
of becoming a city tennis power within the next few years.
Faced with the problem of developing a smooth working
baseball team, Coach Forest Witsman had to make some quick
decisions. With only two weeks left before the first game, the
team was able to go outside and have some badly needed
batting practice. Besides being hampered by the usual sore
arms and wet weather, the team had to travel each day to
Washington Park to practice. The diamondmen, also had to
look forward to a schedule which 'included such opponents as
last year's co-champions, Broad Ripple and Cathedral, and
third place Howe.
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. , Y H CF ' ff, U-3,4 ' Sf INFIELD: Front Row-Steve Neff, Charlie Kuonen, Larry Hiner
Hg, Q f , W' c i , Back Row-Ray Osborne, Steve Davis, Steve Loman, Ed Culver.
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. f. .if , 'QL ' Q Hancock are ready for the foughesf 0PP0nem5-
Diamondmen Seek Success, Faced With Tough Schedule
BATTERY: Front Row-Kent Lebherz, Steve I-Iorvat, Paul Hagaman, Steve Stitleg Back Row-Ron
Collins, Ray Morse, Ed Rodgers, Coach Forest Witsman. Mr. Witsman has worked hard to form a
team of which Arlington can be proud.
. aus Stunt
JUNIOR TRACK MEMBERS: Front Rott'-Al Shobe, Henry Staib,
Ron Albrightg Second Rott'-Gary Meek, Mike McPhearson, Steve
Imel, Bob Kubik, Tom Hinerg Buck Rou'-Mike Wallace, Bill Cocks,
Bob Johnson, Craig Hardie, Bob Paar, joe Lopez. Adapting to new
track surroundings, next year's seniors look forward to an even better
record next season.
A new high school + one new track + sparkling new
uniforms + springtime enthusiasm I one exciting season of
track and field competition.
Coach Harry Sullivan with some assistance from Charles
Leamon and Al Novak paced the 60 cindermen as they set
the school and track records. Not only did they set the records
but also the traditions for the future Golden Knights to follow.
Among the boys participating, the larger proportion worried
about how fast they traveled. The others fretted about how well
they jumped, vaulted, or put the shot in the field events in
which they participated.
The Knights clashed with many of the power teams of the
city and county, namely Cathedral, North Central, Lawrence,
and the Broad Ripple squad.
Current Cindermen Set Pace for Future Knights
joe Lopez and jim Dobbs practice sprints for the meet with Rick Thomas shows the form that he and Coach Sullivan hope
last years champion track team, the Cathedral Irish.
will help the track team to a successful season.
SOPHOMORE TRACK MEMBERS: Front Row- Tom Burkle, Brian Crouch, Mike Hammer, Les Flick, Second Row
-Jim Dobbs, Marty Rohrman, Rick Thomas, Dennis Woods, Steve Brooks, Third Row-John Drey, Thomas Hunt,
Steve Weber, jim Kirkman, Dick Bailey, Steve Scott. Arlington's "middle class" worked hard to build an outstanding
Establish School Track Records
Lawrence - Scecina
North Central Relays
Deaf School - Scecina
Broad Ripple - North Central
Junior Craig Hardie exhibits fine form as he clears a hurdle during
practice. Most hurdle practice was done at Lawrence Central High
School because of the lack of hurdles here at Arlington.
1 gl ,Q
Shyly looking for old friends among a sea of
Strangers . . . Eagerly anticipating the
Growth of new friendships and
New acquaintances among
Students and teachers . . . Hoping
For acceptance in a new environment . . .
ing mmf doom
Striving for new goals and new ideals . . . Gazing 6 U
Intensely at the new modern equipment vb -
And facilities .. . Struggling to f My pit
Remember new locker L
Combinations and schedules . . .
Awaiting the organization of clubs and '
Activities . . . Providing Arlington with spirit -
And enthusiasm unsurpassed by other X
Schools . . . Participating in
Athletic events and
Social events . . . With fond
Memories of the past and joyful
Anticipation of the future, the Arlington
Golden Knight becomes a reality.
Principal H. H. Walter is the chief leader of the school as the
Golden Knights blaze new trails and traditions for the future.
Students weren't the only ones who had to give up old
friends and former schools in order to come to Arlington.
Seventy-five teachers and administrators were busy all summer
preparing the curriculum, buying equipment, and arranging
schedules before the majority of the student body even set foot
in the building.
By leading the staff at George Washington High School,
Principal H. H. Walter gained experience in solving many
school problems. Mr. Walter has done much to make this
first year at Arlington easier for everyone by permitting many
of the privileges of well-established schools.
The man chiefly responsible for academic programs and
student council activities is Mr. Ralph Clevenger, vice prin-
cipal, who came from Thomas Carr Howe High School where
he served as guidance director and junior and senior sponsor.
The other busy vice principal, Robert Turner, is the man
that one often saw "struggling" with students' locker com-
binations and waving to pupils as they boarded buses in the
afternoon. Another of Mr. Turner's big jobs was "to ride
herd" on the cafeteria. He taught English and Spanish at night
school at Tech High School last year.
Principals, Deans and Counselors Aid
,. ., U
Vice Principals Ralph Clevenger and Robert Turner discuss one of the many problems of running a new school.
Both of these men have many varied duties around the building, which keep them "going" all the time.
Students consult the deans, Thomas Haynes and Mrs. Belgen Wells, about their personal problems. This is the
first year as deans for both Mrs. Wells and Mr. Haynes. They also keep track of each students attendance record.
in First Year's Progress, Crystalizing Customs
Like in any other high school, old or new, the Golden
Knights needed the assistance of guidance counselors and deans l
in order to solve the many problems and to adjust to the rules
of a new institution,
Mrs. Belgen Wells and Thomas Haynes assumed the re- l
sponsibility of the guidance department. Mr's. Wells had pre-
viously taught at the School of Practical Nursing where she
was also one of the first staff members to teach at the "new"
school. Mr. Haynes was the head track coach at Washington
Thomas Brethauer and Daniel Wfelch carried on a different
type of "guiding," Mr. Brethauer, guidance counselor chiefly
responsible for helping grade school students with their aca-
demic programs, worked on his masters degree and post
graduate work at Northwestern University and Garrett The-
logical Seminary, respectively.
Mr. Wfelch, guidance director, has helped students plan
their futures, concerning jobs and colleges. Last year he was
junior high consultant at Shortridge High School.
Even though they came from many varied environments,
all the faculty have joined together to form a teaching team
An Arlintztonite discusses future lans with guidance ersonnel, l
. . . . . Q P D j
which has cut a path in high scholastic standing. Daniel Welch and Thomas Brethauer. j
JAMES ABRAHAM-Physical Science, Purdue University
MISS BARBARA JANE AFFLECK-Business Education,
Ind. University, 1961
MRS. JUDITH BAILEY--English and Spanish, Butler Uni-
MISS MARY I. BENEDICT-English and Director of
Publications, George Washington High School
WILLIAM H. BESS-Biology, Heilbronn, Germany
THOMAS A. BRETHAUER-English and Elementary
School Counselor, Garrett Bible College
JERRY D. BUTLER-English, Butler University, 1961
MRS. DELINDA CALDWELL4Business Education, High
School in Arlington, Va.
LOUIS H. CHANEY-Physical Science, Retired from Air
MRS. SANDRA COHEN-English, Indiana University
LYMAN COMBS-Head of Physical Education Depart-
MRS. PATRICIA CRAFTON-Home Economics, Indiana
H. THOMAS DOBBS-Math, and Reserve Basketball
Coach, School 330
MISS JUDITH K. DYER-Social Studies, Indiana Univer-
JAMES M. ELLIS-Physical Education and Wrestling
Coach, Decatur Central High School.
MRS. JUDITH ETHERIDGE-English and History, Butler
OWEN W. FAIR-Math, Francisville High School
GEORGE G. FELDMAN-Latin and Derivitives, Westlane
Junior High School
LOUIS FORDERER-French, Bourguiba School of Lan-
guage, Tunis, Tunisia
MISS JOAN L. FOOTE-Spanish, Iowa University and
EDDIE W. FOSTER-Physical Science, Butler University,
RONALD M. FRANK-Industrial Arts, Elementary Schools
MRS. ROWENA GRAUB-School Nurse, Arsenal Tech-
nical High School
MRS. JEANNE ANN GRAVES-Social Service Worker,
Arsenal Technical High School
VICTOR GRAVES-Head of Industrial Arts Department,
George Washington High School
MISS ELIZABETH I. GRAY-Social Studies, Indiana State
MRS. ESSIE HAMILTON--Librarian, Secretary to
Ministers, Irvington Methodist Church
MRS. MARILYN IIARDWICK-Head of Home Eco-
nornics Department, Arsenal Technical High School
fFSince members of Arlington's charter faculty contri-
buted the experiences of varied backgrounds, the first
ACCOLADE cites the last experience of each teacher after
his or her name.
