Arlington High School - Honker Yearbook (Arlington, OR)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1952 volume:
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FRONT ROW: Marilyn Hurst, Lovella
Bailey, ,lack West. SECOND ROW:
Evelyn Blom, Darlene White, Norma
Hadley, Shirley West, Lee Macomber,
Miss Lloyd. THIRD ROW: Nancy
Marston, Betty Huxel, Barbara Lo-
gan, Donna Krebs, Rich Sherrell.
CAMERA SHY: janet West, Betty
ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
Asst. Editor ....
Business Manager .
Asst. Bus. Manager
Sports Writers . . .
Class Reporters . .
Advisor . . .
. Marilyn Hurst
. . . Janet West
. Betty Hutson
. Rich Sherrell
. . Norma Hadley
. . . Darlene White
. . Miss Lloyd
Robert S. Brigham
Linfield College - 1949
Senior Class Advisor
John R. Orr
Gegen State College - 1947
Bobbie ,lean Lloyd
University of Oregon - 194-8
English II, III, IV
Girls' P. E.
Junior Class Advisor
Leslie A. Wright
University of Oregon - 1948
U. S. History
Freshman Class Advisor
University of Oregon - 1951
Sophomore Class Advisor
Football ........... 2-3-4
Paper staff . . .
Basketball . .
Baseball . . .
Dramatics . .
Band . . . . . . .
Class officer . . .
Track ..... ,
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Drill team . .
Dramatics . .
Paper staff .
. . . 4
Yell Leader ........
S. B. Officer . . . . .
Drill team . .
Dramatics . .
Sextet ..... . .
Annual staff .
. . . 4
1 2-3- 4
.. .... .3
.. ..... .4
Paper staff . . . . 1-2-3-4
Class officer . . . . . 1-2
Act. Letter . . . . 1-2-3-4
Glee Club . . 1-2-3-4
Band .... . 1-2-4
Act. Letter .
Glee Club . .
. . . 3
Yell Leader ........ 1-2-3-4
Paper staff .
Annual staff . . . .
Dramatics . . . . . . 1-2-3
Drill team . . . . . . 1-2-3
Act. Letter . . . . . 1-2-3
Glee Club . . . . . . 1-2-3
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DON ARCHER ROLAND POTTER
S. B. President ....- - - - 4 Basketball .......... . . 4
Honker Editor . . .... 4 Baseball , , . , , , , , , 4
Football .... .... 1 -3 Band .... . . 1-2-3-4
Dramatics . . . 1-2-3-4 Dramatics . . . . l-2-3-4
Band ........ . . I-2-3-4 Paper staff . . . . . . . . 4
Class officer ..... . . . l Tl-ack ,,,, , , 4
Letterman's Club . . . - 3
Baseball ....... . - 4-
Track ........ . . 4
Drill Team ........
Class officer . . .
S. B. Officer ....
Student Council . . . . .
Dramatics ..... .
Annual staff . .
ILA MACKEY Paper staff . . . . .
Drill team . . .
Dramatics . . .
Glee Club . . .
Paper Staff . .
. . . 3
. . . 1
. . . 4
Glee Club . . . .
Sextet ,, .... .
Act. Letter . . . .
Typing Award . .
. . 2-3
. . . 4
. . 2-4
. . . 3
Drill team ......... l-2-3-4
Class officer . . . . 3-4
Annual staff . . . . 3-4
Dramatics . . . . l-2-3-4
Clee Club . . . . 1-2-3-4
Act. Letter . . . . I-3-4
enior Class History
The class of 1952 began its high school career as sixteen frightened freshmen, who found,
to their surprise, that they lived through initiation. They soon overcame their shyness and fell
into the routine to take their share of duties and honors under the leadership of class president,
Donna Krebs and Tootie Bailey were elected yell leaders and Marilyn Hurst became a sub-
majorette in the drill team. Several members served on the paper and annual staffs and the girls
joined the drill team. A one-act play, "The Little Red Schoolhouse",was given in the fall. It was
a view into the schoolroom ofyesterday and received a warm response. Their May Day float, "Mary,
Mary, Quite Contrary", won first prize.
A few members were lost during the summer but most of the class regathered as sophomores.
