Arlington High School - Excelsior Yearbook (Arlington, OH)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1939 volume:
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WUX TDN Worlds Fair New York
Maurice Pepple, Editor The 1959 Excelsior Arlington Centralized
Schools, Arlington, Ohio
Your request for a positional message from me to your readers is
typical of the increasing enthusiasm with which the New York
Worlds Fair is being greeted. In these final days of the opening
the Fair in accord with our promise to the public and when the
demand for personal statements reaches a flood stage I believe
it my duty to give my entire time to administration work. Will
you therefore accept this statement as an expression of my
sincere appreciation of your great interest in the fair and
convey to your readers the following "Welcome to the Fair". The
New York Worlds Fair is not only a place of unparalleled enter-
tainment but it is important enough to alter the course of World
history for the better. In the circumstances the attendance and
approval of the greatest possible number of visitors will impart
the lesson of the Fair upon human consciousness and guarantee
its success as a force in building the world of tomorrow. The
Fair has been provided with every facility for your comfort and
"Feel free to publish all or part of this telegram."
X Grover A Whalen President
N Y Worlds Fair 1959
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
Arlington Village School District
Mr. Charles orwick Mrs. J. W. H. Beach Mr. Lester Fink
President Vice President
Mr. W. S. Alge Mrs. Everett Line MT. Glenn Newman
The Arlington Board of Education 'is
interested in providing the best school
system within its means for the pupils
in this district. Many physical features
of the school building have been improved
and plans are under way for the remodel-
ing of the Home Economics Department to
meet all requirements of the State Voca-
tional Department. Adequate equipment is
being provided for all other departments
so that pupils will be able to derive
greater benefits from their courses.
The faculty is well trained and in-
terested in developing a program of stu-
dies that will, as far as possible, meet
the needs of the individual pupil. Four
members of the high school faculty hold
Masters Degrees at the present time and
the majority of the teachers will be in
universities this summer, working toward
a higher degree.
Mr. Dwight Musselman Mr. E. Ev Ray
Superintendent County Superintendent
Bluffton High School of Schools
Bluffton College A.B. Hancock County
Ohio State University M.A. Ohio Northern University
Social Science B.S. in Education
Administration Ohio State Universit M.A.
Residence Work on Ph.D.
Ohio State University
Miss Viola Schmehl Miss Eva Farmer
Rawson High School Arlington High
Bowling Green State School
University Ohio University
Miss Beatrice Fahl Miss Helen Tombaugh
Arlington High School Arlington High School
Bowling Green State Ohio Northern University
Miss Helen Mettler
Salt Creek Twp. High School
Ohio State University
Mr. Harold Moorhead
Reynoldsburg High School
Ohio State University
B.S. in Agriculture Ed.
Mr. Orville Decker
Sherwood High School
Bowling Green State University
B.S. in Education
Ohio State University Graduate Work
Physical Science, Mathematics
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Mr. Harold Castor
Arlington High School
Findlay College A.B.
Kent State B.S.
University of Michigan
Physical Ed., History
Mr. Loren Bibler
Bowling Green State
Ohio State University
B S M A
Mr. Charles Hall Mr. Earl Gobrecht
Ada High School Arlington High School
Ohio Northern Ohio Northern University
Mr. Delvin Kirchhofcr Mr. Don Vansant
Dalton High School Arlington High School
Bluffton College A.B. Findlay College A.B.
University of Michigan History, English, Biology
Miss Enid Chancellor
Martinsville High School
Indiana State Teachers College
B.S. in Commerce Education
Mr. Dwight Sommer
Pandora High School
Bowling Green State University
B.S. in Education
Ohio State Graduate Work
Miss Frances Mary Stover
Findlay High School
Findlay College A.B
Bowling Green State
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Glendale Armcntrout nArmy'
nLife is short, and so am I
Why not have some fun?'
The Wild Oats Boy 43 Hi-Crier Staff 43
Vice President 4,
Helen Beme nBilltown'
Eat, drink, and be merry,
for tomorrow wc die.
Cora Benner ' nPat'
l General Course
'The easy way, the frequent smile,
Makes her friendship well worth whi1e.n
Glee Club 4g Band 3, 4.
Della Benner nDe11a'
Why con't they all be contented like me?
. KA 35, K K
Ralph Bibler NBenton'
The man that blushes is not quite a brute.
Basketball 3, 45 Football 4.
John Bishop nJohnnien
Jovial first rate
Always bound for a date.
Basketball 3, 43 Dotty and Daffy B5
The Wild Oats Boy 45 Hi-Crier Staff 4.
Edward Bower WEddicu
Of the girls he's very shy,
From their glances he will fly.
The Wild Oats Boy 4.
Rosemary Castor uRosien
College Preparatory Course
What lurks behind a dimple?
Chorus l, 3, 4g Student Manager jg
V Football l, 2, 3, 43 Dotty and Daffy 33
Durea Clevenger 'Deedeen
nLabor finds its just reWard.'
Hi-Crier Staff 33 Dotty and Daffy 3,
The Wild Oats Boy 4, Ag. Play 43
Vice President lg Student Council 45
Phyllis Crist WPhylN
In classy quite a girl is she,
But when she's out surprised you'd be.
Ag. Play 3, 43 Band 1, 25 Chorus 1.
1 Glenn Corbin NG1ennau
General Course ,
When joy and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash.
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4.
Richard Corbin WDickn
qw General Course
HA lion among the ladieS.n
Hi4Crier Staff 45 Dotty and Daffy 35
The Wild Oats Boy 43 Chorus 2, 3, 4.
College Preparatory Course
'My wife shall not rule me.n
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Agreotbali 1, 2, 3,
Dotty and Daffy 33 The Wild Oats Boy 45
Student Council 4.
Carson Davis nCotn
Q General Course
W Friendly and a sport clear through,
He was our class president, too.
Hi-Crier Staff 33 President 1, 2, 3, 4.
Karl Elliot nldiotn
Mirth and fun are his Speciality,
Brisk and biting is his Wit.
Jeanette Essinger uBlondien
College Preparatory Course
Just another Blonde,
With a rising temper.
Hi-Crier Staff 43 Dotty and Daffy 33
The Wild Oats Boy 43 Business Manager 35
Basketball 1, 2. -
Dotty and Daffy 33 The Wild Oats Boy 45
Dotty and Daffy 35 The Wild Oats Boy 43
Ella Belle Musgrave nElly'
UThe cautious seldom err.H
Orchestra 43 Chorus 4.
Neva Mae Pifer nShortyn
College Preparatory Course
ll ' '
They can conquer, who believe they'can.n
Assistant Business Manager 33 Band l3
Secretary 23 Business Manager 4.
Ruth Oman nEddieN
Not forward, but modest as the dove.
Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Chorus l.
Jane Ellen Newman NJanien
College Preparatory Course
nI'll not budge an inch.n
Chorus l, 2, 3, 43 Dotty and Daffy 33
The Wild Oats Boy 43 Hi-Crier Staff 3.
Miriam Ruth Glick nMandy
College Preparatory Course
nHer fame is great in all the school.'
Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 23
Hi-Crier Staff 3, 43 Secretary l, 33
Vice President 23 Dotty and Daffy 33
Lucia Grieser ULucyN
College Preparatory Course
nHonorable in her studies,
Her behavior beyond reproach.N
Hi-Crier Staff 3, 43 Dotty and Daffy 33
The Wild Oats Boy 4s Treasurer 33
Secretary 43 Salutatorian 4.
Darl Huston ' uDingy
D. H's brains are quite abused,
For they are very seldom used.
Ellen Mitchell NMitch'
Full of fun and mischief, too,
Doing things she shouldn't do.
Student Manager 43 Hi-Crier Staff 43
Chorus l, 2, 3, 4.
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4g Band 3, 43
Maurice Pepple nPep'
College Preparatory Course '
I should be a poet--Longfellow
Hi-Crier Staff 35 Vice President 33
Keith Romick nJug'
Books are strange to him,
He prefers that Outside Vim.
Hi-Crier Staff 3g Dotty and Daffy 35
The Wild Oats Boy 43 Treasurer 1.
George Richard nJunior'
General Course '
I'll never trouble trouble,
'Til trouble troubles mes
f K Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 'Basketball l, 33
fi e Football l.
Emory Reamsnyder 'Ame'
College Preparatory Course
Short in stature, but long in thought.
Hi-Crier Staff 43 Basketball 45
Band l, 2, 3.
Robert Russell 0BcbN
Pa, can I have the Buick tonight?
Secretary of P. F. A. 3, 4.
Florence Smith nFlossieU
Laugh when I laugh .
I seek no other fame.
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Esta Tcwell nTooln
nShe is often seen, but seldom heard.N
Glec Club 45 Orchestra 4.
Sylvia Vansant nSlatsW
College Preparatory Course
One who talks much and says little.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4gHi-Crier Staff 3, 43
GleeWClub l, 2, 3, 45 The Wild Oats Boy 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 33 Football l, 2, 3, 4g
fi-.Q Q'-1 'vs 'fro vwfwqwfwmwypf , - ,fx 4, ,N
, Football 3, 4.
Kathryn Williams nKaten
She, who is good, is happy.
l Basketball lg Glee Club 3.
Ruth Wrasse nRuthien
' General Course
Glee Club 43 Hi-Crier Staff 4.
Samuel von Stein 'Sammy'
If drawing cartoons is a orime,.
This laddie would now be serving time.
Woodrow Hartman nwoodyn
They say still waters do run deep.
In class he often falls asleep.
Chorus l, 2, 33 Orchestra 4.
George Smith nBus'
College Preparatory Course
He tends to other people's business,
Having lost his own.
Student Manager 45 Band 3.
Donald Rettig nDonu
.l General Course
He is mild, but he satisfies.
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 45 Band l, 2, 3, 4.
V i T is
SENIOR CLASS HISTGRY
nClimb though the rocks be ruggedn was the motto of forty boys
andigirls who, as Freshmen began their four years' journey to higher
education on September 5, 1935. After struggling for twe months, the
upper classmen initiated them as full-fledged'members of Arlington
High School. The initiation was quite severe, but all survived it.
In the spring, the class party, to which all had looked forward, was
held. After another month of strife, they were given three months
This group continued their journey in september, as sophomores
and were proud to feel that they were no longer nGreen Freshies,n be-
cause in a short time they had initiated their lower elassmen as
such. They held their class party and several members of the class
served as waiters and waitresses at the Junior-Senior Banquet.