MRS. SUZANNE I-IAWKINS-English, Emmerich Manual
BERNARD HEEKE-Industrial Arts, School 43
MISS ALICE JANE HESSLER-English, Shortridge High
DR. R. LOXVELL HICKS--Head of Science Department,
Broad Ripple High School
JOHN R. HOLMES-Social Studies, Indiana State Teachers
RALPH C. HORINE-Vocal Music, Albion High School,
RICHARD S. JACKSON-English and Director of Pro-
ductions, Purdue University
MRS. ELIZABETH JULIAN-Librarian, George Washing-
ton High School
GERALD F. KNIPFEL-Band Director, Elementary Schools
CHARLES LEAMON--Biology, Physical Education, and
Head Football Coach, Broad Ripple High School
MRS. ROSALIE LONGSHORE-Piano Accompanist, Butler
CHARLES MAAS-Athletic Director, Arsenal Technical
MRS. BETTY JEAN MARLEY-Physical Education, Indi-
ana Central College
NORVAL MARTIN-Math, Broad Ripple High School
ROBERT MEHL-Physical Education and Head Basketball
Coach, Arsenal Technical High School
MRS. SUSAN A. MITCHELL-Math, Butler University,
JOHN W. MORRIS-Head of Social Studies Department,
Broad Ripple High School
ALFRED W. NOWAK--Biology and Football Coach,
Arsenal Technical High School
JAMES ORLOSKY-Math, Columbus, Indiana
MISS HELEN PEARSON-Head of Mathematics Depart-
ment, Arsenal Technical High School
"A spot of tea" and a friendly smile melt the ice as
teachers Judith Etheridge and WVilliam Bess get ac-
quainted at the first facility dinner.
DAVID L. PETERS-Chemistry, Indiana University 1961
MISS INIARGARET A. REYNOLDS-Biology, Indiana
THATCHER RICHARDSON-Math, McCordsville,
MRS. MARGARET ROWE-Heatl of Business Education
Department, Thomas Carr Howe High School
MRS. BURDEEN SCHMIDT-Physical Education, George
Washington High School
MRS. MARGARET SCI-IROEDLE-Librarian, Shortridge
MISS CAROLE E. SCOTT-Math, Eastwood junior High
ELLSWORTH SHADE-German and Social Studies, Mis-
sissinewa High School, Gas City, Indiana
HAROLD R. SHARPE-Math, Indiana State Teachers'
,IOHN SIMPSON-Head of Art Department, Art Con-
sultant for Indianapolis Public Schools
MISS PRISCILLA SMITH--Orchestra and Boys' Glee Club,
Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida
EARL SNELLENBERGER-Art, School 11-'70
HARRY SULLIVAN-English and Head Track and Cross
Country Coach, George Washington High School
MRS. NANCY TAYLOR-English, Emmerich Manual
Training High School
THOMAS R. THOMPSON-Industrial Arts, Indiana State
Teachers' College 1961
MISS PATRICIA TRENOR--English, Indiana University
ROBERT G. UNDERHILL-Math, Purdue University 1961
MRS. BERYL VAUGHAN'-English, Arsenal Technical
H. THOMAS WALLS-Biology, School 338
MRS. JANET WEAVER-Business Education, Arsenal
Technical High School
DANIEL WELCH-English and Guidance Director,
Shortridge High School
FOREST G, WITSMAN-Social Studies and Head Base-
ball Coach, Crispus Attucks High School.
MISS JEAN WOOD-Head of English Department, George
Washington High School
ROBERT ZETZL-Physical Science, Purdue University
Clever decorations and table centerpieces in keeping with
the theme "A Knight's Night Out" adorned the cafeteria
for the faculty dinner. After the dinner, our pedagogues
enjoyed themselves by going on a scavenger hunt.
"Arlington High School . . . Good Morning," is a familiar and often-
used phrase of Mrs. june Hotnbeck, PBX and Budget Clerk, as she
greets callers and makes their connections daily.
Keeping student records, balancing books, and selling sup-
plies are just a few of the unnoticed, yet vital tasks performed
by the office staff. Although their duties go unnoticed by
students, the office workers do a great deal to help in running
the school smoothly.
Probably the most evident appreciation of these services
can be seen as students patronize the bookstore. Carrying
everything from combs to compasses, the bookstore is an
indispensable unit of the school.
Perhaps less obvious, but not of lesser importance, are
the duties performed by the registrar, switchboard operator,
stenographer, bookkeeper, secretary, and attendance clerk.
Provided with modern equipment, these office employees are
able to carry out their responsibilities with top speed and
efficiency. A spacious and convenient office area allows for
In addition to carrying out their various responsibilities,
staff members work as a single unit to execute the schools
more "business-like" affairs. Morning bulletins, lockers, car
registrations, and class records are all taken care of by mem-
bers of the office personnel.
Gffice Staff Keeps Records, Improves School's Efficiency
Keeping records in 'order is a'
responsibility left up to the office
staff Miss Miriam Howe, Regis-
trarg Mrs. janan Dahl, Book-
keeperg Mrs. Dorothy Sanders
Bookstore Manager, Mrs. Mar-
jorie jeter, Attendance Clerk,
Mrs. Alice Fitzgerald, Stenogra-
pherg and Mrs. Elizabeth Brown
Secretary to the principal.
CUSTODIANS: Busy discussing plans are Bea Underwood, Frank Burdette, jim Szatkowski, Wilbur Allen, Bill
Norton. Smmiing-are Bob Wlilbur, Len Noe, Burl Freeman, Tom Land, Maurice Hoop, Claude Reley, Fred
Alcum, Wfalter justice.
Behind the Scene Workers Make Life More Pleasant
Witli the motto "Keep Arlington looking as clean as it did on opening day," the
custodians work from early each morning until long after everyone has left.
The work of the custodians is an endless job, for students are often careless. Little
scraps of paper, gum wrappers, old test papers, and other litter would accumulate very
quickly if our janitors weren't "on the ball."
Even during the snowy weather the janitots come through in time to heat the building
and clear the walks. During the late afternoon hours, the custodians remain on duty
sweeping, picking up papers, waxing floors, emptying waste baskets, and doing all of the
"little things" that keep a school in the best shape possible.
Shining stainless steel equipment, the aroma of steaming hot food being carried to
the lunch counters, and the crackle of crisply starched uniforms are all reminders of the
Twenty-seven pairs of hands co-ordinate everyday to feed both students and faculty.
Although daily preparation begins officially at 6:30 a.m., actual meal planning is worked
out a week in advance by dietician Mrs. Blanche Baughman.
Variety is offered in the everyday menu. ln place of the balanced plate lunch which is
served each day, students may choose from a variety of salads, hot and cold sandwiches,
and desserts. lnvariably holidays are celebrated with an added festive note. Thanksgiving
brought turkey and dressing with "all the trimmin's" and Valentines Day was cele-
brated With special cake and heart-shaped jello salads. The 'lA.H.S. Special" sandwich
and spaghetti rate high with most students.
COOKS-Toni johnson, Macie Bar-
ron, Betty Pittinger, Olive johnson,
Edith Carter, Shirley Parnell, Sheila
Elam, Oakla Whiteside, Lilly Clark,
Edith Sawyer, Mable Detwiler, Hazel
Welsh, Georgian Moore, Esther
Each Da M
COOKS-I rc ne jeffe ries, Fredia
Young, Mary Owens, Edna l-lassmer,
Bonny Blines, Bertha Strome, Owen
Biggs, Blanche Baughman, Nell
Darling, D o ro t h y Basscom, Mary
VanDe, Dorothea Mattern, Gladys
junior royalty Steve Loman and Susie Pickering reigned at the Christ-
mas holiday dance, "Snoball Whirl." They were selected from twelve
other king and queen candidates by the students attending the dance.
juniors had big shoes to fill in the new school-seniors'
shoes. And, at first, the job seemed almost too big to be accom-
plished. But almost without exception the juniors assumed
their responsibilities and developed leadership and character as
they helped pilot Arlington through its most difficult year-
"Year Number Oneu.
Bringing with them traditions and ideas from other schools,
Arlington juniors helped to establish some of the traditions
of Arlington High School. Coming from varied high school
backgrounds, the juniors had probably the hardest time ad-
justing and becoming a unified body of any of the classes. The
juniors had to give up old, well-established loyalties and de-
velop a new loyalty to their new school.
Enthusiastic juniors were successful in establishing this new
loyalty, and evidence of their success was seen in the organi-
zation of the Student Council, the ordering of class rings, the
planning of the Prom, and participation in activities such as
sports, cheerleading, clubs, publications staffs, and dance
uniors Fill Big Shoiesg
Enthusiastic iuniors Bill Sinclair, Barbara Overmeyer, Bill Katzen-
herger, Linda Rongey, and Dick Grana display with pride their
newly acquired status symbol--the class ring.