Donna andTootie were again yell leaders and Marilyn, sub-majorette. Marilyn was also class presi-
dent. "Glamorous Gloria", with Donna Krebs as Gloria, contributed to the success of the annual
With money as the main objective, the class started a busy year as juniors. Janet West was
elected president. Tootie was again yell leader and Donna, Marilyn, and Darlene became sub-
majorettes. Marilyn was chosen assistant editor of the annual and Don Archer, assistant editor of
A carnival was given in November which brought in a good profit. Food sales and pop sales
boosted the treasury. A three-act play, "Growing Pains", with Don and Janet as the center of the
plot, was declared a hilarious success.
"April Showersnproved to be a beautiful banquet and prom. The ceiling of the gym was hung
with longicicles. The walls were decorated with trellises and ivy. A huge rainbow of paper flowers
circled the orchestra and ended in a pot of gold.
Baccalaureate and commencement found the juniors bidding the seniors goodbye.
By the time they became seniors, the class had dwindled to only ten. Don was elected stu-
dent body president and also became editor of the "l'bnker." Donna and Janet became student
body secretary and treasurer respectively. Darlene was elected main majorette with Marilyn and
Donna as subs. Marilyn edited the annual and served as class president. Tootie was elected yell
leader. ln November she became Mrs. Dale Hadley and was replaced by Donna. Phil Hickey worked
his way to captain of the football team and the other boys tumed out for various sports.
Donna and Phil took leading parts in the operetta "The Governor's Daughter". Marilyn and
Janet were the accompanists. The class presented a three-act comedy, "Star Crazy."
On May 3, 4, and 5, the class sneaked off on their skip day. The three days were fun for
everyone. Mr. Brigham, class advisor, and his wife accompanied the seniors as chaperones.
The final events of the school days were baccalaureate, May 25, and commencement, May
29. The girls wore white caps and gowns and the boys were dressed in blue. Mr. Kip Taylor, head
football coach at Oregon State College, delivered the address. After four jolly years of high school,
the seniors separated to each make his own way.
enior ass Prop ecy
As I became so attached to the class of 1952, I decided to save my money
so in later years I would be able to look them all up. The time has come.
As I go on my way, I find my first stop is Toppenish where I see Tootie on
her way to the grocery store. What's this we see behind her, the boy scouts? No,
its only her ten children.
I go on over to Blalock where the latest Olympic games are being held.
There I find Arlington's football hero, Phil Hickey, who has just won the most
spectacular contest in the history of the Olympic games. He has just been crowned
tiddledy-wink champion of the year.
I continue on my journey to the thriving metropolis of Mikkalo, where I find
.Ioe Potter, a successful farmer. According to Joe, the weather has been unfavor-
able and the wheat refuses to grow, but my, what a crop of weeds.
I stop off at Ciro's in Hollywood one afternoon and who should I see but
Percy Rock, interviewing female talent for Ciro's latest bubble dance.
As I go on to Kentucky I see one lone person sitting forlornly in the grand-
stand at the Kentucky Derby waiting for her thoroughbred champion, Oakwood Gal
to round the last bend. Lo and behold, it's my best Physics student, Donna Krebs.
Stopping off at New York,l happened to pick up the latest edition of the New
York Times. The editor's name was Don Archer. Could this be the Don Archer I
knew? I then noticed the news in it was six months old. I realized this was the
Don Archer I knew, for no one else could be that late in getting out a paper.
As I go on to Greenwich Village, I dodge into a third-rate night club and find
none other than Janet West, who after four years of college, has finally achieved
her life long ambition as a torch singer.
As I was traveling on to Washington D.C., I turned on my radio to get the
latest news and what should I hear but another familiar name. Marilyn Hurst, the
famous English Channel swimmer who bested the world's record by twelve hours,
is now attempting the first trans-Pacific swim. When last seen she was zooming
by the coast of Australia.
On arrival in Washington, I noticed the town was in an uproar and all Icould
hear were crys of "lla for President." On further investigation, I found this was
lla Mackey from the class of "52". I attended her campaign speech and the theme
of her speech were those four familiar words, "I can't afford it."
While in Washington, I attended the Ice-Capades, where I find Darlene White,
star of the show now for ten years, practicing the act she will do tonight. She has
just accomplished the figure eight and is very proud of herself.