Being Juniors in 1957-58, they learned that this year was more
trying than the two previous years. Their class play, nDotty and
Daffyn, was a grand success. Out of respect to their upper classmen,
they banqueted the Seniors near the close of the term. Six members
of the class served as ushers for baccalaureate and commencement.
when they took the seats of their predecessors as Seniors in
High School, they were determined to make their last attempt a suc-
cessful one. Although the funds were low, they increased them by
sponsoring a penny carnival, a concession at the basketball tourna-
ment, a pancake supper, and their class play, uwild Oats Boyn. Their
class officers were: President-Carson Davis, Vice President-Glendale
Armentrout, Secretary-Lucia Grieser, Treasurer-Maurice Pepple. They
knew that their school days were nearing a close when they received
invitations to the banquet. Then came the baccalaureate sermon which
was delivered by Dr.'W. M. Briggs. Their first realization of the
joys and woes of life itself seemed more vivid as they marched for
the last time in a group, down the aisles of the auditoriu and onto
the platform to hear the commencement speech, directed to them, ima
pressing on their minds that onward thru life, they must continue to
Wolimb though the rocks be rugged.n
' 4 - im
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SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the Senior class of Arlington High School, Hancock County, State of
Ohio, being of sound mind and memory do hereby, through due course of law,
make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, and hereby
revoke all previous wills and codicils, to wit:
To our old standby, the class of 1940, we leave our seats in the East Assembly
Glendale Armentrout leaves his giant stature to Willie Rettig.
Helen Bame leaves her ability to change her boy friends with the changing of
models of automobiles to all future debs of Arlington High.
Della Benner leaves her quiet manner to Golda Oman.
Cora Benner leaves her winning smile to Thelma Vanatta.
Ralph Bibler wills his fun and frolic in school to Dick Dorney.
John Bishop wills his great prowess of writing illegibly and the improper
spelling of words to Howard Miller.
Edward Bower wills his acting ability as shown in the Senior Play, to all
future actors of Arlington School.
Rosemary Castor wills her fat rosie cheeks to Rosemary Jeffers.
Durea Clevenger leaves her oratorical ability to Mildred Beach.
Glenn Corbin leaves his bicycle to Lena Richard to be use as desired.
Richard Corbin leaves his shy manner and his stature to Dana McMillen.
Phyllis Crist wills her independence and freedom to go at will to Ruth Mary
Dale Cummins leaves his surplus avoirdupois to Ottis Musgrave.
Carson Davis wills his ability to get out of school to Don Snyder.
Karl Elliott wills his bright remarks in classes to Bob Gossman.
Jeanette Essinger wills her blonde hair to all blonde hair lovers.
Miriam Ruth Glick wills her activity plus good grades to Miriam Hannewald.
Lucia Grieser wills her good grades and studious manner to Tag Clingerman,
hoping he will take advantage.of the opportunities.
Woodrow Hartman leaves his sleeping ability in study halls to Bobby Brinkman,
' maybe Bob will make it his life work.
Darl Houston leaves his Chetyto Joe Knight.
Ellen Mitchell leaves her talkativeness to Marilyn Jones.
Ella Belle Musgrave Leaves her nfiddlingn ability to Madge Newman.
Jane Ellen Newman leaves her talent for music to her sister Ruth.
Ruth Oman wills her place on the basketball floor to Betty Grubb. '
Maurice Pepple wills his position as editor of the Annual to Willie Kleisch.
Neva Mae Pifer leaves her height to Mary Lou Fox. f
Donald Rettig leaves his work as teachers' flunky toqMelvin Steinman.
Keith Romick leaves his glistening black hair to Willie Kleisch. I hope it
matches. Q .
Emory Reamsnyder leaves his love for work to Richard Bame.
George Richard leaves school.
Robert Russell Leaves the wave in his hair to Bob Gossman.
Florence Smith leaves her giggles to Ruby Essinger.
Sam Von Stein wills his German talk to his brother Armin.
Sylvia Vansant leaves her loudness to Wanetta Horton.
Kathryn Williams leaves her slender build tc Mabel Price.
Esta Tewell leaves her quiet manner to Lucille Beach.
Ruth Wrasse leaves her shorthand ability to Alice Bibler.
George Smith leaves his Fostoria girl friends to Herb Price.
The Four Horsemen, namely Carson Davis, Keith Romick, Sam Von Stein, and Dale
Cummins, will all their football equipment acquired through their high
school years to the following: Willie Kleisch, Donald Snydery Lew Fritz,
u and Cornell Crosser. ,
The Pepple and Davis Chemistry Team wills all its excess equipment back to the
school, hoping it will cover all debts due to breakage and misplaccmcnt.
Upon entering the Television Building in The Communication Section at New
York's second World's Fair, I found myself confronted with a queer-looking
machine. It consisted of a large panel of knobs, dials, gauges, and a televi-
sion screen with a loud speaker and metal helmet connected to the panel by
wires. On the screen of this unique machine the operator could see the future
of any person in his thoughts. The metal helmet caught and transmitted
thoughts to the machine.
While the attendant adjusted the machine for me, my mind wandered back over
the names of my classmates. My mind settled on Edward Bower as I glanced at
the screen. To my great surprise, there stood an image of Edward. He was
watching a chemical reaction in an immaculate laboratory, and at the same
time he dictated notes to his stenographcr, Ruth Wrasse.
Thoughts of Neva Mae Pifer, Helen Bame, and Ellen Mae Mitchell showed them
all receiving medals for ranking as the nation's leading bcauticians. I saw
Sam Von Stein as pilot in a large flying boat, with Dick Corbin as co-pilot,
Emory Reamsnyder, the plano's designer, Glendale Armentrout, constructional
engineer, and Woodrow Hartman, designer of the plane's deiscl engines also
aboard for the test flight.
Miriam Ruth Glick and Lucia Grieser were leaving New Yorkfs largest high
school, where Miriam taught mathematics and Lucia was a Latin instructor.
Glenn Corbin and Donald Rettig, both well known as orchestra leaders, had
joined forces to play at an opera which was starring Jane Ellen Newman, opera
singer. Looking over the combined orchestras shown on the screen, I recognized
Robert Russell and Ella Belle Musgrave.
Memory cf Maurice Pepple showed the Salt Flats of Utah where Maurice had
just set a new land speed record in his special racer.
I found Darl Houston as proud owner of the largest and most modern farm in
Ohio. Kathryn Williams was employed as his secretary, handling the office
As I thought of Carson Davis, I heard a loud noise coming from the loud
speaker. Looking at the screen, I saw the largest poultry company in the
country, owned by Carson himself. George Smith had become a noted doctor,
managing his own clinic. Phyllis Grist was head nurse at this clinic.
Dale Cummins had become a Wgrim defender of the nationu. I BBW him in a
gun turret of a large bomber firing a machine gun at a target.
My mind drifted to Sylvia Vansant. Her ability as a Physical Education
director, caused her services to be sought from the East to the West. I found
John Bishop, former well-known lawyer, preparing his campaign speech for elec-
tion as Ohio Senator.
I could scarcely believe my eyes when I saw Keith Romick in such danger as
he was. Keith was leading a group of Federal G-men in a charge on a cornered
gang of dope smugglers, while the bullets rained like hail about him.
On the funny side of life I found Karl Elliott. Karl, with his stomach-
splitting jokes, had become a radio comedian unparalleled even by Joe Penner.
Ruth Oman, holder of world's typing speed record for five years, was employed
by a widely known typewriter company. Skipping to Florence Smith I caught
her as she was leaving the building of a large broker's office where she was
employed as secretary. Esta Tewell, prominent pianist, was teaching music at
Ohio State University.
I said to myself, Wwhere is Ralph Bibler?u There he was, head bookkeeper in
the main office of a huge oil concern. Durea Clevenger was stenographer to the
president of American Airways, Inc.
In a large girls' school in the West, Cora Benner held the position of
superintendent. Well-known as a ball player, George Richard was recovering
from a minor arm injury under the care of two nurses, both former classmates.
They were Jeanette Essingcr and Rosemary Castor. Della Benner, because of her
very successful home, had become an authority on home problems in the United
Looking back, in an effort to summarize the efforts of my classmates, I
found written on every countenance, the word nsuccessn.
THE CLASS OF '59
by Maurice Pepple
we, Seniors? Yes, we're Seniors.
Wevre the Class of '59.
At last we have assembled
At the terminal of that line.
The line? Four years it lastedg
It hardly seems that long
Since first we gathered together
In a gay and happy throng.
In a steady progressing unit
we have marched along our way,
And with our daring leaders,
We have never met dismay.
Three times our ranks were riddled
As the straggling ones dropped out.
Three times our group has rallied,
Marched,--the weaker ones without.
A high school education
we have gained from A.H.S.,
And the faculty, our instructors
Have presented us the best,
A knowledge by far greater
Than many a grandsire knew.
wefve arrived with flying colors--
Our good old nGray and Bluen.
A diploma lies in waiting,
It has been our only goal
Since first we started to high school,
Since first they called our roll.
with it wefre bound to prosper
In the life that1s yet to come,--
A life of nAftcr-School-Daysn,
May it be a happy one.
To the Ju iors we hand our trophies,
For they're the next in line
To succeed us as the Seniors,--
This, the Class of '39.
Our high school days are over,
Theyfre the best we ever knew,
welve come thru with flying colors--
Our good old uGray and Bluen.
THE WILD OATS BOY
Presented by the Senior Class
Aunt Anne. .
Judy . . .
Uncle Seth . .
April 25, l939
Cast of Characters
Patricia Gilden. .
Eve Martin . .
Jake Peters. .
Aunt Prue. .
Trout. . .
Jane Ellen Newman
Q summary J
Miriam Ruth Glick
Parents, Friends, Teachers, and Classmates:
we say that people attend school to receive an education. What do we
mean by education? The Board of Inquiry of New York defined education as the
preparation for living. It is true that the home and church must also play a
part in the process of education. But, are our schools doing their part?
From 1915 to 1957 the enrollment of high school students has increased
boo percent. All of these students come from a variety of family backgrounds:
rich and poor, native born and foreign parontage, farmers and salesmen,
skilled and unskilled workers. The schools are not prepared to meet the varied
needs of these pupils. The high school curriculum was planned for those who go
to college, but, since only one-fifth of the students go to college, the
schools fail to meet the needs of the other four-fifths. If education is to
meet the needs of all its students, it must deal with the problem of individ-
ual training and responsibility. In other words, the school today must help
the student discover his own possibility for making a living in this rapid
changing world and to see the importance of his own responsibility in a demo-
In preparing youth for self support, the school must recognize two fac-
tors: flj the general pattern and needs of the economic system and C21 the
skill of the individual. A great change in the proportion of vocational ac-
tivities has taken place in this country. The school must be aware of this
change for an adequate education would provide the student with adaptable
equipment rather than a limited skill in one area, which may become obsolete
in this rapid changing world.
In order that the schools may provide a more adequate education, a new
program is being planned. Let us hope that this plan will be successful and
that in the future, our schools will be able to do their part in preparing
youth for living.