Set Traditions and Preeedents
Patti Walker unwinds the angora as Charlie Kuonen smiles and
thinks of the few short moments that the class ring was "his." Charlie
wasn't the only boy who just caught a glimpse of his ring.
At the first all junior asstmbly students listen intently as Principal ll H Vfalter discusses designs for their class
rings. This gathtrina, in the auditorium helped to unity thf. junior class
For Year umber ne
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by 'e ff 4
Four Steves took the positions of Stu-
dent Council officers. Steve Davis, secre-
taryg Steve Stitle, presidentg Steve Lo-
man, vice-presidentg and Stevie Reider
parliamentarian-historiang lead the stu
dent body in its activities.
Andrea Adams, Ronald Albright,
Roy E. Allegree, Carol E. Anderson,
Susan Anderson, Janice Apple, Paul
Armstrong, Carol Ashcraft, Judy
Leah Attkisson, Patricia Avery,
Richard Baker, Janet Baldwin, Jim
Randall Banks, Bruce Barclay, Na-
than Bare, Sharon Barker, Jay
Tom Battle, Tom Bean, Greg Beck,
Larry Beineke, Barbara Beldon
John Bell, Bob Beyers, Cheryl Black,
Peggy Blackford, Mary Kay Bohr
Robert Bokerrnan, Mike Bourdon,
Wlade Bourdon, Janice Boyd, Susan
Larry Broady, Arthur Brown, Rod
Buchanan, Eldon Bunn, Christy
Judy Butler, Trudy Bynagle, Sandra
Call, Lynn Campbell, Paul Capes
Carole Carder, Marvin Carter Il,
Sharon Carter, Patty Carwein, Mara
John Causey, Mike Clark, Bill
Cocks, Alan Cole, Ronald Collins
Dave Colvin, Patricia Colvin, Don
Comer, Wanda Cook, Nancy Cox
Ed Culver, Jeanne Cunningham,
John Curran, Charlene Cutter,
Steve Davis, Carol Dawson, Frank
Dawson, Linda Day, Jeannie Deal
Sandra Delks, Kent DeVaney, Vir-
ginia Marie Dickerson, Marilyn
Dicks, Ronald Dies
Michael Dittmer, Sandra Dixon,
Gloria Drake, Lucy Drummond,
Alan Duncan, Darlene Duncan
Susan Earhart, Ralph Eaton, Susan
Phyllis England, William Erickson,
Robert Erickson, Les Ettinger,
James Fargo, Kay Faucett, Marian
Faux, Paul Ferdinand, Pamela
Terry Fitch, James Fitzgerald, Judy
Flater, Les Flick, Jane Foley
Thella Forth, Mike Fowley, Charles
Fraley, Gary Gans, Cheri Garsh-
Judy Gifford, Jennifer Golladay,
Scott Goodman, George Gosnell,
Nancy Gray, Judy Green, Mary
Grieser, Jim Griffen, Dan Grisell
Paul Hagaman, Joyce Haibe, Alice
Hale, Wesley Hamilton, Karen
Sharon Hammons, john B. Han-
cock, Gary Hanes, Andrea Harbert,
Tom Harker, Linda Harley, Vicki
Hart, Barry Harrison, Daylian
Suzanne Hawkins, Janis Heaton,
Brice Hedrick, Tom Hiner, Chuck
Florence E. Holland, Edd Horton,
Karen Hudson, jon Hunt, Tom
Stephen Hunter, Steve Irnel, james
D. Ingalls, Pat Irwin, Barbara
Judith Ann Johnson, Linda john-
son, Robert Johnson, Medford
jones, Priscilla Judy
juniors leave their first assembly with
the thoughts of class rings running
through their minds. Principal H. H.
Walter presided at the. first meeting in
which he introduced the different
types of rings.
William Kerr, David Kersey,
Dennis Kersey, Jeri Kessler, Mike
Sherry King, Nancy Kinman, jerry
Kitchin, Randall Krofft, Bob Kubik
Charlie Kuonen, Lonna LaMar,
jackie Lamb, Donna Lamczik, Ruth
Alice Laughlin, Michael LeBeau,
Stephen LeBeau, Betty Lee, Bob Lee
Ronald Legan, john Lewis, Janice
Liggett, Paul Light, Robert Lingen-
Harry Linville, Susan Linzer, Ray-
mond Litherland, Steve Loman,
joe Lopez, Karen Lowe, Charles
Lowery, Carol Lowing, Diana Lyday
Connie Lykins, jo Ann Martin, Sue
Martin, Mike Mason, Gary May-
Doug Mayo, Robert McClellan
Kathryn ,McCormick, Susie McCul-
lou gh, john McDowell
Patricia McEowen, Steven Mc-
Gaughey, Shelia McKelvy, Lee Ann
McNeal, Mike McPhearson
Clarence Means, Gary Meek,
Martha Ann Merritt, Karen K.
Miller, Karen M. Miller
Dee Minner, Billiann Mitchell,
john Moon, Loretta Moore, Src-ve
Dick Morrison, Ray Morse, Dianne
Mosbarger, Mary Mulholland, Don
Dennis Nance, Paul Nance, Steve
Neff, Ginger Newcomb, Judy
Howard C. Nicholson, Marsha
Obrecht, Deane O'Dell, Ray Os-
borne, Barbara Overmeyer
Kam Owen, Bob Papas, john Pap-
pas, Paul Parker, Robert Parr
Barbara Parsons, Dee Pearsall,
David Phillips, Margaret Phillips,
Susie Pickering, Mary Popp, Linda
Poulter, Larry Power, Charles Price
Lynne Pruett, Frank Pulliam, Vicki
Query, Mike Quigley, Kathy Quinn
Carl Rader, Amy Ramey, Douglas
Real, Richard Reed, Linda Rees
Bob Reeves, Kip Reeves, john Re-
sides, William Rhinehard, Arthur
Dianne Robbins, Ed Rodgers, Linda
Rongey, JoAnn Rumbaugh, Lonnie
jon Rush, Chuck Ryan, Joe Salis-
bury, Daniel Sawyer, Dennis Scan-
Ed Schreiner, Tom Schubert,
George Schwart, George Sears, john
Donna Sharp, Marsha Shaw, Sally
Shelby, Randall Shelton, Sheryl Kay
Linda Shideler, Anita Shields, Allen
Shobe, Bill Sinclair, Charles Smith
Merrilinda Smith, Sharon Smith,
Susan Smith, Steve Snapp, Harry
jack Sowers, Suzanne Spiegel,
Pamela Sprague, Gail Spreen, Pam
Henry Staib, Judy Stanger, Glea
Steward, Rick Stiffler, Stephen
Sue Stoner, Carol Stough, Allen
Stout, Gretchen Stout, james Sum-
Mike Swann, Carl Taggart, Vicki
Taylor, Judy Theo, Bobette Thomas
Cheryl Thomas, jack Thorne, Ron
Tierney, Joe Todd, John Todd
Larry Trees, Graceann Treon, Mary
Unger, Bob Utsler, Max Vancliver
Sally Vincent, .leanie Vos, Mike
Wallace, Danny Walls, Harold
Judie Ward, William Watkins,
Kenneth Webb, Vivian Webb,
Pat Weller, Sylvia Westbrook,
Ronnie Wheatley, Cinda Williams,
Jeanne Williams, Cheri Wilson,
john Wilson, Oliver Wilson, jon
Steve Xllfolkoff, Linda Wren
Dennis Wright, Gary York
Anne Zartman, Ann Zollinger
Bobbye Zehr and Betty Boman sell
popcorn to Harry Sullivan, English
teacher. The publication staffs took on
the project of selling coke and popcorn
at all the home basketball games.