Exhausted by my travels, but glad that my favorite class is doing so well,
I turn my car homeward to the peace and quiet of my sixteen children.
We, the class of 1952, being of both sound mind and body, do hereby be-
queath the following.
First--To the faculty, we leave the remembrance of our good behavior.
Second--To the 1953 Seniors, we will our roll of gold tinfoil paper. They
tried to steal it anyway.
Third--To the Sophomore Class, we will the pleasure of planning the Junior-
S6I1i0l' Prom and Banquet.
Fourth--To the Freshman Class, we will our ability to stay in class or they
may not graduate as we are doing.
I, Janet West, will my steady date, Lee Macomber, to any nice girl who promises
to take good care of him and get him in as early as I always did.
I, Don Archer, the brilliant, ambitious, editor of the school paper, will my position
to anyone who thinks he can do as wonderful a job as I have done.
l, Ila Mackey, will my book on "How to Become Engaged" to Nancy Hodge.
1, ,Ioe Potter, will my ability to get along with Miss Lloyd in English class to
1, Norma Hadley, will my last name to Sharon Bailey, who by the looks of things
will acquire it soon.
I, Percy Rock, will my ability to flirt with girls to that good looking freshman who
is well on his way, Johnny Hutson.
1, Marilyn Hurst, will my ability to get along with Dons to Nancy Marston, who has
a good start.
1, Phil Hickey, will my place as football captain to that manly freshman, Paul
I, Darlene, White, will my smallness and shyness to that amazon, Bernita Lloid.
Last---but not least, I, Donna Krebs, leave ---- ---
The Class of 1952 makes this their last will and testament in the presence
of the witn ses, h have su cribed their names hereto.
Witness' J Written and witnessed by:
Sfuclenf Boa! y Ofjqcers
President ......... .. .....
Sargeant-at-arms. .. .. . .. .
. Don Archer
. janet West
The student council, headed by Student Body President
Don Archer, and advised by Mr. Les Wright, had as its job this
year, the appointment of several students to set up the constitu-
tion for the new school. The council is the head of student
Early in the year, the members of the student council went
to Bend to attend the annual student council conference, and it
was reported that a gent deal was learned.
Council meetings were held every two weeks to take care
of questions confronting the student body.
,E,,,,,,,k Lovella Bailey Alan Carr
K l if e
R l www
Merritt Mc Kay I
unior ass H1'Sf0ry
The class of 1953 began their year's activities by electing the following
officers: President, Merritt Mc Kay, Vice-President, Alan Carr, Secretary,Lovella
Baileyg Treasurer, Shirley West, Sergeant-at-armsg ,lim Baumang and Representa-
tive, Stanley Rock.
On November 16, 1951, we presented an old time Minstrel Show. The show
was very successful and a portion of it was used in an exchange assembly with
We were granted permission to all rights of concessions at athletic con-
tests. This project was one of our ways of building up our treasury.
Our biggest project of the year was the Junior-Senior Prom and Banquet,
held April 12. The music for the prom was furnished by a college combo from
Eastern Oregon College. The banquet was held in the Pheasant Room of the
The Junior class was well represented in athletics. The football team in-
cluded five junior lettermeng ,lim Bauman, Lee Macomber, Merritt McKay, Rich
Sherrell, and Alan Carr. Basketball season rolled around with Alan Carr, Merritt
Mc Kay, Rich Sherrell, and Lee Macomber earning letters. Spring found the junior
boys turning out for baseball with Lee Macomber, Rich Sherrell, Merritt Mc Kay
and Alan Carr as probable lettermen.
The girls also took many honors with all of them participating in the drill
team and Shirley West and Chloe Deen acting as majorettes. Lovella Bailey was
elected yell leader and Lovella and Merritt were chosen assistant editor of the
annual and paper respectively.
Betty Hutson h '
.lim Bauman Betty Huxel
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op omore ass History
The Sophomore Class again had the record of being the fastest growing class for 1951-52.
New students joining the class this year were Sarah Baker, from Morton, Washington, Carol
Lemon, from St. Mary's in The Dalles, Romaine Wold, from Menomonie, Wisconsin, Bemita Lloid,
from Pomeroy, Washingtong and Ivy Skaggs, from Bickleton, Washington.