And now the time has cone for us to face the fact that we are going on,
leaving for all time these familiar halls, those teachers, whom we have
learned to love, and our classmates with whom we shall never again be associ-
ated in just the same way.
For some of us there is more education, a continuation of the days we
have known in the past. For others there is a change that must be made from
the preparatory phase of life. And each one of us has been thinking and think-
ing. What is best for us? In which course lies happiness, success, and well
Wherever our lots may be cast, whether in pleasant places or among the
thorns and briars of 1ife's pathway, we shall often think of our school days
at Arlington High School. They will be like seeds which will grow and come
into gorgeous and fruitful maturity in the years to come.
And in bidding you farewell, we, the graduating class of 1959, wishes to
thank you for all you have done for us. we shall be students as long as we
live and shall, in the years to come, look back upon what you have made pos-
sible by your zeal and leadership, for to educate is to lead out--to guide
from the known forward into the greater unknown. Now we shall say WFarewellW
with the realization that our ambitions are now enshrined in your hearts and
To parents, teachers, friends and schoolmates: I express the deep pleasure
which your presence here tonight affords the graduating class of 1959. We ex-
tend to you a hearty welcome and promise you the best of our endeavors in pre-
senting our Com encement Exercises.
l You have come here tonight to witness the climax of our school career. It
is true that some of us are looking forward to higher education and, in fact, we
are hoping never to stop learning, whether in school or out. But nevertheless, we
have reached a definite station at this moment and one that is deemed worthy of
celebration. This has been made possible by you, the citizens of this community.
Although our Constitution provides for some form of education, it is through the
laws of this state that we have our elementary and high schools. Throughout the
years, they have depended upon and received your loyal support, both tangible and
intangible. You have provided means by which every child, whether rich or poor,
whether living in town or far out in the country has the privilege to get this
education, and we all know that life without an education is not complete. So
this is indeed an occasion for which we are thankful and for which we cannot ex-
press our deep appreciation and gratitude. Your presence proves to us that our
accomplishment has been worth while, that our labor and work have their reward
not only in the diplomas which we shall receive, but also in the satisfaction and
respect of our parents, neighbors and schoolmates.
Looking back into the past, our memories hold a series of pictures in a pic-
ture book, wherein we see ourselves in the-various stages of our growth and de-
velopment. First, the beginner, eager, yet frightened and helpless, starting his
school career and thinking of the endless years ahead. But primer days passed
all too quickly and soon more serious duties rested on our shoulders. Not only
were the studies more complicated but there were extra activities that drew our
interest and attention: clubs, athletics, programs, social affairs and so on.
Our school life grew to be one round of bustle and work and play. Harder and
harder we worked, faster and faster flew the wheels of time. And at last we found
ourselves hurled into the gaicties of graduation week. Then there were the last
festivities to be given, the last parties, the farewell meetings, all very merry,
but also tinged with regret that the end had come.
Now our ways will go in different directions. Our paths will branch out
from this community where we were born and reared. And now, starting out on
life's journey, let us take a warning from a few lines of Longfellow's poem,
nFor the structure that we raise,
Time is with materials filled,
Our todays and yesterdays
Are the blocks with which we build.
Build today then, strong and sure,
With a firm and ample base,
And ascending and secure
Shall tomorrow find its place. Q
Wo know your interest and friendship are tw o factors that we shall always
have with us ------ just as you have come here to our Commencement program. And as
we thank you now, so we shall always thank you. V
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Marion Bishop '
Robert Go s sman
Junior Musgrave y
Ralph Van Sickle
B 1 I
Collecting Movie Stars
'Sleeping in study hall
Ruth M. Hartman
Mary E. Rickner
The Junior-Senior banquet was held in the high
school auditorium, May 12, 1959. The New York World's
Fair was the theme and the auditorium, disguised as a
hotel dining room, was decorated for the occasion.
Rainbow colors were used in table and ceiling decora-
tions to harmonize with the name of llshe "Rainbow Room"
in the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel.
Entertainment was presented by members of the Jun
ior Class and an orchestra. Twelve sophomores, select
ed by the juniors, acted as waiters, waitresses, door
men and chauffeur for the taxi.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
Late in November the first play of the year was presented by the Junior
Class. Selecting a royalty play, nHearts and Hatsn, by Robert St. Clair, the
Juniors offered an unusual production. The setting was a millinery shop.
The story was as follows:
With only a small sum of money, young and courageous Beatrice Garret
takes her widowed mother to Colorado, for her health. Her money is all in-
vested in a small millinery shop in which Bea works night and day with her
assistant, Kitty Kirk, who was a dancer stranded in Dusty Bend. She meets
heartachcs and failures from all around. Even the return of her brother,
Justin, after a lon? absence, docs not lesson hcr worries. She has no one
to help. Then ----- Bob Stuart to the rescue! He has a friend who can help
her. Diana Delmar domes from Denver, she buys Dea's stock for a large sum
of money and she hires Bea to work in one of hor large shops in the city,
Diana saves the day!
The following students composed the cast:
Beatrice Garret - who runs a millincry shop---------------
Mrs. Helen Garret - hor mother----------------------------
Justin Garrgt - hgp brother-.--.--.......-..........-..................-........-.......
Kitty Kirk - her apsistant, an ex-dancer ------------------
Bob Stuart - a salesman -----------------------------
Mrs. Hoydon - the toun's social loader --------------------
Lillian Hoyden - her charming young daughter --------------
William Hoyden - her son------- ---- ---- ------ --
Mrs. Emma Hartman - the landlady of the Garrcts
Perkins - an officer with ten Nkidsn----------------------
Harry Hodges - Justin's distant cousin--------------------
Diana Delmar - of Delmar's Society Chapcau-----
Mary Ellen Rickncr
-Ruth Mary Hartman
MARCH QI, V939
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Thelma Van Atta
Ruth Von Stien
Paul J. Schaaf
Mary L . FOX
J. T. Malone
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Mary Lou Fox
J. T. Malone
"Whe' s Who"
Bill To get married
Bailey T0 be a clerk
Baker To be a naturalist
Dick Orchestra leader
Bumm Football star
Beachie Loving politician
Lefty To be popular
Vile To get married
Hickey Latin teacher
Pete School teacher
Joe Ieavy weight champ
Pete To rule his wife
Toad Tear around
To fall in love
To be a doctor
Night club owner
Light weight champ
Will be hitched
Have a mother-in-law
Written by Vera Rossman
28. Vera Rossnmn Viv To be popular
29. Paul Jean Schaaf Schaeffer To fall in love
50. Carl Smith Smocky Bachelor
51. Ruby Smith Smithers To be a nurse
52. Don Steinman Charlie Lumbcring
55' Kenneth Suter Kink Minister
5h Duane Traucht Trauchty Football coach
55. Thelma Van Atta Banatta Home Ee teacher
56 Ruth Von Stein Dutch Cow girl
57. Gerald Wilson Nilsen County Agent
58. Esther Wolford Ezra Farmcr's Wife
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SIX-YEAR HIGH SCHOOL
The Board of Education formally ap-
plied for a Six-Year High School Charter
for Arlington in June 1958 and received
the charter in October from the State De-
partment of Education, giving official
recognition to this organization.
In a Six-Year high school grades
seven and eight are organized on the same
schedule as the other high school classes
and as a result have a more diversified
program of studies. Perhaps one of the
greatest advantages is the fact that the
pupil has the opportunity of becoming
familiar with all high school activities
through the medium of participation and
as a result is more readily adapted to
the whole school program.
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In ici issiurer
Vaynard Pow ll
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Wanda Conine, sometimes referred to as UDavie,U is Vice President of our class
James Line, who especially like a certain tall, black-haired girl, takes care
of our money.
Magdalene Gossman and Dorothy Tewell rank as the HAH students in our class.
Betty Hite, who is very blonde, is a member of the band.
Bonnie Wertenberger and Hema Long are always seen together. Roma likes to
Muriel Essinger, sometimes called HFatsoW, has a mind of her own.
Virginia Grieser and Ruby Essinger are quiet until they get a giggling spell.
Jean Grubb leads cheering section for athletic competition, and is also a
reporter for our class.
John Inniger Uday dreamsn for our class.
Harold and Dale Hartman like raising hogs better than anything else.
Wdlber Riegle likes skipping school.
Wilbur Houdcshell checks the attendance every morning and sometimes Charles
Miller helps him.
Wilbur Hook canft help being Mr. Castor's nnephewn.
Arlene Remaley, the secretary of our class and a member of basketball team,
rides a bicycle.
Leo Musgrave, the black, curly-haired boy, represents our class in the Student
Paul Traucht, president of our class, has the nickname of WPunkN.
Mable Price, known as Chubbins, always insists on getting the last word.
Ruth Bishop, the small, black-haired girl, likes bright colors. She is also a
Armin von Stein, the boy who scraps with the girls, also likes to write names
on glass. Hans.
Lola Vansant and Jeanette Van Sickle, two members of the basketball squad, are
usually seen together.
Esther Riegle's popularity lies in Jenera.
David Wilch, the honest boy, likes a certain short girl in our class.
Maynard Powell was one of the ones who went to Bluffton.
Rose Ellen Rinehart takes Home Economics.
Billy Metzger is rather small, but pretty good in all subjects.
Robert weiaman likes Ag. He is usually with Dale or Harold Hartman.
Charles Lafferty, a reporter for our class, was the assistant manager of the
boys football and basketball squads.
Junior Vanatta is one of those quiet boys.
Beatrice Robinson, Marietta and Archie Lozier, Richard Sherrick, and Arthur
Wagner have moved away.
EIGHTH GRADE BASKETBALL
One of the many things resulting from our splendid physical education
program under Mr. Castor, was the Eighth Grade Baske ball Team.
Due to the fact that there are twenty-four boys in the grade, a large
squad was assured. The sport was by no moans new to the boys, as M . Castor
last year and Mr. Decker this year, had stressed basketball in gym classes.
Several games were played by a squad composed of the following: Robert
McKee, Clair Bishop, Harold Kindle, Brice Huber, Dean Musgrave, Lon Ghaster,
Raymond Hartman, Paul Dean Beach, Junior Von Stein, Billy'Wilch, Clifford
Sadler, Joe Van Scoit, Raymond Nesler, Herbert Glick, Robert McKinley,
Russell Weiraueh, and Earl Vansant. Dean Smith served in the capacity of
manager for the squad. A large squad, previous training and a great deal of
basketball ability, combined to make the season a success.