David Aldrich, Linda Alonzo, Donna
Alyne, Judith Anderson, Margaret
Anderson, Susan Anderson
Bill Appleget. Susan Arthur, john
Atkins, Richard Atlas, Dick Bailey,
jim Bailey, Michael Baldwin, Joe
Ballinger, Marsha Bare, Richard
Barker, Carl Barnes
Richard Barranco, lva Baugh, Carole
Baynes, Sue Becker, Ron Bennett,
Andrea Beyers, Tom Bishop, Carolyn
Black, JoAnn Blankenship, Robert
Blough, Karen Bockholt
Darlene Boffing, Craig Boggs, Don-
ald Bohard, Floyd Borden, Bill Bor-
isenko, Dabney Bourdon
Susan Bourne, Betty Bowman, Kath-
leen Boyd, Jim Boyer, Steve Brani-
gin, Paul Brewer
Stephen Brooks, James Broucher,
,loan Broucher, Diana Brown, Kathy
Brown, Lionel Brown
Martha Sue Brown, Phillip Gordon
Bruner, Shirley Buckner, Tom
Burkle, Martin Burks, Linda Burns
Pamela Burton, Patricia Buskirk,
Deena Butler, Dianne Kay Butter-
field, joan Byers, Steve Byrd
Hans Bynagle, Bonda Campbell,
Claudine Campbell, Roland Camp-
bell, Michael Canfield, David Catley
Albert Carr, Michael Carr, Tom
Carr, Robert Carroll, Debra Carson,
Sandra Cassner, jerry Castetter,
David Cederholm, Larry Chandler,
John Chappelow, Paul Chapple
Barbara Chasteen, Richard Clayton,
Ronnie Clayton, Marcia Cody, john
Collins, Rebecca Cook
Diane Copsy, Steve Corbin, Henry
Cotman, Brenda Cox, janet Cox,
Larry Craycraft, Barbara Criswell,
Steve Crimes, Nancy Lee Cross, Brian
Crouch, Cheryl Cunningham
David Cunningham, Richard Curl,
Todd Curless, Carole Cusick, Barbara
Dalton, Patricia Davidson
Mike Davis, Steven Davis, Karen
Davison, Joe DeCallier, Judith De
Caro, Donald Dedic
Richard Delong, Cynthia Denbo,
Richard DeVito, Annita Dies, Steve
Dinwiddie, Karen Dittmer
Robert Ditton, John Drey, Linda
Drummond, Nick Duda, Dave Dun-
bar, Joseph Duncan
Jerry P. Dunham, Jane Dunn,
Marlys Dunn, Martha Eads, Sandra
Ebersole, Robert Edington
Becky Ehringer, Michael Ellis, Bon-
nnie Elwyn, Joyce Elzea, Karen
Emmons, Stephen H. Epply
Steve Ernest, Ray Estep, Steve Fail-
ing, Diana Fessler, Kit Field, Elaine
Carolyn Fisher, Rita Fisher, William
Fitzgerald, Nickie Fleener, Larry
Fleming, Lary Flick
Peter Flokowitsch, Durwin Foisey,
Suzanne Fell, Nancy Ford, Suzanne
Ford, Sandra Forman
Linda Fowler, Sue Foxworthy, Orval
Fisher, Connie Frazier, Jim Gaines,
Eileen Ganser, Janice Gardner,
Jeanne Garing, Janet Gastineau,
David Gerow, Sue Gibbs
Barbara Gibson, Helen Ginn, Diann
Glenn, Karen Gluff, Linda Goins,
Janice Goodyear, Sharon Good, Pam
Graham, Richard Graham, Tom
Graham, William Grabham
Carol Grainge, Annette Gralia, Ste-
phanie Grant, Sally Gray, Diane
Green, Judd Green
Mary Gregory, Nancy Gregory, Rob-
bert Grieser, Janet Griffin, Philip
Griffin, Cinda Grube
Marilyn Gunnel, Janis Guthrie,
Cheryl J. Habeney, Dennis Hadley,
Eugene Hager, Theresa Hamilton
Mike Hammer, Gary Hammon,
Marcia Hamner, Kay Hardy, Gloria
Hankins, Janis Harling
Patti Harper, Mike Harris, Ron
Hartley, Richard Hayes, Rita Heaton.
Suzy Heiny, Nancy Heinz, George
Helton, Steve Henderson, Natalie
Henning, Jody Henshaw
Lyn Herndon, Donna Herron, Cheryl
Hervey, Jim Hightower, Don Hig-
nite, Susan Hignite
Charlotte Hinkle, Carolyn Hirsch-
inger, Shirley Hobbs, Kenneth Ho-
baugh, John Hoelizer, Glenda
Richard Hoffman, Sharon Hopper,
Suzan Horner, Don Horton, Steve
Horvat, Norma House
Donald Howard, George Howell,
John Huegli, Beverly Hunt, John
Hunt, Gary Hutton
Jerry Ingram, Melanie Jakovac, San-
die Jarrett, Al Jarvis, Thomas Jay,
Paula Jeter, Larry Arthur Johnson,
Dick Johnson, James Johnson, Mary
Johnston, Mike Johnson
Penny Johnson, Carol Jones, Carol
Ann Jones, Kathy Jones, Rick Jones,
Mary Kane, Gabriele Karpfen, Bev-
erly Katzman, Kenny Kehrer, John
Keithley, Sandy Kelly
Pattie Kelm, Bev Kelso, David Ken-
dall, Jim Kern, Patsy Kile, Kay
Mickey Kinzel, Jim Kirkman, Keith
Kirkpatrick, Peggy Kirksey, Debbie
Kirkwood, Charles Kiskaden
Sherry Kisselman, Jim Kleinhelter,
Scott Klika, Kim Knebel, Lynn
Knc-bel, Sanclra Knipe
Allen Kuhn, Claudia Lamn, Con-
stance Lang, Herb Lanteigne, John
Lapress, John LaVine
Ronald Lawhead, Patricia Lawler,
Becky Lawson, Kent Lebherz, Sandy
Lee, Sandy Lee
Susie Lee, Ronnie LeMasters, Katie
Lesch, Veronica Lewis, Karen Light,
Mary Linville, Stephen Little, Diane
Livengood, Jane Lockridge, Bill
Lombard, Kathy Lorton
Linda Loveall, Robert Lowe, Mary
Lull, Charles Lunsford, Jeannie
Luther, Janet Lynch
Marilyn Macaluso, Pat Magrath,
Christina Malooley, Robert Mangis,
Mary Mann, Jim Marker
Jennifer Martin, Roberta Massing,
Bill Mayhew, Carole McCandless,
Charles McClain, Jeanne McClain
Harry McConnell, Judi McDowell,
Linda McFall, Patricia McGee, Kathy
Mclntire, Timothy McIntosh
Donna Lacy, Ronny Latin, Terry La-
master, Becky Lambert, Cathy Lamn,
Philip McKown, Dan McLean, Rich-
ard Meranda, Victoria Mesalam,
Steve Meyer, Cynthia Meyers
Carole Miller, Dianne Miller, Janice
Miller, Mike Miller, Phillip Miller,
Richard O. Miller
Steve Miller, Marsha Minton, Char-
leane Mitchell, Larry Modesitr,
Connie Monday, Melinda Mont-
Vickie Moody, janet Moore, Diane
Moss, Sandra Mount, Veronica Mul-
cahy, Janet Mulkey
Kathy Mullen, Michael Murphy,
Alan Muzzy, Jennifer Meyers, Karen
Nelson, james Michael Nichols
Charlotte Nicholson, Fred Nolan,
Frank Northam, Karen Oliger, john
Olsen, Nancy Oppenlander
John Orcutt, Steve Orcutt, Doris
Overton, Sharon Owens, Margaret
Page, Robert Page
David Partlue, Becky Parker, Dave
Parker, Diane Parnell, Marilynn
Parsons, Edward Paulin
Mike Pavey, Carolyn Pedigo, Marilyn
Pedigo, Debbie Penn, Janice Per-
fetto, Joe Perkins
Mary Phillips, Douglas Pickering,
Susan Pickett, Joseph Plummer,
Steven Polley, Cheryl Porter
Vickie Porter, Carol Price, Ruth
Price, Charles Pritchard, Terri Pruitt,
Caroline R. Rahe, Bill Rambole,
Richard Rancourt, Lance Rawley,
Richard ReBennack, Constance Reid
Stevie Reider, Mike Reily, Doug
Reno, Burt Repine, Bob Rettig, Jim
Harold Riceman, Joyce Richey,
Do n n a R o b e r t s, Mickey Roberts,
Sharon Robertson, Douglas Rock-
Marty Rohrman, James Romans, Sue
Rosemeyer, Kay Ross, Theodore Ros-
sell, Sharon Sauer
Jeff Saure, Dan Schmidt, Nancy
Scanland, Bruce R. Schnabel, Rich-
ard Schneider, Barbara Schorn
Callie Scott, Janice Scott, Karen
Scott, Stephen Scott, Daniel Seaman,
Willis Searles, Craig Seidel, Steve
Sells, John Sementa, Vicki Serey,
Keith Shadday, Linda Shaffer, Jane
Shake, Sharon Shake, Beverly Shep-
herd, Sharon Shepherd
Nancy Shipe, Sally Shuman, Carol