Serving as class officers this year were President ,Barbara Logan: Vice-Preside nt, Phyllis
Seeley, Secretary, Sarah Bakery Treasurer, Sharon Bailey, Representative, ,lack West, and Ser-
geant-at-arms, Bernita Lloid.
The sophomores were well represented in school activities. Karen Farley was on the yell
squad. Working on the p.ublication staffs were Barbara Logan and Jack West, serving on both the
annual and paper staffs, Nancy Marston, annual staffg and Sharon Bailey and Karen Farley, paper
staff. All of the girls participated in the drill team.
Musically speaking the sophomores did their part this past year. Sarah Baker and Enoch
Hickey had two of the leading roles in the operetta, The Governor's Daughter, on March 14-. In the
school band were Nancy Marston, Sarah Baker, Bernita Lloid, and Barbara Logan.
The annual Christmas party, December 21, 1951, was sponsored by the sophomores,servingg
noon luncheon for the entire student body.
ln the field of sports, the class of 1954- was well represented with ,lack West, Bob White,
Enoch Hickey, Bay Hoard, and Darrell Harford earning their letters in football. lncidentally,
Darrell Harford was the only serious football casualty,suffering a broken leg. On the maple court,
,lack West was the only sophomore rating a regular starting berth,while Enoch Hickey and Harland
Bilyeu were on the reserve squad. Baseball practice in the spring found most of the sophomore
boys turning out.
op omore Class Qfficers
Barbara Logan Sarah Baker
President ,Yum Secretary
Phyllis Seeley Sharon Bailey
Vice-Preside nt Treasurer J
.lack West Enoch Hickey
Karen Farley Darrell Harford
M 5. Harland Bilyeu TOIII Leonard
'V Romaine Wold Carol Lemon
resflmen C ass History
The class of 1955 began their freshmen year activities by electing the fol-
lowing students as their class officers: ,lay Wheelhouse, President, Paul Pruitt,
Vice-president, Nancy Hodge, Secretary, and john llutson, Treasurer.
The first social function of the year was the Freshman Initiation, held on
September 21, 1952 in the high school. The initiation ceremonies were limited to
one day and one evening, with the other classes having a sp ecial duty to perform,
the seniors were in charge of the actual initiation, the juniors, in charge of games,
and the sophomores, in charge of the refreshments. After the initiation, the fresh-
men were welcomed as official members of the student body.
In the field of sports,the freshmen were certainly in for their share of glory.
Football season found the freshmen turning out, and those making the squad were
John liutson, Dean Weatherford, ,lim Sharpe, and Monte Rhinehart. Jay Wheelhouse
acted as manager for the squad. Basketball season rolled around and the freshmen
made up most of the U squad. John llutson was the only freshman to rate a place
on the regular A squad with Paul Pruitt, Dean Weatherford, ,lay Wheelhouse, and
Monte Rhinehart on the B squad.
The girls were members of the drill team and members of the chorus.
Socially, the Freshmen were responsible for the Heart Hop, on February 14.
The climax of this affair was the election of a King of Hearts, with candidates
from each class. Elected King was ,lack West. The boys selected as candidates
were Paul Pruitt, ,lack West, Stanley Rock, and Phil Hickey.
J im Sharpe
Don White Dale Curry
Monte Rhine hart
FRONT ROW: Sarah Baker, Chloe Deen, Barbara Logan,Nancy Hodge,Shirley West, Betsy Hutson,
lla Mackey, Donna Krebs, Roland Potter.
BACK ROW: Nancy Marston, Bernita Lloid, Marilyn Hurst, Mr. Mahoney, Lovella Bailey, Phil
Hickey, Don Archer.
Under the leadership of music instructor, Mr. Jack Mahoney, the Arlington
Band improved a great deal during the year, but was rather small, having only
One of the first appearances of the band was at the Basketball Jamboree,
December 1, when the combined bands of Heppner, Fossil, and Arlington played
during the games.
During basketball season, the band played at all of the home games, and
'added a great deal to the spirit of the event.
ln the spring, several of the band members went to La Grande to the dis-
trict music contest taking instrumental soloists, the saxophone quartet and a
Officers for the year were: Donna Krebs, president, Don Archer, vice-presi-
dent, Nancy Marston, secretary-treasurer, and Barbara Logan, librarian.