Arlington --------------- 21 Marseilles ................. 5 '
Arlington ----- ---- 27 Van Buren ------- --------- 10
Arlington --------------- 17 McComb --------------------- 7
Arlington --------------- 18 McComb ----------- ------- 16
Dean Smith Smitty
James Essinger Essex
Robert McKinley Goof
Lon Oliver Ghaster Long
Earl Vansant Pee Wee
Russell Weirauch Shorty
Robert Rettig Bob
Clair Bishop Red
Harold Kindle Kindle
Herbert Glick Herb
Brice Huber Bruce
Ruth E. Russell
Raymond Harpst Fat
Paul D. Beach Chick
Patricia A. Ramge Pat
Donald Wilch Peabody
Fred Benner Cedric
Raymond Nesler Nesler
Dean Musgrave Musky
Junior Von Stein
Robert McKee Bob
Bill Wilch Bill
Juanita Steinman ' Neta
Raymond Hartman Pete
Ruth Mary Sink
Joe Van Scoit Joey
Clifford Sadler Cliff
EIGHTH GRADE '
President Paul Dean Beach
Secretary Ruth Ellen Russell
Why does he like English?
How does James get 100 in Arithmetic?
Why did Goof get left after B.B.?
How did Lon Become high scorer in B.B.?
Where did he get his nickname?
8th Grade basketball center, 4 ft., 8 in.
The man who knows the wild and woolly West.
Why did Red stay ay home when the McComb
B.B. game was played
A big boy with B.B. ability.
High, Wide, and Handsome.
Why doesn't Herb speak up in Science Class?
Where did Decker get this name for Brice?
She is never found speechless.
A feminine ukelele player.
Why does she pick on big boys?
When did Fat get his seat changed to
Able president of the 8th Grade.
A true scholar.
A potential Basketball star.
If silence is golden, she will never
She is just a hatchery man's daughter.
Why did Mary get the brains?
Why does he get a ring side seat?
Hard-working and quiet.
She has great musical ability.
Can he play basketball? And how!
The big man in the front seat.
He seldom says a word.
Small but mighty.
Why does he eat so much?
Why can't she talk louder?
Why are twins just alike?
As prone to mischief, as able to perform.
Silence is golden,'like Bernice's
Captain and star of B.B.
The mouthpiece of the Sth Grade.
Does she find any attraction over at the
station at noon?
Why do they call her bashful?
Where does she keep herself?
Professional tap dancer.
A boy with a love for agriculture.
Seen but not heard.
She minds her own business.
Student Council representative.
Studious and shy.
Seen but not heard.
The redheaded dame.
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-:V .gave -
Bonnie J. Corbin
Ruth V. Sink
Lon O. Ghnster
Ruth E. Russell
Beagice, J. Hassan
Pnul D. Bench
Junior Von Stein
Robert "ri mKinlev
Rose M. Davis
Bea E. Ellis
Ruth E. Rottig
int' A I 'gil
NAIE IJICKIEALZE FAVORITE SUBJECT
Lois Waltermire Curly Arithmetic
Vivian Marohn Oscar English
Raymond Carey Carey Science
Ruthella Rettig Ruthy Geography
Austin Musgrave Oscar History
Eleanor Reichley Nornie Arithmetic
Dorothy Ellinwood Dot Arithmetic
Madonna Wilch Zep Arithmetic
Madge Newman Nadgey Hadgey Science
Hallie Jolliff Jack Arithmetic
Esther Romick Charlie Arithmetic
K Paul Pcpple Pep History
Caroline Green Green Arithmetic
Betty Lafferty Betz Arithmetic
Florence Draper Flossie Arithmetic
Martha Benson Janie Science
James Wolford Jim Science
Bea Esther Ellis Bea Arithmetic
Junior Beach Goon English
Joan Rinehart Jo English
Walter Price Rusty Arithmetic
Harry Waltermire Ike Science
Rose Mario Davis Davie Arithmetic
Glenn Jeffers Jeff Arithmetic
Dorothy Jean Branan Jeanie History
Gerald Houdeshcll Houdy Arithmetic
Ellen Sutor Sutie Arithmetic
Earl Hartman. Elinky Science
Hilda Clinger Tillie Arithmetic
Richard Decker Dick Science
Pauline Sterling Polly English
Jean Edie Jeanie English
Eloise Knight Elly Arithmetic
Reinhold Nilch Reiney Geography
Bobby Pratt Bob Arithmetic
Reva Bailey Heewa ' Science
Robert McClelland kick Arithmetic
Frances Crammer Louise English
Russell Essinger Russ English
Jeanette Lehr Peanuts Arithmetic
Wayne Hosafros Sausage Arithmetic
Betty Metzger Betsy Arithmetic
Elmer Reichley Horse Arithmetic
' ' 44215 af- .
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Miss Beatrice Fahl
Miss Helen Tombaugh
Miss Viola Schmehl
Miss Eva Farmer
Fifth and Sixth Grades
Mr. Charles Hall
Mr. Earl Gobrecht
Paul G. Essinger
Paul G. Rickner
Marilyn Ruth Rausch
Anna M. Kreft
Marjorie L. Swank
Dorothy G. Orwick
Rose M. Lafferty
James Van Atta
Bonnie S. Rader
Mary A. Williams
Trova Belle Smith
Laura J. Fenstermaker
Catharine M. Bibler
Mary R. Woeber
Ardith J. Merritt
Sara K. Bibler
Jo Ann Clinger
Peggy J. Schaaf
Mary L. Hartman
Donna J. Gcssard
Dorothy J. Rausch
Patty A. Houdeshel
Mary L. Myers
Beatrice A. Luber
Mary E. Essinger
Betty L. Kimmel
Jimmy Es s inger
John Van Atta
Joe Byal -
Emma M. Sterling
Nan E. Hite
Lydia J. Sterling
Jeanne Gavins .
Helen Van Sickle
- ' A., va
ELEM NTARY SCHOOL
I A well-rounded program in the elementary school this year means a high
school in the future with a good foundation in the fundamental subjects. This
com unity may well be proud of its elementary school.
Some educators believe reading to be the most important of all subjects
taught in the elementary grades. Every Pupil Tests which are published by the
State Department of Education were given in the first six grades last fall
and again this spring. Not only were the class median considerably higher on
the npring'tests5,but also the percentage of pupils with high scores 'vas 'in-
In an effort to provide a balanced curriculum, the State requires a regular
program of Safety Education and Physical Education. The gymnasium has been
opened this year, during specified periods, for elementary physical education
classes. The young students not only enjoy these recreational periods and de-
rive physical beneflt from supervised play but learn to appreciate and care
for gymnasium equipment.
Many new books have been added to the elementary library, including some
readers which serve as a basis for safety study. A nSafety Townn was con-
structed in the second grade under the supervision of Miss Tombaugh, including
streets, railroads, trucks, buses, autos, traffic lights, houses, school,
stores, etc. Practical problems of safety may easily be discussed when build-
ing such a project.
Art and music are essential to the aesthetic phase of life. Art work done
by pupils decorated the rooms appropriately at various seasons of the year.
When correlated with other subjects the results are evidenced in illustrated
poems and stories, maps, etc.
The regular music period helps the children develop an appreciation for
good music and enjoyment from group singing. The big musical event of the
year is the epcretta prsented in the spring. This year nThe Forest Courtn,
by hhitchead and Grant-Schaeffer, was presented.
On the last day of school, the elementary grades join the older students in
presenting a May Day program. It is the first of its kind for our school, but
may become an annual festival. Combined with the basket dinner of other years,
the program will include numbers by each grade, May Pole dances, and massed
is ak ' Q 4 ,? gH
GRADE IV, introduced to geography, studies climate,
crops, customs, occupations and folklore of Switzerland.
GRADE III Art class affords expression of other studies.
GRADE II While building Safety Town, the students study traffic
laws and safety rules.
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RED AND BLACK
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Red and Black: Red and Black: Break right through that line.
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Carry the ball a-round Copponentj, Touchdown sure this time, Rah,Rah,Rah,
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On Old AR-LING -TON! On Old AR-LING-TON! Vic-tfry is our aim.
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Fight, fel-lows fight wefre sure to win..... this..... gane.
Paul J. Schaaf
Charles Laffe rty
Ralph Van Sickle
Wilbur Hook Donald Sn dor David Shorrick Robert Gossman
Samuel Von Stein A hard-hitting back who never had enough.
D816 Cum ins A sharp tackler, and a good defensive man.
Carson Davis A spinning back and an efficient strategist.
Keith Romick A fast end who brought down passes for A.H.S.
WE TH Y
Alumni O 15
Rawson 19 O
Mt . Blanchard lb. 20
Liberty M5 O
Arcadia 13 6
Mt. Cory 15 7
McComb 58 O
Van Buren 20 O
Vanlue 26 6
F O O T B A L L
Our football team was one of the most successful ever developed at A.H.S.
The only game we lost was to the very good Mt. Blanchard team, anunty chanps,
at a time when we were definitely not at full strength because of injuries.
However, we never alibi, so, in all fairness we say, we were beaten by a very
good team. Next year we will try for revenge.
we lose four very good boys by graduation, Keith Romick, End, Samuel von
Stein, Halfbackg Dale Cum ins, Center, and Carson Davis, Quarterback. Each of
these boys will be hard to replace for each one carried out team assignments
very well during the season. Lard DOPHOY, Mutt Bame and Hank Miller will vie
for the honor of replacing Cunmdns at Center. Duane Trauoht and Paul Jean
Schaaf will each try to fill Sam von Stein's big shoes. Don Snyder and Ralph
Van Sickle, among others, will work at the end positions vacated by Keith
Remick and McKee. Musgrave and Komerley will fight it out for the very import-
ant offensive position vacated by the graduation of Carson Davis.
Back again next year we will have lettermen at each position except
Center and Quarterback. Hewever, as we have boys at each position who have
played considerable football, the outlook for next year is good. we may not
win them all, but we will give each of our opponents a ball game.
REVIEW OF THE SEASON
we played a practice game against the Alumni to give the boys some expe-
rience and get them in condition but this game proved to be a mistake in that
instead of aiding us to get in shape it get us out of shape. Several of the
boys were injured, mainly Kliesch, to such an extent that they were practi-
cally useless to the team for four weeks.
Next we played Rawson and beat them 19-O, then came our only defeat of the
season to Mt. Blanchard, 20-lk. They eventually became county champs. Liberty
was entertained by us to the tune of a L5-O score. we then travelled 'to
Arcadia and won a hard-fought game, 13-7. Mt. Cory, our friendly enemy, came
here to meet their Waterloo, 15-7. Arlington scored twenty points in that
game, 15 for A.H.S. and 7 for Mt. Cory. McComb brought over a weak, inexpe-
rienced team and our second team played most of the game defeating them 58-O.
The last two ganes were played away from home, Arlington winning over Vanguren
20-O and over Vanlue 26-6. The total points scored during the season were,
A.H.S., 208 and opponents, 58.