Simmons, Max Sinn, Lois Slate, Bar-
Kent Smith, Nancy Smith, Jeanne
Snell, Barbara Snelson, Dottie Lou
Snyder, Judy Snyder
Marty Snyder, Paula Snyder, Susann
Sparks, Shirley Spiegal, Susan
Staeuble, Gary Stafford
Gary Stansbury, Lila Steward, Bob
Stewart, David Stewart, Irvin Ste-
wart, jon Szegedi
Carl Tague, Sueann Taylor, Penny
Thomas, Rick Thomas, Tom Tiller,
Nancy ToVault, Jeannette Trabue,
Jean Trent, Barbara Trevorrow,
Keith Trump, Ed Tucker
Bobbie Twachtman, Pamela Tyre,
Ellen Vance, Sandra Voelder, Shirley
Voelker, Bill Vogel
Pat Walker, Teri Walker, Steven
Waller, Danny Walters, Sharron
Walters, Tom Walters
Judith Wall, Karen Wallace, Kath-
erine Wallace, Rocky Warfel, jil
Warner, Michael Waters
Donna Watkins, Mary Lou Watkins,
Cheryl Watson, Judith Webb, Toni
Webb, Sandra Webber
Donna Weber, Steve Weber, Rickey
Webster, Jim Weigel, Lynn Weisen-
fluh, Tony Wellings
Carol Wells, Michael Welmer, Dick
Welsh, Priscilla Wert, Gary White-
house, Larry Whitehouse
Janet Whiting, Leroy Whittington,
Gregory Wible, Rose Wicker, Kavirl
Wild, Kay Williams
Sharon Williams, Susie Williams,
David Wilson, David L. Wilson,
Deedree Wilson, Roberta Wilson
Susan Wilson, Deanna Winburn,
Nancy Witthoft, Dennis Woods,
Lewis Wooten, Dorothy Worrall
Donna Wright, Frank Wyant, Tom
Wysong, Bobbye jean Zehr, joe
Zerbo, Warren Zinn
James Adams, Jennifer Adams,
Len Adell, Marilynne Aden,
Kathy Albright, Marilyn Allen,
Kathleen Amos, Vonda Anderson
Janet Andrews, Shelly Andrews,
Karren Ansley, Sharron Ansley,
Steven Applebee, Gene Arbuckle,
Jim Arbuckle, Lillie Arthur
Pamela Atchison, Doreen Atkin-
son, Sharron Attkisson, Marvin
Bailey, Mike Baker, Terry Baker,
Jean Baldwin, Robert Banks
Linda Barnette, Barbara Barr,
David Barrick, Christie Barth,
Nancy Bascom, Mark Battista,
Bob Baynes, Janie Beck
Carol Becker, William Bell, Ron-
ald Below, Thomas Benge, El-
donna Bennett, Everett Berling,
Jim Bernikowicz, Barbara Biggs
Joyce Black, Linda Black, Mike
Blackburn, Larry Bledsoe, Cheryl
Bloom, John Bochner, Linda
Bosco, Doug Boucher
Julie Bowen, William Bowman,
Nancy Boyd, Kib Brackett, Cheryl
Bradley, Karen Bradley, Patricia
Brandt, Roberta Brandt
Lola Briddle, Bonnie Bridgewater,
Linda Brigham, Mike Brodsky,
Rachel Brooks, Charles Brown,
Don Brown, Janice Brown
Joyce Brown, Ronald Brown,
Janice Bruce, Denny Brumfield,
Nancy Bruns, Joan Buchanan,
Robbert Bullard, Samuel Burford
James Burgess, Linda Brugin,
Susan Burrows, Jonell Bush, Bar-
bara Button, Ida Bynagle, Joe
Cales, Barbara Call
Cheryl Campbell, Sue Carder, Ty-
rell Carmichael, Joe Carpenter,
Jerry Carr, Michael Carter, Doris
Cass, Ronald Causey
Carolyn Cave, Janice Cave, Doug-
las Cederholm, Penny Chaille,
Thomas Chaney, Terry Chappe-
low, John Chenault, Linda
Kathryn Childers, Matthew Cho-
rice, Danelle Clapp, Dwayne
Clark, Gary Clark, Kathy Clark,
Charles Clarke, John Clemens
Robert Clements, Mike Clemenz,
Virginia Clevenger, Raymontl
Clift, Tom Cline, Thomas Clore,
Shirley Coeherell, Cynthia Cotlori
james Collins, Steven Cook, Steve
Cooper, Larry Copeland, Terry
Corman, juanita Cottrell, Wil-
liam Cottrell, Harvey Coxey
Diane Coyle, William Coyle, -lo
Ann Cradick, Elizabeth Craig,
Judy Craig, William Craig, Wil-
liam Crawford, Cheryle Crist
Randy Crockett, Jan Croshier,
jutlith Crouch, Steve Crowder,
Lee Cunningham, Mike Curran,
Linda Curtis, Sharon Curtis
Stephan Dahl, Linda Dale, Daniel
Dame, Martha jo Darst, Barbara
Davis, Carol Davis, Noemi Davis,
Diane Dayton, Larry Dean, Fretl
Delclef, james Denton, Joseph
DeStefano, Stewart DeVane,
Peggy DeWitte, jack Dickey,
Steve Dickhaus, Dick Dickinson,
Judy Dobbs, Gayla Downey, john
Dragoo, Denny Dresser, Ronald
Drew, Don Dutlkowski
Dorothy Dunbar, Donna Duncan,
Sharon Ann Duncan, Newman
Dutell, Evelyn liarles, Larry
Eaglen, Stephen Farnest, Richartl
Sharon Ftlwarrls, Alan Filer, ,lutly
Eillott, Barry Eineman, Beverly
Eineman, Donna Kathleen Ellis,
William Ellison, Michael Endicott
Thomas Erickson, Becky Essex,
Steve Esterbroock, Scott Evans,
Ron Everman, Dorothy Eyles,
Dave Fralish, Henry Frampton
Michael Frampton, Tobey Frant-
zreh, Dave Freeman, Barbara
Fruentl, Dora Mae Gabbard, Bob
Gaier, Barry Gangi, Kathy Gard
Stephen Gard, Norman Garsnett,
Nancy Gatewood, Susan Geisen-
dorff, Nicky Gersdorff, Kay Gill,
Pete Gill, Linda Glidden
Alice Goff, Sandi Gootee, Jerry
Grable, David Graham, Judy
Gratter, Sandra Green, Larry
Griffin, Ellen Guire
Linda Guldner, Michael Hackler,
Pamela Hagen, Beverly Hall,
Susan Hall, Phyllis Halliburton,
Daniel Hanes, Mary Hardie
Robert Harmas, Sarah Harper,
James Harrison, Ronald Harsh,
Norris Harshey, Karen Hart-
mann, Patricia Hartwig, Kerry
Mike Hazlett, Linda Head, Joan
Heady, Stephen Heiss, Jim Her-
rell, Wesley Hicks, John Hillery,
Roxy Hinshaw, Robert Hittle,
Williani Hittle, Samuel Hobbs,
David Hoecker, Paula Holcomb,
Steve Holdaway, Henry Holland
Jan Holly, Ryan Holly, Richard
Hood, Janet Hooper, Carol Hop-
per, Paul Hornbeck, Diane Horst-
man, Jeanette Howell
Carol Huesman, Richard Hunt-
singer, Rita Hurley, Craig Hut-
ton, Paul Huxley, Dianne Imel,
Ralph Inman, Eddie Israel
Wilnia Jacobs, Bill Jacobson,
Christine Jakovac, Alan James,
Bruce James, Charles James,
Barbara Janke, Barry Jansen
Robert Jedamzik, Judith Johnson,
Karen Johnson, Myra Johnson,
Deborah Jones, Larry Jones,
Marsha Jones, Paul Jones
Steven Jones, Thomas Jones,
Steve Jordan, James Kadlec, Jo
Kaga, Jeanne Kalp, Nancy
Kantor, Bill Kantz
Leroy Katz, Vern Katz, Mark
Katzenberger, Stephen Kauf-
mann, Sharon Keckhaver, Lyn
Keener, Michael Kell, Eddie
Diane Kelly, Diane Kennison,
Johnny Kephart, David Kern,
Carol Sue Kersey, john Key,
Shirley Key, Rita Kirnberlin
Linda Kincaid, Karel Kirk, Harry
Kisselman, Nancy Kitchin, Larry
Kleban, Brenda Knipe, Wanda
Knoll, Paul Koehl
Sue Kruchten, Eddie Kuhn, Ilene
Lacy, Arbitus Lair, Frances La-
Lond, Patricia Lambert, Dixie
Lancaster, Priscilla Lane
Geoffrey Lannom, Roger Law,
Jack Lawhorn, Rodney Lay, jo-
anne Layton, Amos Lee, Mary
Lee, Saundra Lee
Clifford Leminger, jim Lentz,
Karen Lesniak, Eddie Lester,
Mike Lewis, Nancy Lewis, Fred
Liedell, Mike Light
Dianna Likens, Norman Linville,
Catherine Linza, Pamela Longest,
Nancy Longfelder, Robert Lorton,
Mike Loux, Patrick Love
Bruce Loveless, Bob Loveman,
Paula Lowe, Donna Lyday, Judy
Lyons, Laurie Macdonald, Vir-
ginia Major, Sam Manning
Linda Marshall, Sheri Marshall,