The girls' sextet is composed of six members of the glee club,
Barbara Logan, Janet West, Phyllis Seeley, Karen Farley, Chloe Deen,
and Donna Krebs. The group is directed by Mr. Mahoney.
The girls sang at various events during the year, including P.T.A.
meeting, the annual football banquet, and the Women's Club.
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The Governors Dauglzier
The mixed chorus had as its major production of the year, the operetta, The Govemor's Daughter, by
Alfred Wakeman and Ira Wilson, given in the high school gymnasium March 14, 1952. The musical was di-
rected by Mr. Jack Mahoney, music instructor in the higi school.
The play opens on the night of the election of Mr. Horace Coodspeed, as the govemor of the great
state of Calibama. The governor's wife, Mrs. Goodspeed, is an ambitious woman who would like to take af-
fairs of state into her own hands. lt is she who directs the publicity, and who tries to dictate the policies
of the new governor. Her ambition goes further. She wishes to marry her only daughter, Jane to Senator Snow,
a wealthy old man who has political influence. ln order to accomplish her ends, she plays upon the unselfish
good nature of John Sumner, a struggling young author, Jane's fiance, and persuades him not to stand in
John is in a quandry. He has promised Mrs. Goodspeed to break his engagement to Jane, without dis-
closing the wily plan which Mrs. Coodspeed has forced upon him. The most difficult task is to give a plau-
sible excuse for breaking his troth. He tells Govemor Goodspeed that he loves Jane, but that he is too
deeply in debt to marry. Governor Coodspeed then offers to liquidate the fictitious debt. John, driven to ex-
tremity, feigns insanity, and is so convincing in his role that he commands the situation and with sparkling
comedy puts Mrs. Coodspeed and Senator Snow to a disadvantage.
Meanwhile, Mr. Octavo, of the Leverlung Publishing Co. arrives on the scene with a contract for the
publication of John's book. When Mr. Octavo hears that John is mentally deranged, he seizes upon this fact
as a choice bit of publicity and boosts t.he contract price of the book to 850,000. John signs the contract.
Upon arrival of his Aunt Mary from Oshkosh, the hoax of his assumed insanity is disclosed. Mrs. Coodspeed
impressed with John's importance as an author, is now anxious to make amends. John and Jane renew their
troth, and the Senator is routed.
Leading singing roles for the operetta were taken by the following students:
Governor Coodspeed ............................... Phil Hickey
Mrs. Coodspeed ....... . . . . . . . Donna Krebs
Jane Coodspeed . . . .... Sarah Baker
John Sunmer .... ....................... M erritt McKay
Senator Snow . . ......................... Enoch Hickey
Four Reporters ....... . . . Paul Pruett, Rich Sherrell, Dale Curry, Jack West
Other roles were taken by Darlene White, as Marge, Lovella Bailey, as Dot, and Bemita Lloid, as
Louise, Mr. Octavo was played by Ray Hoard, and Aunt Mary, by Phyllis Seeley. Accompanists for the oper-
etta were Marilyn Hurst and Janet West.
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The Junior Class presented their Ministrel Melodies on November 16,
1951, with the first production in the new gym.
The scene was that depicting those good days in the deep south
when blackface shows were the fashion.
Merritt McKay acted as master of ceremonies for the occasion, with
all the members of the junior class taking part. Four members of the soph-
omore class were "borrowed" for the affair.
It was somewhat surprising the amount of talent discovered in the
cast. In a few short weeks, a fine dance band was organized and several
outstanding vocalists were discovered.
Some of the outstanding numbers from the show included the follow-
ing: Is It True What They Say About Dixie in the inimitable manner of
Sherrell, Dry Bones, by the boys quartet, Jim Bauman, Lee Macomber,
Alan Carr, and Rich Sherrell, I'm-a-tellin' ya, Sam, done only as ,lack
West could do it, In the Cool, Cool, Cool of the Evening, by Barbara
iFrankie Lainel Logan, Sometimes I'm Happy, by Shirley West, Moonlight
Bay, by Lovella Bailey and the chorus, Shine, by Stanley Rock, and Ball-
in' the Jack, by Shirley West, with Four Leaf Clover, as the finale number.
Plans were made for a portion of this to be presented in an ex-
change assembly with Condon.
Emerald, and Chocolate Drop
Fireball, Marble Head,
Cueball, and Eight Ball
"What do you mean by standing me up?