Some of the high lights of the season were a disputed touchdown we made
against Mt. Blanchard, on a trick play, which the officials eventually ruled
illegal, a touchdown on the kick-off against Van Buren where the blocking was
so excellent that not a man touched the ball carrier, a double reverse, in the
mud, against Vanlue so well executed that it went for fifty yards and a touch-
dawn, the old half spinner on the first play of the.game against Mt.Blanchard,
lerking for a touchdown, and Duane Traucht running over the McComb boys rather
than around them.
F O O T B A L L
EEE? Nickname Letters Age Ht.
Carson Davis Cot 5 18 51100
Keith Romick Jug 2 17 5'1OW
sam von stein Sammy 2 17 5195"
Dale Cum ins Polky 2 17 5' 9U
Willard Kliesch Baldy 5 17 5v82g"
Donald Snyder Pickle 2 16 5' 90
Harold Jeffers Preacher 1 17 6'2iU
Lew Fritz Fritz 2 17 5' 7U
Junior Long Goon 2 16 5' 8U
Allen Sadler Doc 2 17 5'11N
Cornell Crosser Crosser 2 18 5'9iN
David Sherrick Dave 1 17 5' 8U
Robert Gossman Bob 2 16 5'11H
Robert Bame Mutt 1 18 5'11N
A. Clingerman Tag 1 18 6' OH
Loren Beach Beach 2 16 5' 8U
WT. Pos Ability
157 F.B Plunging
1bO L.E Passes
lLl7 L.H Tackling
168 C. Tackling
170 R.H.B. Spinners
1b9 R.E Passes
169 R .T Tackling
157 R.G Blocking
159 Q.B Tackling
165 L.H.B. Punting
1b3 L.E Passes
160 L.G Blocking
155 L,T Tackling
165 R.G Blocking
197 R,T Blocking
151 L.G Blocking
is f '
B A S K E T B A L L
We opened our 1939 season at Rawson. The home team was the victor by the
score of 27-15.
The next week we were host to the veteran Mt. Blanchard team who returned
home with a 15-ll victory.
The team next played at Liberty, with Liberty carrying the honors by the
score of 38-19. Rough playing was the main feature of this game.
Arcadia visited us and took home the prize to the tune of 18-lb. The boys
looked better in this game.
Dunkirk came down to play us and took the game 55-10. The Dunkirk boys
were a well balanced team.
we traveled to Mt. Cory, but again failed to return with the prize, being
we played at McComb the following week, and although McComb won, this
game was by far the best played this season by our boys. The score was 20-19.
The Van Buren Team was our guest the following Friday. Although the game
was played on our home floor, the Van Buren boys wen 56-26.
The Arlington Team journeyed to Marseilles for a practice game. The score
The boys took a trip into the northern part of the state to Sherwood, and
all they get for their trouble was a 25-lh beating.
The Marseilles boys came to Arlington for a return game and took home a
The last league game was played at Arlington with Vanlue. The boys who
were the County Champs bested our boys 58-lb.
The first game of the County Tournament was played between Arlington and
Liberty. This game went into ever-time when John Bishop sank a foul shot to
tie the game and went on to score a field goal to win 25-21.
The second game was between Arlington and Van Buren. we were defeated by
the team that finally won the tournament, 27-18.
The third game was between Arlington and Vanlue, the League Champs. The
result of this game was a surprise to all. Arlington won 21-20.
The final game for Arlington was played with Arcadia, Arlington coming
out on the short end of the score. Arcadia was runner-up in the tournament.
Arcadia was Whotn the first half and built up a lead that we could not over
come, although we outplayed them the second half.
rlington Capture Opener
S t a r t O f 1
Arlington high's Red and
Black cagers proved last night
that pre-tournament records
don't mean a thing when they
blasted Liberty 23-21 in an over-
time engagement to cop not
only their first Hancock county
tournament start but their ini-
tial victory of the campaign af-
ter losing a dozen.
The other two first round bat-
tles also were upsets as McComb
nosed out Mt. Blanchard, "Little
Nine" runer-up, 28-27, and Van
Buren, a .500 team in league
play, downed Arcadia, 26-14. lt's
a douhle-elimination tournament
and the three defeated teams
still have a chance to redeem
Bishop Puts Arlingon Over
ln the Liberty-Arlington
struggle. the township boys
took a 3-0 lead hut trailed at
halftime. 10-6. Each team rack-
ed up six points inthe third
period and Arlington entered
the Final period leading 16-12.
In short order, the score was
18-12. Nl'ith five minutes to go,
Charles West, suh guard. sank
a field goal to give Tiihertv a
19-18 advantage. Everett. Kem-
erly tied the game at 10-19 with
three minutes to play. Raymond
Powells goal put Liberty ahead
at 21-19. A foul shot hy Arling-
ton narrowed the count to one-
point and the game-ending gun
cracked as John Bishop. a sub,
attempted a field goal. He was
fouled in the act and he sank
one of his two opportunities to
tie the game at 21-21.
ln the 'tsudden death-" over-
time. each team fired several
times and finally on an Arling-
ton ofiensive Bishop took the
leather oft the bankhoard and
shoved it in for the two points
that terminated the game. The
only points Bishop made were
the foul that tied the game and
the shot that won it.
FORMER B. B. LUMINARlES
OF A' H' S' V311 IIB
Johnny Crosser, one of the. M
highest scoring forwards this H.S.
ever had is working for the Ghio
Oil Company of Findlay. John is
also playing some Industrial Loa-
'Dub' Williams, center, has
played for four years with Adrian
College. He made quite a reputa-
tion for himself in I-5. I. A. A.
Circles. He expects to go into
nBobn Orwick, former guard and
long shot artist with A. H. S.
played the past two years at
Michigan State College and did
Dale Riegle played Industrial
B.B. in the Findlay Y League last
Stanley Woodard KCC-on First,
played in the same League,
nMikeU Snyder is working for
SOHIO in Findlay.
nBobu Hilty is farming.
"Mac'McKee is quarrying.
'Dickn Line is playing Frater-
nity Basketball at Ohio State.
Emory Kliesch is president of
the Young Peoples' Townsend Club
of Hancock County.
nD0On Davis is keeping books
for Davis Poultry Co.
Donald Horton is working at the
Grubb Filling Station.
Hart' Rettig is working for the
Stanley Product Co. of Mass.
Edson Parks is attending B. G.
University and mad his letter in
Paul Baumgardner is attending
O. S. U.
Arlingtoirs cagers, proving the
surprise team of the younty tour-
nament. eliminated the league
champion Vanlue quintet, 20-10.
and Arcadia garnered its third
victory after dropping its first
Found same, by putting McComb
out of the running, 21-20, in ,con-
solation games here last night.
By virtue of the eonoizests, Ar-
liiiton and Arcadia moved into
the consolation semi-final and
will meet at 1:30 p. ni. Saturday.
Van Buren and ltlt, tfory. the
tournament finalists, will clash
The loser of the clizinipionsliip
final and the winner of the Ar-
lington-Arcadia game will mix
in the consolation final rt 9
o'clock Saturday night.
Vanlne Leads at Hall'
Yanlue led at halftime, l.:-10,
but Coach Ereil Hinklek team
couldn't do much against Arling-
ton's shifting zone defense tho
last half. Homer Rollers field
goal was the only two-pointer
Vanlue registered after the rest
Meanwhile, Don Snyder. Wil-
lard Kliesch, Dale Cummins and
ltalph Van Sickle contributed
timely fiolders for Coach l-larold
Castor's outfit to pull the game
out of the tire. Vanlue missed a
chance to tie the score from thc
foul line in the final minute.
Kliesch with tour twin-point,-
crs and Loren Heat-lt with two
paced Arlington's nine-goal at-
tack. Carlton Cole sr-ored two of
Vanluc's five douhle-deckers.
Don Hendricks, an outstanding
player in Vanlue's two previous
starts, failed to score.
B O Y S B A S K E T B A L L
Paul Jean Schaaf
Dale Cum ins
Ralph Van Sickle
Harold Castor Orville Decker
Keith Romick John Bishop Dale Cum ins
George Richard Ralph Bibler
Name Nickname Class A's Age Ht. Pos. Noted for
John Bishop Johnnie Senior 1 18 5' 9U 150. F Guarding
Dale Cum ins Polky Senior l 17 5' 9U 168 G speed
Willard Kliesch Baldy Junior 5 17 5'85W 170 F Speeding offense
Donald Snyder Pickle Junior l 16 5' Qu lb9 F Quick thinking
Harold Jeffers Preacher Junior O 17 6'25W 169 G Cleverness
Everett Kemerley Kurly Junior O 16 5' 90 152 F Headwork
Ralph Van sickle Rover Junior 1 18 6' 159 C Shooting
f Charles Hook Nephew Junior l 16 6' in 152 C Aggressiveness
Loren Beach Beach Soph. 1 16 5' GH 151 G Jump shot
Paul Jean Sohaaf Schaeffer Soph. O 16 5YhiW IMO F Posing
Junior Riokner Red Soph. O 15 5' 50 159 F Recovering ball
Duane Traucht Traucht Soph. O 15 5' 7U 165 G Dribbling
Gerald Wilson Wilson Soph. O 15 6' lb7 F D6f9nS6.
G I R L S B A S K E T B A L L
First Row Second Row
Arlene Remaley Miss Chancellor
Ruby Smith Lola Vansant
Mary Lou Fox Ruth von Stein
Golda Oman ffrontj Betty Johnson
Ruth Oman Betty Grubb
Sylvia Vansant Jeanette Van Sickle
Miriam Ruth Glick Ellen Mae Mitchell
Ruth O an
A speedy, double threat player, who made many
a long shot for A.H.S.
A quick, aggressive forward, good at sinking
the corner shots.
A loyal A.H.S. fighter, if ever there was one.
Miriam R. Glick
Ruth von Stein
Mary Lou Fox
Gclda O an
Jeanette Van Sickle
Nickname Class A's Age Ht. Wt. Pos Noted for
Nmandyn senior 5 17 5' SN 110 F Side shots
NEddien Senior 2 18 5' hw 110 F Long shots
nslatsn Senior 2 17 5' 6U 150 G Footwork
UGir1ieW Junior 2 16 5'1ON 138 G Hbight
NDutchN Soph. 2 16 5' 6N 1b5 F Blocking
UFoxien Soph. 1 15 51 Bn 118 F Speed
nSmithieH Soph. 1 16 5' ln 111 G Fight
NPeanutsW Soph. 2 16 5' 79 1h5 F Passing
NGruberW Soph. 1 16 5' 9U 155 G Guarding
WEddioH FT- O 15 5' hw 122 G Fight
nSnOOkSn Fr. O 15 5' 6' 125 G Tagging
NF1ashN Fr. O lb 57 gn 113 F Speed
One of the major sports offered for girls is basketball. This
game furnishes close contact between girls of different schools. It
also teaches the girls cooperation. Although it is hard work fkeep-
ing training rulesj a lot of fun is furnished and, lastly, the game
develops one, both mentally and physically. It teaches coordination
of the muscles and the mind. In spite of these benefits many do not
approve of it and soon there will be no interschool basketball for
girls. The state department is working toward that goal.