Fraser Martin, James Martin,
Gary Mashino, Theda Mason,
Linda Massel, June Masters
Tim Matchetr, Barton Mather,
Phyllis Mathews, Durant
Mathieu, James Matthews
Harold McBride, Bobbie Mc-
Burney, Steve McCloskey, Diana
McConnell, Kathryn McCormick
Catherine McCreery, Barbara
McCune, Susie McDaniel, Ellen
McGowin, Orville Mclrlaffey
Susan Mcllam, Vivienne Mc-
Knelly, Ronnie McNeely, Kathy
Meehan, Danny Meek
jim Summers and Chuck Hold-
away pull ropes instead of
strings for "the show must go
Kathi Meek, Rich Melcher, John
Messersmith, George Meyers,
Dennis Mikels, Mike Miley,
Linda Millard, Andrea Miller
Carol Miller, Cathy Miller, Cyn-
thia Miller, Ed Miller, Eugene
Miller, Kay Miller, Lecia Kay
Miller, Linda Miller
Mike Miller, Pamela Miller, Ron-
ald Miller, Sara Miller, Steve
Miller, Donna Minich, Gary Mi-
hoefer, Harold Moore
Richard Moore, Terri Moore,
William Moorman, Pam Moran,
Nancy Morgan, Larry Morris,
William Morrison, Richard
John Munch, Rhonda Murphy,
Richard Musser, Karen Mutchler,
Nancy Nahmias, Harrison Neal,
Mike Neal, Michael Neaman
April Needham, Phillip Niccum,
Patricia O'Banyel, Susan Ober-
ting, Edward O'Brien, Bette
Oliver, Fred Olsen, Holly O'Neal
Sharon O'Rear, Carey Orr,
Michael Owen, Phillip Owens,
Roger Painter, Danny Pardue,
Ellen Parker, Randall Parker
Linda Pavey, David Pennington,
Susie Percifield, Dana Perry,
Dennis Perry, Jon Peterson,
jimmy Phillips, Lois Phillips
Becky Pierce, jim Pike, Michael
Place, Susan Pohland, Barbara
Pond, David Poole, Dalene
Porter, Donna Porter
John Porter, Margaret Preston,
Charlagene Price, Edward Price,
Sharon Pritchett, Richard Pruetr,
Jacqueline Pry, jim Pugh
james Query, Mary J. Rader,
john Rafferty, Kenneth Rahm,
Beverly Ramsey, Charles Ramsky,
Ralph Randall, Jamie Raut
Margaret- Reading, Sue Rebic,
Dennis Reed, Katharine Reed,
Sandra Kay Reed, Barry john
Reinhardt, Sharon Reynolds, jon
Ronnie Richards, Marvin Ring,
Sharon Ritter, janet Robb, Linda
Robbins, Charlene Roberts,
Judith Robertson, Don Robinson
Michael Robling, Brend Rock-
hold, Dan Rodenberger, Douglas
Roehl, Paul Romine, Darlene
Rosenbaum, Linda Rowland,
,lacce Rush, Beverly Russell,
Clark Russell, Jack Russell, Linda
Ryba, Paula Sanders, Marcia Sat-
terfield, Kay Scaik
Karen Scale, Bob Scheufler, Gail
Schilling, Douglas Schmidt,
Loretta Schmitz, Joseph Schuh,
Vicki Schwartz, Patricia Sconce
Michael Scott, Ronald Segal,
Margaret Seller, James Sellers,
Janet Sewell, Larry Shaffer,
Nancy Shake, Diana Shaner
Eddie Sharr, Michael Shearer,
Bryant Shiela, Janice Shephard,
Dick Shinneman, Penelope Shipe,
jack Shipp, Donald Shobe
Charles Short, janet Shumway,
Jayme Sickert, Lynda Silver,
Mike Silver, Larry Sims, Glenn
Sinders, john Sisson
Alice Smith, Cindy Smith, Den-
nie Smith, james Smith, jill
Smith, Karen Smith, Linda
Smith, Suzanne Smith
Vicki Smith, April Smoot,
Carolyn Snelson, Richard Snow,
Steven Snyder, Janet Sourbier,
Susan Sowers, Thomas Springer
Lee Ann Sproule, Janet Stafford,
Becky Stanley, Cassandra Starr,
Alan Stephan, Georgia Stewart,
Ros Stovall, Mary Strain
Linda Strong, Crystal Strother,
Bob Stutsman, Sheila Sullivan,
jim Sulver, Terry Summerot,
Alice Surface, Stephen Sylvester
Bill Syrus, john Tarkington,
Dennis Tarter, Mary Taylor,
Penny Taylor, Sue Taylor, Shari
Tegarden, Tom Temple
Thomas Thead, M ad a l i n e
Thomas, Steve Thomas, Karen
Thomsen, Gary Thompson, Ger-
ald Thompson, jimmy Thomp-
son, Tom Thuerbach
john Toth, David Tousley, Susie
Travis, Gwen Trumbo, janet
Tucker, Lincoln Turner, Peggy
Turner, Sharon Turner
Terry Turner, jay Ukena, Ro-
berta Unversaw, Bob Updike,
William Updike, Betty Varkalis,
Laura Vawter, Steve Villars
Mike Virden, Linda Wade,
Donna Wagner, Sandra Waldon,
Thomas Waltz, Peggy Waters,
David Watson, Susann Watson
Martha Weaver, jane Webb,
Sandra Webb, Chuck Webster,
Charles Weddell, Douglas
Weishar, Kenneth Weiss, Michael
Rodger Whann, David White,
Harry Wiedenhaupt, Charles
Wiggins, David Wilkey, Sandra
Wilkey, Leo Wilkins, Cheryl
Patty Willetts, Susan Williams,
Winkle XVilliams, Allen Wil-
liamson, John Wilson, Thomas
Wilson, Emily Wishart, Cathy
janet Wolganot, Ralph Wood,
Clifford Wright, Michael Wright,
Sherry XVysong, Roger Zod y,
Jeanne Zook, Bill Fair
Kathy Farmer, Lois Farrington,
Doug Felkins, Bruce Ferguson,
john Ferguson, Teresa Ferguson,
Tim Ferguson, Alice Fern
Russell Field, Douglas Fields,
john Fike, Greg Fisher, Edward
Fitzgerald, Gail Fitzgerald, Debra
Fletcher, Charles Flick
Michael Foley, Jana Forbes,
Sharon Foster, April Fowler,
Auditorium Production Service
,Club members plan programs
with their sponsor, Richard S.
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Chuck Adams, Mary Allen, Larry
Allison, Emily Alyea, Brenda
Archer, Bill Baker, Lewis Beck-
with, joy Blair
Cheryl Blocher, Steve Bird, Carol
Campbell, janet Cole, Jacqueline
Coleman, Kelly Combs, Richard
Croney, Larry Davis
Nancy Dunbar, Roberta Duzan,
Wfalrer Dye, Cheryl Grimes, John
Hillier, Marvin Hurt, Mary Lou
johantgen, Rita johnson
Kittie Hartfelter, Sharon Ken-
nedy, R. H. Kingery, Jackye
Klein, Bud Krutz, Cynthia Mar-
tin, james Mahnesmith, Steve
Timothy McKee, Lowell McNeal,
Larry Medcalfe, Suzanne Mesa-
lam, Millie Milivotac, Cheryl
Murray, Bob Morgan, Sandra
Richard Newman, Sandra New-
man, Dick Noland, George
Moore, Rex Porter, Linda Power,
john Rader, Cynthia Raybourn
Shannon Redman, David Roberts,
Tannis Sinders, Douglas Shel-
ton, Timothy Smith, Terry Stre-
low, Sally Souders, Steve Thomas
Patricia VanHorn, Carl Waldon,
Cheryl Webb, Sharon Westerfelt,
Pamela Wilkerson, Dale Wilson,
Virginia Word, Larry Youse
Linda Alexander, Matilda Bank-
head, Karen Bockholr, Barbara
Candi Gilbert, Susan Jackson,
Kelly Kendall, Charlene Mitchell
Timothy Mclntosh, joy Newby,
Roberta Sexton, Paulo Sickert
Rita Sizemore, Harold Shelton,
James Rupe, Janet Walker
Susie Cole, a new student, looks
bewildered as she tries to.find
In the tournament days of yesteryear a Golden Knight rode forth into the medieval
stadium on a prancing Brown horse. He was carrying his trusted lance and a very Sharpe
sword. At the appointed hour his enemy would ride toward him and the pointed lance
of one would Stabflerj the other. The Weaver and the Taylor of the Golden Knight
had worked long and faithfully on his investments. From Head to Foote his garments
gleamed in the sunlight. The Dyefrb of his helmet shone brilliantly.