' 'Pm gonna qui t. "
"Call a doctor, quickly.
"Get the note."
Jerry Andrews . . .
Bill Andrews . . .
Donna Andrews . .
Beth Rohison . .
,Ioan Mayberry . . .
Dick Mallon . . .
Joe Alcott . . .
"Don't you dare hit my brother."
. Percy Rock
. Don Archer
. . Janet West
. . Darlene White
. . . lla Mackey
. . Phil Hickey
. . . Joe Potter
"Cather round me,
This is the end!!"
Asst. Editor .... .
Class Reporters.. .
. Rich Sherrell
J ack West
Fooflnafl Yell Leaolers
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iris Physical Eclucaffon
The physical education class for girls was organized into one large class,
meeting on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Fridays.
ln the fall, the classes were held outside, before the completion of the new
During the winter months, the 'Tuesday class was selected for drill team
practice. Other class periods were devoted to badminton, volleyball, basketball,
table-tennis and tumbling.
A softball team was organized in the spring, with other games of soccer and
The class is advised by Miss Lloyd, physical education instructor.
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FRONT ROW: Ray Hoard, Lee Macomber, Alan Carr, Jack West, Enoch Hickey, Rich Sherrell, Merritt McKay,
Phil Hickey. BACK ROW: Jay Wheelhouse, Johnny Hutson, Jim Sharpe, Don White, Harland Bilyeu, Dean
Weatherford, Jim Bauman.
When football practice started early in September, about 20 young gridiron aspirants
geeted the new Honker coach, Les Wright.
Working with inexperienced players, Coach Wright concentrated on the teaching of
the fundamental elements of football, blocking, tackling, passing, and pass receiving.
Along with the new coach, Arlington also began its first season in Six-Man Football.
The Honkers, starting off rather slowly showed progress and improvement throughout
the season and the best performance was the second game against the traditional rivals
of Condon High School, when the Honkers defeated the Blue Devils, 45-12.
The season schedule is as follows:
Arlington - 35 Glenwood - 42
Emphasizing a building year, Coach Les Wright's Honker maple court hoopsters this
year compiled a record of four won and seventeen lost. ln league play, the Honkers won
one and lost five with their lone win over the Fossil Falcons.
Perhaps one of the most outstanding features of the basketball season was the Dis-
trict Jamboree which took place in the new gymnasium on December 1, 1951. Participating
schools included the Condon Blue Devils, the Heppner Mustangs, the Fossil Falcons, and
the Arlington Honkers.
The District 6-B Tournament, held in The Dalles, March 3, 4, 5, and 6. Arlington
drew Fossil for the first game.
Built arolmd returning lettermen and former B-squad players, the regulars included
four juniors, Merritt McKay, Lee Macomher, Alan Carr and Rich Sherrellg and ,lack West,
the only sophomore on the squad. Other squad members were: seniors - Phil Hickey and
Joe Potter, sophomores - Enoch Hickey and Harland Bilyeug freshmen - Johnny Hutson.
Team manager was Jim Sharpe.
The statistics below give the record of wins and losses.
Arlington - 36 Wasco - 37
Arlington - 36 Rufus - 43
Arlington -42 Prairie City - 43
Arlington - 35 Boardmen - 59
Arlington - 47 lone - 71
Arlington - 40 Culver - 46
Arlington - 45 Pilot Rock - 54
Arlington - 36 Heppner - 48
Arlington - 45 Boardmen - 38
Arlington - 29 Prairie City - 39
Arlington - 46 lone - 56
Arlington - 29 Umatilla - 64
Arlington - 41 Fossil - 30
Arlington - 48 Rufus - 46
Arlington - 24 Wasco - 41
Arlington - 33 Condon - 41
Arlington - 25 Heppner - 62
Arlington - 53 Pilot Rock - 40
Arlington - 38 Umatilla - 63
Arlington - 32 Fossil - 49
Arlington - 49 Condon - 62
With a nucleus of four retuming lettermen, Coach Les Wright was concemed with a
building year this season. The squad counted on lettermen Rich Sherrell, Jack West, Dar-
rell Harford, and Lee Macomber to carry the team through their season schedule.