The girls have made a great improvement over last year. They
have made progress in passing and guarding, but they have not ac-
quired the much needed perfection in team work.
Miss Chancellor included calisthenics as part of the regular
training. For the first couple of weeks all the girls were stiff.
No one was chosen captain for the season. A temporary captain
for each game was elected. Ellen Mae Mitchell, a Senior, was elec-
ted to the position of student manager.
The following members are letter men: Miriam Ruth Glick, Ruth
Oman, Sylvia Vansant, Betty Johnson, Golda Oman, Mary Leu Fox, Ruby
Smith, Betty Grubb, and Ruth von Stein. Three Seniors, Miriam Ruth
Glick, Ruth E. Oman, and Sylvia Ruth Vansant, were on the squad.
Miriam Ruth Glick, forward, is called HMandyN or nHibitn. She was
an all four year letterman. She had speed and a bad foot. Miriam
was also known for her under-the-basket shots. we shall miss her
shots, both those from the floor and hor free throws.
Ruth E. Oman, played both forward and guard, called Eddie or
Ruthie. She played hard and fast all the time. She played guard
her first three years and the fourth year she was forward. She was a
good aggressive player and we could depend on her long shots when
everything else failed. She will be miss ed next year.
Sylvia Ruth Vansant, dubbed nSlatsH or nKillern, played guard.
She played each of the four years. She played a very good defensive
game, which the opposing teams found difficult to break. She is
also remembered for her nfeetworku.
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F O R E W'O R D
There are three phases of physical activity carried on at
Arlington High Schoolg Varsity Athletics, ffootball and basket-
ballj Physical Education, fstunts, games, and contestsj and Intra-
mural fwithin the wallsj Activities. Our varsity competition is
confined primarily to a county league schedule in the above men-
tioned sports. Physical Education is compulsory for each pupil
except those excused by a doctor's permit. we attempt to tie up
physical education and intramural games. our intramural games
consist of touch football, soccer, volleyball, ping pong, horse-
shoes, tennis, badminton, basketball, archery, and soft ball.
During the school year, tournaments and intramural league gum s
are played at noon and part of the extra-curricular 'poriod. The
primary aim of our activity program is NPARTICIPATION FOR ALLW.
There has been a decisive change in the scope
the past decade. Formerly physical education was
ing, drilling and exercising all accompanied by
Today physical education has taken on an aspect of
of physical education during
thought to be formal march-
rigid army like discipline.
informality. It consists of
games, stunts and contests and is definitely related and coordinated with in-
tramural aotivities. In a well organized program,
that discipline is a minor factor.
student enjoyment is so keen
The Hcarry-overn value in each department should be the end of any phase
of the school curriculum. Each game that is offered
has marked carry-over value. By this we mean value
life. If we teach him to play many games during his
interest him during each period of his adult life and
lem of proper use of leisure time.
in the intram ral program
to the student in later
student days, a few will
thus help solve the prob-
At A.H.S. physical education is required, each student takes part, grades
are given and health records are kept. The program is progressing satisfacto-
rily and will expand with each felt need. This year our biggest problem was
lockers, so the board bought us two hundred, which takes care of our needs
very comfortably. Gymnasium space is our mest serious handicap at present.
Next year each class will be given an outline
of the complete year's mark
to be accomplished. This outline of the complete physical education course
will be graduated for the different age levels.
Our intramural program is one of the most extensive and completely super-
vised in this county, our guiding aim being, PARTICIPATION FOR ALL.
Students do mest of the supervision. Last fall we offered touch football,
soccer, volleyball, horseshoe pitching, softball, checkers and badminton.
During the winter we organized an intramural basketball league for both boys
and girls of the junior and senior high. Fully ninety five per cent of the
boys and sixty per cent of the girls participated. There were twelve teams cf
boys, exclusive of the varsity, and six girls teams. A complete 'round-robin
schedule was played off during the noon period. In the boys' league team six,
coached by Loren Beach, won the title while in the girls' league team five,
coached by Ruth von Stein, was victorious. During March each league played a
single elimination tournament, the boys finals being held on March 25 with
teams five and eleven still fighting for the cup. Team five, coached by Cornell
Crosser, finally emerged victorious by a score of 21-18. Team five of the
girls' league won both the league title and the tournament.
While basketball was our most important game during the winter, in January
three ping pong tables were purchased and the game speedily became a favorite
with many of the students. During April a tournament was played with fviggil
Baumgardner winning the boys' singles and later teaming with Raymond Carey to
defeat the Jeffers brothers for the doubles title. Badminton, bat-minton and
paddle tennis were other games played in the gym during the winter.
On Monday, April Eh, a boys' softball league was formed composed of ten
teams, then on the following Monday the girls organized themselves into a six
team league and a complete schedule was drawn up. The teams will terminate
their schedules with a tournament. Volleyball will also be played in organized
league games. The tennis courts are new in shape for use as well as the horse
shoe courts and weather permitting a tennis tournament will be run off during
the last two weeks of school. Archery has been introduced as a new sport.
Eighteen different intramural games were played during this year, six of
them being newly introduced. Next year we hope to introduce several more.
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PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC
Music, the universal language of mankind,
has become an increasingly important factor in
modern life. Because of its many contributions
to a finer type of citizenship, it has become
significant in our educational program. Music
affords opportunity for growth through satisfy-
ing self-expression. It socializes and unifies
a group as nothing else can. It provides a
worthy occupation for leisure in that it offers
a very high type of enjoyment for both partic-
ipants and spectators. It can inspire, refresh
and recreate the mind with a desire for better
since the objective of public schools is
to provide a richer life rather than only to
prepare for life, music occupies an important
place in the regular curriculum.
Last Fall the A.H.S. Mined Chorus of 68 members was again organ-
ized, with Dwight Som er presiding. This year the chorus showed a con-
siderable increase in membership. At the first business meeting, the
following members were elected to offices:
President Ruby Smith
Vice President Mary Lou Fox
Secretary-Treasurer Marcia Bailey
Business Manager Robert Russell
Librarian Dick Dame
Assistant Librarian Betty Hite
Pianist Betty Grubb
Later, a boys H. S. quartet was formed, consisting of Donald
Rettig, Dick Bame, Robert Russell, and Arthur Clingerman. This quar-
tet has sung on various occasions. .
Forty eight members Q19 sopranos, 12 altos, 9 tenors, and 8
bassesj were selected to compete with numerous other schools in the
Ohio District I Music Festival which was held at Bluffton on March
17. This festival was conducted under the auspices of the Ohio Music
Education. Association. Winners of the various events participated
later in the State contest at Columbus.
Each mixed chorus in the Class C Division sang nCome Holy Spiritn
by Bach. The selected number chosen by the local chorus was HA Hope
Caroln by Smith. The group received a rating of nexcellentn despite
keen competition. V,
As a final event of the year's activities on April 21, the chorus
shared in the Tri-school program including Arlington, Vanlue, and Mt.
Blanchard at Mt. Blanchard.
There the group sang NNow the Day is Overn by Barnby, WWho's That
A Cal1ing?W, a southern melodyg and nwhisper, Whispern, a Finnish folk
Ten members of the chorus were selected to sing with ten from
eaoh.of the other schools under the direction of Mr. Sommer. This
group sang NAS Torrents in Summern by Elgar.
This group traveled to Tluffton larch l7 for state competition
and to Mt. Blanchard for Tri-school program.
In several band competitions this one took first place.
B A N D
The Arlington High School Band, consisting ef twenty-five members, was
organized under the direction of Dwight J. Sommer. This membership exceeded
last year's number by fourteen. The following officers were elected:
President Donald Rettig
Vice President Richard Bame
Secretary and Treasurer Betty Hite
Librarian Robert Russell
Assistant Librarian Marl Clevenger
The Band played for the football and basketball games beth at home and
away from home. At the Van Buren Football Game the A.H.S. Band had the honor
of marching and going through various maneuvers on the field with the VanBuren
Band. These were climaxed by a colorful fanfare by eight trumpeters Cfour
from each band, and the two combined bands playing "The Star-Spangled Banner".
As guest of Findlay College, the Band played for the Capital University-
Findlay College Football Game at the Donnell Stadium in Findlay. Halloween
parades held at Dunkirk, Arlington, and McConb, brought honors to the school,
where the Band won first prize each time as the best dressed group. The mem-
bers were dressed in Scottish uniforms with black half-masks.
Some of the individuals took part in community programs, assemblies, and
The Brass Quintet composed of Billy'Wilch, Robert Russell, Betty Hite,
Marl Clevenger, and Richard Bane played for the Clover Farm Stores Contest at
The Elks Grill in Findlay and captured second prize.
The following members have moved away: Betty Alexander, Maxine Henson,
Rosemary Cummins, Jim Sauers, and Kenneth'Warren.
The members of the A.H.S. Band exhibited their school spirit by their
participation in school activities, and for their personal pleasure held a
Weiner-marshmallow roast and a sleighing party.
The Band completed a successful year by taking part in the May Day Pre-
gram given on the last day of school.
The entire east of HThe Forest Courtu assembles, from the
HHareH to the NFairy Queenn.
The Fairies east their spell over Tommy.
The Judges fthe owlsj preside over the UForest Courtu, and
after calling in the witnesses, the verdict is given.
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THE PURPOSE OF EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES
Contempory psychologists believe learning to be an active pro-
cess. One learns only by doing and as a result our educational
program must be as broad as possible to be efficient.
It is the aim of our schools of today to provide a program of
activities which will better enable each and every student an oppor-
tunity to receive that training considered essential for a satisfac-
tory social life. In order to accomplish this the school must not
confine its program to the training of the individual in specific
subject matter fields, but must be ever conscious of the variety of
needs of its student body.
It is for this reason that the school sponsors an extra-curric-
ular program and is continually striving to expand it in scope.
Efforts are being made to provide such a broad program of activities
that every student will have ample opportunity for self-expression
in one or more of these activities.
only by such a program can the schools hope to aid in the
development of the individuality of each and every one under its
Armin Von Stein
Bobby Brinkman Q
Ralph Van Sickle
Mary Lou Fox
F. H. A.
Rose E. Rinehart
Robert Bame ,
Samuel Von Stein
Jeanette Van Sickle
Ruth Von Stein
The F. F. A. is a national organization for members of the Vocational
Agriculture Department of the school. A variety of activities, beth ed-
ucational and recreational, are sponsored by this group.