Rowfej upon Rowfeb the vast stadium was filled with excited personages. Many
of the noble families were thereg the Foerderers, the Feldmans, the Schmidts and
the Snellenbergers were among them. Seated in the Shade of a giant tree was a beauti-
ful Dahl whose maiden name was Bess, With gem studded Combs in her flowing hair
she was the Fairfestj girl in all the Land. Often, is was said, she sailed her Richfard-
sonb father's luxurious Craftfonb o-n the placid waters of Lake Marley. As Bess looked
with intense pride upon her Golden Knight her Gray-haired mother sat quietly by
her side. Overhead a gay Martin dived crazily to escape the Sharpe talons of a vicious
Hawkfinsj. Suddenly a Bulter stepped from a hidden door and blew a blast on his
Hornfbeclfj. Immediately a rival knight appeared riding in Wildfhackj fashion from
the distant Wood. So numerous were the horsemen that followed that a great Wallfsb
of men dotted the horizon. All their shields were Dobbfedb with paint of many hues.
As they rode Underhill and over dale, the Clodffelterb of the fields were ground to
dust by the beating hoofs.
As the horsemen approached the stadium, the Golden Knight shuddered with con-
sternation but he did not Turnqerj around. His Trenor had trained him Wellfsl.
But Howe could he stop their advance? His might horse pawed the earth in eager
anticipation but the Golden Knight's Honor Roll intellect was already beaming. With
sparkling lance he waved to the Welchfmanj on the draw bridge which guarded the
only passage to the stadium. Frankflyp this movement had been premeditated. The
enemy horsemen rode headlong toward the bridge and on into the watery Gravefsb of
A wild cheer rose from the crowdg certainly the Golden Knight was their favorite.
He Cekeb had saved them from destruction. Slowly the beautiful Dahl left her seat in
the stadium and walked gracefully toward the Golden Knight. He lifted her gently
to his side on the graceful horse. Swiftly they darted to the very edge of the drawbridge
as if to escape to be alone at last. But no - first they must close the meeting, so look-
ing toward the Land of Abraham, Bess pronounced the Benedictlionj. The Golden
Knight's Lancefrj had won him his Accolade.
Copyrighted March 7, 1962
Ralph W. Clevenger, vice-principal
P.S. We think this is Cleverqengery.
During one restless evening, Mr. Ralph XV. Clevenger, vice-principal, created the
above narrative. He worked in as many of the teachers' names as he could. The
ACCOLADE Staff thought it was so clever that we wanted it to be a part of this
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Giving a sufficient amount of recognition to the
Individual advertiser is a very difficult
Task . . . Patronizing each advertiser
To show our appreciation
And gratitude . . . Creating a healthy
Environment for all during work and play
Upening new doom
Enjoying the recreational and educational facilities
Made available, not only to us, but to
Everyone . . . Using various products
Of different companies for
Self-enjoyment . . . Showing loyalty
To advertisers who enable us to plan for
This and future yearbooks . . . Foregoing the task
Of choosing from numerous advertisers by
Narrowing them down to the very best
. . . By supporting the spirit
Of healthy American competition and
Contributing to the beauty as well as the
Intellect of our first yearbook, each advertiser
Became an honorary Golden Knight.
ARLINGTON FLOWER SHOP
Corsages for your girl and house plants, too.
Arlington Flower Shop is pleasing to you.
1335 N. Arlington Ave.
Karen Oliger, Peggy Preston
John Davis lVlen's Shop tor the finest wear,
For evening or sports, none can comparel
6000 East 46th Street
Devington Shopping Center
Dan Meek, Penny Taylor
Handsome shoes for miss or mister,
For Mom and Dad or brother and sister.
Devington Shopping Center
The place to go-Crant's Department Store
For supplies, appliances, and needs galore!
Devington Shopping Center
Penny Chaille, Karen Harnrnons
Only the finest cleaning for the
At American Beauty Cleaners
only the very best goes.
3750 N. Sherman
Susie Lee, Mike Clark
First prize jewels for all to see,
The best is Herf Jones Company.
1401 N. Capitol Ave.
Cheryl Black, John Hancock
.5 ,eg,,,,,+ y ,gf
,ff Af I
Susie Lee, Gwen Trurnbo, Mike Payey K
East ssih si. Post Rd. LI 5-4333 3535 i
It you've electrical problems you'd like to solve
Around Sanborn Electric let your efforts revolve
311 N. Illinois
of Arlington High School
P y John Lyn H d
FOREST MANOR MARKET
"Shop Forest Manor and you will say
This is the place to spend Dad's pay."
4l4l E. 34th Street
FOR FINEST FOODS
Judy Johnson, Susie McCullough, Susie Spiegel
TOM'S CAR WASH IRISH PLUMBING
HHGIS 9 handy man, I'1e'II Wash your car When plumbing troubles are on the run
Camping sales and rentals, the best by Come to Irish - the best under the sun'
6005 E. 12th St. 2909 East l0th
FL 7-3579 ME 6-2337
BRODEY'S VILLAGE INN
Once you visit Brodey's Village Inn,
You'lI return soon-again and again,
Zlst and Arlington
Brice Hedrick, Susie Pickering, Sue Stoner, Steve Davis
CLINT'S WRECKER SERVICE
I R 7 "CIint's Wrecker Service with prices right
Q Goes anywhere, all day or night."
52nd and Keystone
LIN DSAY SOFT WATER
"For the softest water to be found
Lindsay is the best around."
"For concrete jobs large or small
Heston Concrete is the firm to call."
Division of Shumakers Bros. Industries, Inc.
Redimixed Concrete, Asphalt Drives and Roadways
CAPRI PIZZA ROBERTSON AUTO
"For a pizza party, tell your host
"For auto parts, we are complete
To Call Capri Pizza' llls the mosln For economical prices, we can t be beat
TOWN Cr COUNTRY
SHOPPING CENTER 2421 Sfafion
4453 No. Keystone LI 7-9597
'Prescriptions filled and a lot more too
Everything helpful and pleasing to you"
Devington Shopping Center
Diane Horstman, Shirley Spiegel
DODD'S MOBIL SERVICE
Dodd's Mobil Service is the place to go
To fill your needs with prices low"
Jim Marker, Jim Weigel
t ton, Arlington awaits opening
d the throngs of Golden Knights
will prepare for the future here
Expert construction Tousley takes in its stride
To give Arlington a school Knights view with pride.
Tousley Construction Company, Inc.
Builders ot Arlington High School
04, 0 X
925 E. sf. ciaaf sneer gg 2 Ms 6-5505
Let's go bowling it's lots of fun
Miracle Lanes where your game is won
6125 E. 38th Street
Wanda Knoll, Dave Kersey
COLONIAL FLOWER SHOP
For flowers to compliment any dress
lt's Colonial first, to avoid distress
3723 East 38th Street
Jim Kirkman, Dabney Bourdon
For a nice looking car to impress your pals
It's Abel's Auto for guys and gals
1030 N. Meridian
Carol Anderson, Mike Bourdon
"Roesch's the pharmacy that's sure to please
An economical store, everyone agrees"
Devington Shopping Center
6000 E. 46th Street
Dottie L. Snyder, Sharon l-lammons
"For construction jobs and building blocks
Come to Nicholson when the opportunity knocks"
3590 N. Denny
FAIRWAY AUTO SUPPLY
"Fairway Auto with equipment new,
Prices to please your budget and you"
1051 E. 54th Street
Diana Livingood, Barb Dalton
For comfortable rides on a chartered bus,
Smart folks bring all their business to usl
2021 W. Raymond
For cool cuts to please and prices low,
For highest quality and the very best buy
Skelton's Barber Shop is the place to go! Preston's Super Market is the one to try
3752 N. Sherman Dr. At 38th Street 5502 East 21st Street
LI 5-4993 FL 7-5029
For handy tools and all your equipment,
Call Ace Hardware to get a shipment!
Devington Shopping Center
To own the best car built on the road
Let an Alderman Ford carry your load
CL 'l -1441
For laundry cleaning spic and span
No one can do it like lVleadow's can!
Coin operated machines for a budget tee
Dry cleaning quick as you'll easily see
4014 N. Rural
Meadows Shopping Center
Equipment Galore to improve your game
To lengthen your shot and better your aim!
601 N. Arlington
Charlie Harter, Pro
You Never Outgrow
Your Need For
Drink 3 Glosses
LITTLE BROWN JUG
For a deliciously different type of menu
Food traditional for me and you."
1520 N. Arlington
Gary Meek, Graceann Treon, Bill Sinclair, Patty
"For cleaning spotless,
Dimick's aren't thoughtless."
3030 N. Sherman LI 7-9558
38th St. at Arlington LI 6-0369
OAKLAN DON CAR SALES
"Chevy and Olds our specialty,
A new and used variety."
New car sales . . .
Oaklandon Rd. VA 3-4471
Used Car Sales . . .