Nineteen boys represented Arlington at Ohio State University during
Farmers' Week. Paul Traucht, William Metzger, Harold Hartman, Herbert
Price, Maynard Powell and Gerald Wilson took part in judging contests.
Wayne Conine and Robert Russell were local delegates to a conference of
four hundred F. F. A. boys.
nAunt Samanthy Rules the Roestn, by Charles George, was the play pre-
sented with the help of the high school girls. Richard Bame,.Robert
Russell, Everett Kemerley and Arthur Clingerman composed the Fig, Quartetf
A pest hunt was held in competition with several other county schools.
Arlington won and was banqueted by Arcadia.
Completing a well-rounded program of activities, a basketball team
representing the local F. F. A., played several other county schools and
won most of their games.
The following officers were elected: president, Bobby Brinkman,
vice president, Ralph Yan Sickle, secretary, Robert Russell, treasurer,
Loren Beach, reporter, Lew Fritz.
The Future Homemakors' Club was organized September 23, 1958 with the
following officers: president, Mary Lou Fox, vice president, Thelma
Van Atta, secretary, Magdalene Gessman, treasurer, Rosemary Jeffersgpre-
porter, Betty Hite.
The purpose of the organization is to promote vocational education of
home economics in public schools of Ohio, to set up programs which place
emphasis on the girls' ability to use heme economies instructions at homo,
in school and community, to encourage thrift as part of a plan for well-
rounded living and to show evidence of success in home which home ec-
onomics trained girls have helped to establish.
The officers gave the uLittlo Wemenn degree to twenty-two home ec-
onomics students and later established a new chapter at Dela.
Each member is required to do three or four projects at home which
are related to the heme economies program. A variety of suggestions are
offered for projects as clothing, baking, gardening, heme furnishing, heme
management, child care, health and personal improvement.
THE Hl'CdIER STAFF
First Row: Miriam Hannewald, Marilyn Jones, Miriam Ruth Glick, Jeanette
Essinger, Lucia Grieser.
Second RowgEllen Mae Mitchell, Sylvia Vansant, Ruth Wrasso, Jean Grubb,
Vera Rossman, Ruth Mary Hartman, Miss '5tover.
Third Row: Glendale Armentrout, Bob Brinkman, John Bishop, Betty Johnson
Dick Bishop, Cornell Crosser..
Fourth Rowg Lew Fritz, Dick Corbin, Charles Hook, Everett Kemerley.
nAUNT SAMANTHY RULES THE ROOSTU
First Row: Betty Grubb, Phyllis Crist, Durea Clevenger, Vera Rossman.
Second Row: Wayne Conine, Ruby Smith, Robert Gossman, Marcia Dailey,
The Student Council is a new organization in our school. It's purpose is
to represent the student body and its viewpoint in school activities. Early
in the year each of the upper six classes chose its representative to the
Student Council. This group was then given the privilege of choosing one
additional member from each of the upper three grades. Regular meetings are
held each week under the direction of Supt. Musselman and additional meetings
may be called by the president. Officers of the Council are:
Dick Dorney --------------- - ----- - ------- President
Miriam Hannewald---- ------------------ --Secretary
During the past year this group has sponsored a uProfessor Quizn program,
a ping pong tournament, and other projects.
B U S D R I V E R S
An important part in the operation of a centralized school is played by
the group of efficient bus drivers. Upon their shoulders rests one of the
greatest responsibilities, that of transporting school children to and frem
school. It is in their hands that hundreds of parents place the safety of
their children. Surely, if anyone deserves credit, these men do. They are
well-qualified for their tasks. They know and obey traffic rules and regula-
tions, and they use the utmost care in the operation of the buses. Moreover,
they care for the well-being of every child. One of the State Patrolmen re-
cently stated that the bus drivers in this county were among the finest in the
State. The following men drive the buses for our school: Otis Musgrave, Ami
Arras, Rufus Wilson, Marvin Davis, Donald Sink, Ed Wilch, Howard Glick, and
' nih iigihms a
Betty Grubb, Richard Dorney, President, Miriam Hannewald, Secretary
Durea Clevenger, Paul Jean Schaaf, Joe Van Scoit, Leo Musgrave,
Dale Cummins, Wayne Hosafros
mum we we
Davis, Wilson, Glick, Musgrave, Arras,
Foltz, Sink, Wilch
People must communicate with each other throughout
their entire lives. One of the greatest aims of educa-
tion is to help the individual to better express his
ideas. Student publications are an asset in accomplish-
ing this aim.
In newspaper writing the young authors learn to
express ideas within a given amount of space, thus ad-
justing vocabulary to conditions. The newspaper work
also includes typing, art work and proof reading.
An annual of the type used this year offers oppor-
tunity for literary work, artistic designing, typing,
mimeograph work and requires a high degree of accuracy,
By sponsoring both types of student publications,
the school includes a greater number of pupils in this
type of work and training.
-,J . '
.Fu ., ..
sean-a, left to right
A N N U A
Jane Ellen Newman
Miriam Ruth Click
Other members are as
Neva Mae Pifer
Samuel Von Stein
S T A F F
First Assistant Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Second Assistant Editor
stant Advertising Editor
stant Advertising Editor
tant Circulation Editor
stant Circulation Editor
Assistant Business Manager
First Assistant Literary Editor
Second Assistant Literary Editor
Assistant Joke Editor
First Assistant Music Editor
Second Assistant Music Editor
Assistant Photograph Editor
Typists -- Ruth Oman, Kathryn Williams, Ella Belle Musgrave,
Ellen Mae Mitchell
Staff Assistants -- Edward Bower, Esta Tewell, Woodrow Hartman
This page is dedicated to
His unfailing courtesy and ser-
vice has made him popular with pupils
and teachers. Pride in his work is
the incentive that makes him an out-
standing schocl custodian and serves
to keep our school grounds and build-
ing in the best of condition.
'S QT If-EFL-.?
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ARLINGTON BOY SCOUTS
Fourteen fine boys of Arlington make up Troop 18 of the Boy
Scouts of America. This group is just being reorganized after a
year of inactivity. They are being trained to serve this country
and to make some of the best citizens in the United States.
Howard Glick and his assistants, Richard Davis and Carl Wolford
are instructing them to the best of their ability. Six men make up a
com ittee hich is interested in seeing this group succeed. They
are Rev. Jeffers, R. E. Bailey, H. W. Moorhead, C. C. Longworth,
H. I. Dally, and D. L. Musselman. A
These boys recently enjoyed a week-end at Camp Berry, the Boy
Scout Reservation south of Findlay.
They hold their meetings in the town hall, but expect to obtain
another meeting place. They have secured an old box car and hope to
have it located in the Arlington Park, which is now being completed.
They will fix this car and keep it for their own use.
The Kikeuwa group of Campfire Girls is sponsored by the
Arlington Community Center Club. There are twenty members and Mrs.
J. R. Dally is their guardian.
The group meets every week. They have hikes and other vari-
ous social aotivities. In order to raise money for camp, they sell
This is a fine group of young girls who hope to become good
citizens of this country. They not only have a good time but they
also learn how to cook in the open, how to build a fire, and how to
administer first aid.
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he laughs 'three timesg first to ' 4' '
lbe politeg second, when the joke is R
explainedg the third, when he t ,. ,N I
qcatches on. i ' 'xx
p When a German is told a joke, he ' D,
jllaughs 'bwiceg first, to be polite, i 5'-' N'
in and second, when the joke is ex- 9 - f 'fl 1f' C , '
'pla.ined. He doesn"t catch on.
, When a Frenchman is told a joke, he
1, laughs once: he catches on immedi-
When an American is told a joke,
'he doesn't laugh at allg he's heard
' 321 awww sr.
2 FINDLAY crane
1 Decker, the Professor of Chemistry,
2 was giving a. lesson on the powers
of different explosives.
E "This," he explained, 'is one of
n STOVE5, REFRIGERATORQRADIGQ.
the most dangerous explosives of
them all. If I am in the slightes
? degree wrong in my experiment, we
ll are liable 'to be blown 'through 'the
roof. Kindly come a. little closer
so that you may follow me better.
EIA ND-LI RA N LI
SI LJ EI I O
' SCHOOL AND ANNUAL
I23 I--2 SOUTH WASHINGTON SIL
BEACH AND AIIIQAS
STOVES AND RANGES
PAINTS,OILS, AND VARNI SH
DR, H. SOLT
RH IIIEEIAIQT '5 I
HI - SPEED
COME ON IN AND LET US
SERVICE YOUR CAR
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TRACTORS HND FARM IMPLEMENTS
THE INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CQ.
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PHONE ev Pxmnwmom, Gmc
CLCDVER FFXRIW DECKERE was AND
EfAxRLWll.CH.PRfTwzv, F'RE5TONE MES'
QRQQQRIQ 5 Cncosuv Rf-xoaos AND
AND 3 P. .ErRuGEaAToas
MEPQTS g WESTINGHOUSE WASHERS
PHONE NO- 50 AND IRONERS
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SPECIAL Gaoup RATES MOWE GAS AND Um
TO SCHOOL mama Expfm REPAMNG
,,, and L,
PARENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
The Parent Teachers Association has enjoyed a liberal patronage during the
year of 1938 - 1959. As there is no membership list, the Organization is en-
tirely dependent upon the free-will response of the patrons of the school, and
they have cooperated well during this past season.
A brief summary of the year's programs must necessarily omit many things
which have contributed to the success of the monthly meetings. Although it is
difficult to classify some of the numbers, they might perhaps be placed in the
Early in the fall Mrs. Fenberg of Findlay spoke on the ever timely sub-
ject of Wsafetyn. She also distributed some literature on the subject. Mr.
Pendleton, the Common Pleas Judge of Hancock County, gave a fine address on
WThe Values of Educatienn. At a more recent meeting, Judge Paul Capell of
the Hancock County Juvenile Court spoke on nJuvenile Delinquencyn.
ENTERTAINM NT '
For the Christmas program, WTem, Dick and Dollyn, a play written and pre-
duced by Miss Frances Mary Stover and LT. Dwight Sommer was very favorably
received. It received many cemmendations for its Nhomeyn atmosphere and
its success in putting the audience in the proper Christmas mood. nThe
Duesonberg Familyu was another program which was very much worth while. The
talent shown in it by Nancy Conant, 85 years of age, and her splendid group
S' of helpers was fully appreciated by the large audience who came and were
not disappointed. The Pageant, nBeautiful Chien, given by the Jackson
Grange also attracted a large audience who applauded the splendid performs
ance. In the final meeting of the year the Page Dairy Co. from Toledo gave
a full' evoning's program of sound pictures about the production of milk,
butter, and ice cream in their various plants. This was followed by some
fine films of sports, comedy and a feature picture, nRobinson Crusoen.
It is possible, here, to enumerate only a few of the many musical selec-
tions so greatly enjoyed at the various meetingsg the musical reading by
Miss Ina Hartmang the vocal solos by Mr. Grubb, the trio by Virginia Mar-
quart, Rev. Moench and NW. Sommer, the piano duet by Esta and Dorothy Tew-
ellg the male quartet by Edgar, Luther and Carl Wilson and George Glick,
and the many numbers given by the high school choruses and Band.
The officers of the Organization this year wercg
Pros.. Dr. W. F. Lehr
lst V. Pres. Mrs. Glen Newman
2nd V. Pres. Mr. Rei Bailey
Sec'y. Mr. Delvin Kirchhofer
Treas. Mr. Charles Hall
The Program. Committee consisted of Mr. Delvin Kirchhofer, Miss Helen
Mettler, MrsQ Gee. Adler, Mrs. Frank 'Wocdmency, Miss Ina Hartman and Mr.
.. ,."? ,
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nRemember, my boy,n said
an elderly relative, Uthat
wealth does not bring you
I ' ll
NI don't expect it to,H
answered the young man. NI
-- " 35.1 I5.
f' 'Jaxx X.
qw, cf IVIEDLOCK
mere ly want it so that I may
be able to choose the kind of
misery most agreeable to me.N
X "im f.A5"A'QI,,.9T-
BULOVA A ssLveRwARe
grloqsgsy ly Jewfm
I we CORRECT
GOODSELL BROS, INC.
..-. FlNDLAY h IO6 S. MAIN ST, II"I509
I-T f ,
QRVILLE T. CASTOR
POSTMASTER R Fx M GE
IAXRLING TON Gmc HPTTCHE R Y
QFTICE HQURS XXHOME OF QUALITY
7 3 Am. TO s'3 PM Crux "
COMPLTMENTS or J' di' SQL-V
FINDLAY ICE M0 I
FINDLAY QWO ARLTNGTON Us-no
STQKE W. F. LEHR
H.c. TRAUCHTHPROP, H M
CEXUPTLSTY GRCJCESRIES ARUNGTQN GHG
R uNeToN T mo
J . EM. WARFEL 440 SCN
M' Q18 SOUTH MAIN ST.
fwv Q "5 -
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The firms and individuals
who have placed advertisements
in this book have made it pos-
sible for the Senior Class to
publish and distribute this
summary of the years work. The
members of the class sincerely
appreciate this aid and respect-
fully call your attention to
A XXBEST wnswas TG me 512. CLASS"
5L 1PPm' SHA PAN Y
GRPxlfNi,, SEEDS FEED '
CQAL AND FENCE
COMPLIMLNTQ Gi ... 4. .
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LQNQWQRIH IN WITH A sr-ms,
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lUBL'5HWf-A , QUT wma seavzce x
CQMWXNY ' AT THE 'KUM-ON-INNZ
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THE f'XliLlNf:sTQPJlfNN PQQNF
A"AU'5K57QN, , ---9lUQ-...-.lf5 FiP!NGT0Nn, , ,,, QH'O4
W G. CCILDREN ILiI'IEliAL I-IOIVIE
INVALID CAR AND AMELILANCE SERV ICE
'205 WEST SANDUSKY ST. FINDLAY, CHIC
PHONE I MAIN GOO
II ...-l...--I I I THE I II
C0I'gt'MfNT5 FINDLAY PRIINIIIINIG
T f AND SLIPPLY
K S I PRINTING STATIONERY
YOUNG MEN'ScLOTH1NG I BOOKS
FURQEQHNGS 4014 SOUTH MAIN STREET
T E. A OOOO G ,--4..,,. -E I
COMTJLTMENTS n If--X I
COVER FARM NTESN NONE BAND
GOOD GROGEETES AT RTGTTT TDATGES SHQNE N9
DAVID NTRTCS SONS GO. ANLTNG TON, On-NO
THE I-IAMWICJND ITIOIIOR SALES
SALES TI.. ET. My 'IERVICE
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, PHONE SS ARuNGTON,OT-NO
CRED AND WHITE?
CLQMMMN G R+MfN5l?U:L+fPxMMT I-Q-N -S
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MEM-M M T D M
BANK M GRQQERY
Q. Rccezzafs AND mums
ARLINGTON A M BUYERS OF CMA M
Q'-HU PHONE me
4 ARLINGTON oejnoy
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CAM. E DHHS EjUQE
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, i: W i : i E A R 1. INGTON Os-no
PHONE Tc?-w voum BE THANKFUL
ARLINGTON emo QEECEIQAQ gxgggt
E E E ., ,SOLE GASOUNE EE
EOR 6009 VALUE LET YCDUR NEXT
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SALES AND SERVICE "
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A . ' an ,
School started with a bang! Six new teachers with whom t
Seniors get their rings.
First P. T. A. meeting. nSafetyn talk by Mrs. Fenberg.
Rawson football game. First victory of the season!
Mt. Blanchard football game---Our one setback.
High School Day at Columbus. Remember!
Pigskin fight with Liberty, M9-O in our favor!
Jackson Grange presented nheautiful Ohion at P. T. A.
Football game with Arcadia. Won on the home field!
Football game with Mt. Cory. Another victory!
High School Party. Hallowe'en parade, carnival sponsored
Vacation! Teachers' meeting at Toledo.
Seniors metered to Tiffin to take pictures.
Bond issue voted on ---- Failed.
'Armistice Day. Game at Van Buren. we won!
Seniors presented debate in chapel.
Last football game, at Vanlue. We won!
Turkey Day and vacation.
nHoarts and Hatsu by the Junior Class. Good work!
, .f .,
Basketball game with Van Buren on home floor.
F. F. A. presented nAunt Samanthy Rules the Roostn with
the help of the high school girls.
Rev. Frey gave advice on narcotics.
Game with Vanlue.
Jr. Hi game with Mc Comb.
18, 21, 23, 25 County Basketball tournament at Findlay High.
Surprise! Our boys won one game!
Seniors take a trip to State Capital.
Judge Paul Capell gave a talk on Juvenile Delinquency.
High School Chorus sang at the District Moot in Bluffton.
Kiddios on first floor presented nThe Forest Courtu. Con-
gratulations te both kiddies and directors.
Senior Scholarship Test at Findlay. April Feel!
Seven seniors gave talks on the seven last words of Christ
at Good Friday Chapel.
Kiddies saw nHuckleberry Finnn.
Students wont to Liberty for County Scholarship Tests.
F. F. A. banqueted by Arcadia.
Annual Tri-school Music Program at Mt. Blanchard!
Chorus and band participating. Good work, both of you!
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FOR 'S A LH smozvwomal ALSO
TREASURED THRU' THE YEARS
QLUALJY .IEWELERS SINCE
? Maw HARNL5s,cgoLLARs ,
llEl3AlRlNCz AND OILING
EFIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRINC5
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'O' PLAQQURT 3 fx:zL4Nc.ToN ' emo
FLNDLAY + ,o fauQgL 1,
2 DESLCNERS ANU MANUEACTLTREEE OF SCHOOL AND
Q COLLEGE TELJELPLTL CTTQATJLTATLON ANNOUNCEMENTQ MEDALQ
Q Cups AND TRCPHIES INDIANAPOLIS, LNDIANA
t MLLNCTTON HLCTH SCHOOL
L REPRESENTATIVE Tao. COCK MAUMEE ,OT-LTO
f LL OLE.-- .E ....--,.,.-, E E E ---.- LL: E ...
Q - COMTJLLMENTS
sO.uATLEEoEALLNc5 E SAI-TQ BEAUTY
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NILES BLDG, 5 " 1
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T pg-LQN5 MAIN 165-5 L ARLINGTON OHIO
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j 'XTHE STORE THAT Tam xlT""5 , , l ,
319 SOUTH mam STREET 2 B U4 IJQMH MM' JT'
TOT-TTL ETLTL L N ffTLwT3E IO
L L L Q LT TTT L L T 4
' . ' x 'N
E LAX 'YD
L LUMBEPL AND BUil-DER'S SUPPLIES '
AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE IS
ASSURED wm-u CCUCDPER PASSENGER
AND TRUCK TIRES
Aj -. , -
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FAVORABLE 7-A E. PASSENGER
PRQCES . . CAR
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T UBE5 " COMPLETE
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COGPER ALL DUTY TRUCK '
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CRUSHED STONE p STQCKYARD
PHONE SS- F-22 PHONE 76
ARLINQTQN p CDHTQT ARETNGTON QHTO
HEER BROS. STONE CO A T
4...II. AND BALMY
PRODUCER5 H "Your sky here is much
QF loarer than in Londonj' said
th- E 1' h ' 't .
CEUSHED STONE71, STONE SAND C 13?ulZ,"vl221iZd the New
C9 York taxi driver,'we have sky
PHONE TSI- F321 sorapers here.'f
ARLINGTON QI-HO, p p p
Mary had a little lamp
She filled it with benzine
She went to light her littlier lamp-
And"'hasn't since benzine.
NO BOIES ABOUT IT
' COMPLIMENTS OF
CDIL A CCD.
Ilfhgfaif jjfjigjofiith all J. H. LEYMASTER AGENT
the people scraped off." PHONE
p f p p p p ANHNGTON p QHIOU
CQIJALITY SHOES FOR LESS?
325 SOUTH MAIN ST.
FINDL-AY p p QHIO
EXPERT TINNING AND
A RYBOLT FURNACES
ARLINGTON pp T40 QHTQ
- A -'-- - F -'--- -f-ff-:vm-v--v 1-w
ELET IQJUN ow? BE AVKDRTHY CDNE
ERNA- wma DAINTILY STYLET3 NEW CJRUEN , vmow
Gow FILLED, ouuons I3ACK,I5 iewalsbacms
WA T C H
STEVEN Baos Hsffooumzmis I AIIINDLAY-,GHIO
' 7 T TIF T V T
I A La Cart
A rookie soldier p ssing th
mess hall and d d d h ' 'ld l'1e
, e mon lf
to know what was to b erved fo
Idinnor that night
mIhat's on the menu tonight?n 1
asked the cook,
HOh, we have thousands of things to
t tonivht H tho cook rc liod
C?Uhat ago Ehoy?n the roogio asl d.
BQQBSIN said QED QQQEJ i,i
RECOMMENDS A FEEDING
PROGRAM TO THEIR FLOCIQ
OWNERS, TO PRODUCE BETTER
ENRICHED SPRING VITAMIN
BREEDER'S ' CONCENTRATE
J. E. IQINK5
4 T0 I6 INCH HOLES
PUMPS FOR ALL TYPE WELLS
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Suggestions in the Arlington High School - Excelsior Yearbook (Arlington, OH) collection:
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