2944 N. Sherman LI 7-5436
Jeanne Deal, Bill Sinclair, Charlie Kuonen
BROCK'S PHARMACY WALKER CLEANER
"For tasty sodas and personal needs too
Brock's at 38th is the place tor you
38th at Sherman Drive
Steve Neff, Susie Faux
5 6' 10
Anything to fit your need,
Heres the place to go, indeed es.
Devington Shopping Center
Headquarters For Shoes At
Men--Rand and l-lush Puppies
Women - American Girl charm step
and smart set.
Children - Poll Parrot
6030 East 2lst
St ve Wolkoff, Paul Hageman l
"A little confused about your feet?
For you or your gal l-lersclael's can't be beatln
"Paul l-larris for variety
To tit all's personality!"
Devington Shopping Center
6000 East 46th Street
Carolyn and Marilyn Pedigo
GOOD L CK
GRADUATING cLAss H
you get from Coke!
. eomfo umm Aumomrv or we con com cowmv av COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO4 INDIANAPOLIS, INC- ,
The ACCOLADE Staff Thanks
Indiana School Pictures
i f .",, 7 , .,. M
We would like to Tlwarmk Dean lvlc-
. . , ,,5,:,.:,.: ,H:,,. -I 23:2 wx
Whnrter, owner of Indxana School A
. - - - ---- - f a
Prcfures, for many of the activity plc- i Aiva in j a,,,T2a,l5
tures and for all The underclass plc- m, ul., --zv 1 wjwq
tures In our book. wif J ig
.- 1 N 'l'- 54 94125
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Plctu red as Dean 3 -Q
M C W h i rte r, ow rm e r at '- 'ggilfikf
N. AI'IlI1gfOI'l Ave. 5
Ll 7-1390 , , f
.-f'W",.r' Aww. 1 l K l
For evening wear and a perfect fit
When you stand or when you sitl
132 E. New York 922 E. 62nd Street
ME 4-1583 CL 1-2206
f' it lu,
Community Hardware with tools grand
Equipment galore, the best in the land?
6004 Mass. Ave.
Lawrence Auto for those in the know
On Pendleton Pike, the place to go!
8550 Pendleton Pike
Accolade ....... ....... 5 8
Advertising .... .... 1 22- 142
Arling-tones . . ....... 45
Art Club ....... ..... 5 2
Art Department .......... 31
Audio Visual Department . .27
Service Club ........ 50-51
Baseball ........ . . . 79
Varsity . . . ...... 70-73
Reserve ......... 20-21, 74
Freshmen ............. 75
Beat the Brains Contest .... 56
Boy's Glee Club ......... 44
Business Department ...... 25
Cafeteria ....... .... 1 6-17
Central Staircase ....... 5, 40
Cheerblock ...... .,... 5 5
Cheerleaders ..... . . . 54
Concert Band .... . . .47
Cooks ........ . . .91
Varsity ..... . . .69
Lettermen . . . . . .68
Reserve . . . . . .69
Freshmen . . . . . .68
Custodians . . . . . .90
- D -
Dance Band ............. 46
Drivers Education ....... .39
Drum Major and Majorettes 21
- E -
English Department ...... 24
Informals . . . .... 6-7
Formals ....... .... 8 7-88
Administration ......... 84
Deans and Counselors . . .85
Office Staff ........... 89
Varsity . . . .... 62-65
Freshmen . . . .... .66
Football Queen ........ 14-15
Department ..... 8, 18, 35
Foreign Language Lab. .... 26
Freshmen .......... 113-121
Future Business Leaders
of America ........... 48
Future Nurses of America . .49
Future Teachers of America 48
Girl's Concert Choir ...... 45
Goldenaires .......... 54, 57
Gymnasium . .
Ham Radio Club ..
History Club .....
Home Economics ..
Honor Court ....
- 1 -
Department . ....... 18, 37
journalism Club ......... 59
Juniors ............. 92-102
Kitchen ......... .... 1 3
- L -
Lancer ................. 59
Lettermen .. ........ 55-56
Library . . . .... 8-9, 12, 28
- M -
Math Club .............. 52
Math Department . . .22-23,34
Music Department . .
- N -
National Thespians .
News Bureau .....
- 0 -
Open House .....
- p -
Pep Band .........
- R -
Reading Lab. .... .
Red Cross Club . . .
- 5 -
Safety Council ....
Science Club ......
Science Lecture Room
Sign Off ........
. . .10-13
Department ........ 18, 29
Sophomores ........ 103-112
Sound Proof Booths ...... 18
Straight A's ............. 21
Student Council ....... 21, 42
Tennis . . . .
Track . . .
Abe1's Auto Company .... 131
Ace Hardware .......... 133
American Beauty Cleaner. .125
Arlington Flower Shop . . .124
Brock Drug Store ........ 137
Brodey's Village Inn . .... 127
Capri Pizza Pie ......... 129
Clin's Wrecker Service . . .128
Coca Cola Bottling Co. . . .139
Colonial Flower Shop .... 131
Store ............... 140
Dimick's Cleaners Inc. . . .136
Dodd's Mobil Service .... 129
Fairway Supply Company. . 132
Forest Manor Market ..... 127
Haag Drug Co. Inc. ...... 129
I-lerff jones Company
Jewelry .............. 1 2 5
Herschel's Shoe Store .... 138
Company . . . ..... . 128
Indiana School Pictures . . :139
Irish Plumbing Company. .127
I-V Coaches ............ 13 3
-Ierry Alderman Ford ..... 134
john Davis Men's Shop
- L -
Company, Inc. . . .... 140
Winner of "I Speak for
- Y -
Yearbook Namers . .
Lindsay Automatic Soft
Water Company . . .
Little Brown Jug
Drive In ......
Meadow's Coin Laundry and
Coin Dry Cleaner .....
Milk Foundation of
Miracle Lanes Inc. ...... .
Nicholson Masonry ......
Nobil Shoe Co. ....... .
North Eastwood Bowl
Inc. ...... ..... .... .
Oaklandon Sales Co. .... .
Paul Harris Apparel .....
Pleasant Run Golf
Preston's Super Market
- R -
Robertson Auto Supply
Roesch Pharmacy ........
Sanbourn Elecrtic Co. . . . .
Wear Inc. ........... .
Skelton's Barber Shop ....
S. S. Kresge Company ....
- T -
Tom's Automatic Car
Co. Inc. ....... .
Walker Cleaners .
W. T. Grant . ..
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The 1962 ACCOLADE Staff would like to extend its ap-
preciation to the following people who have made this year-
book possible: Miss Mary Benedict, sponsorg H. H. Walter,
principalg Ralph Clevenger and Robert Turer, vice principalsg
Jack Bundy, S. K. Smith Cover Companyg Dean McWhirter,
underclass and activity picture photographerg Graessle-Mercer
Printing Companyg Ropkey Engravingg and the Arlington
faculty and student body
Editor-in-Chief ........ .... J eanne Cunningham
Assistant Editor . .. ........ Janice Apple
Business Manager .. .... Sherry King
Copy Editor ...... .... S usie Faux
Sports Editors . . . .... Bill Erickson
Artist ........ .... B arb Overmeyer
Photographers ..... ....... G ary Gans
Division Page Editor ..... .... D aylian Harter
Underclass Picture Editor . . . . . ..... Judy Atkinson
Activities Editor ......................... Bobbye Zehr
Ad Staff-Randy Banks, Mike Clark, Sharon Hammons, Susie
McCullough, Suzane Spiegel, Cheri Wilson
Copy Staff-Leah Attkisson, Diane Livengood, Deane O'Dell
Sherry King, business manager, and Jeanne Cunningham, editor-in-
chief, happily paste the last picture in the dummy, Gary Gans and
Dennis Scanland, always "on the spot" for a picture, record the
Everythings done! Suzie Spiegal and Bobbye Zehr "clean up" as
Cheri Wilscnn prepares for next year. Susie McCullough, Daylian
Harter, and Sharon Hammons stare at the finished product while
Ed Culver and Mike Clark take delight in destroying "valuable"
Acclaiming Good Knights,
A... ...... .... . , , am.,
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ACCOLADE Staff Signs Off
Before crossing the moat to summer vacation,
The Arlington Golden Knight
Looks back with
Fond memories on this,
His first year at Arlington. The formation
Of the first student
Council, the first
Clubs, the first athletic
Teams, dances, social events, all added
To the success of
The first year.
The 1962 ACCOLADE Staff has
Tried to capture the excitement
And glamour of the
First year in
The pictures within this
Yearbook. We wish to thank everyone
For their patience and
Cooperation with the
Many difficulties encountered.
We hope that this year book will be one
You can look upon
With satisfaction in
The years to come.
We eagerly await another fine year at
Arlington and hope it
Will be as
Enjoyable as the first.
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