The Honkers were included with Condon, Rufus, and St. Mary's of The Dalles in
league play, due to the new sub-districts created by the re-zoning of various districts in
the state. The winning team of each sub-district will meet on May 3, district playoffs, May
10, interdistrict playoffs, May 17, and the state championship B tournament at Drain on
May 23 and 24.
The probable varsity line-up included the following squad members: Darrell Harford,
Bud Weatherford, Phil Hickey, Catchers, Jack West, Enoch Hickey, Harland Bilyeu, First
Baseg Bud Wold, Lee Macomber, Second Baseg Monte Rhinehart, Shortstopg Bud Weather-
ford and ,lim Bauman, Third Base, Right Field, John Hutson and Joe Potterg Alan Carr and
Jay Wheelhouse, Center Field, Don Archer and Percy Rock at Left Field, Rich Sherrell,
Jack West, Enoch and Phil Hickey composed the Honker pitching staff. The squad was
helped by the return of veteran catcher Darrell Harford, sidelined for football and basket-
ball season, because of a broken leg suffered early in the gridiron season.
Bob Brigham assisted Coach Wridit in tl1e capacity of assistant coach.
The 1952 diamond season for the Honkers included the following games:
March 28 Rufus at Arlington
April 4 Arlington at Condon
April 11 Rufus at Arlington
April 18 Fossil at Arlington
April 25 Arlington at Fossil
May 8 Sub-district playoff
May 10 District playoff
May 17 Interdistrict game
May 23-24 State B Championship
tournament at Drain
Ice cream cone gals
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HULDEN MOTDR COMPANY
A I ngfon Phone 'I74 0 9
WALTER WIllIAMS COMPANY
401 E 3rd The Dalles
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214 E 3 d Th Dall
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Come in today for a no-obligation demonstration
of Powerglide automatic transmission . . . easiest,
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Discover the "drive thrill" of the low-price field. Find out how
easy Powerglide driving is . . . how smooth . . . how different!
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Phillips Cash Store
Groceries - Fresh Meat
Frozen Food Lockers and Storage
Melvin D. Hayes
Registered Rest Rooms
Washing and Grecxsing
WE GIVE SERVICE
Arlington Beauty Shop
Beauty Service as You Like lt.
INDIVIDUAL DESIGNED PERMANENTS AND STYLING
HAIR SHAPING HAIR TINTING
Operators: Bernice Bauman and Carolyn Hurst
Phone 370 or 254
TOP QUALITY BUILDING MATERIALS
See Us for Low-Cost Inside Finishing, with
U. S. Gypsum Sheetrock
We carry the finest for
Cattle, Turkeys, Chickens, etc.
FERTILIZERS FOR DRY LAND AND IRRIGATED FARMING
Feed and Supply Store
Phone 290 or 84 Arlington, Oregon
Telephone - - 190
RED and WHITE STORE
ROCERIES FRESH MEAT
EMPIRE MACHINERY COMPANY
Eleanor's Dress Shop
Ladies Ready to Wear Men's Furnishings
Union Oil Company
Dependable, Friendly Service
Arlington Appliance Center
Your dealer for General Electric,
Bendix, and Maytag.
"We service what we sell."
DON and BILL'S
SHELL SERVICE STATION
GILLIAM COUNTY BANK
UGILLIAM COUN'IY'S OWN BANK"
Complete Banking Service
Loans for all Purposes
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
CLOUGH DISTRIBUTING COMPANY
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
A. B. CLOUGH CHEVRON STATION
Atlas Tires and Batteries
R. P. M. CHEVRON
MOTOR OIL SUPREME
24 Hour Service
Arlington, Oregon Phone 42-W
Best of the latest Pictures
Phone 275 Arlington, Oregon
to the class of '52
Hotel Welcome C
Pacific Power and Light Co.
Serving the Electrical Needs of the
Territory with Efficiency
Arl ington, Orepn
Red and White Store
Groceries - Meats - School Supplies
for the opportunity
to serve you.
We have appreciated
your patronage and friendship.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Logan
Arl ington, Oregon Phone
to the class of "52"
M a r v a I
Condon Machine Shop
Luth - Welding and Repairs
Massey Harris Equipment Dealers
Miriam ThouveneI's Beauty Shop
Best Wishes to the class of "SZ"
from a former Arlington Graduate
Class of "17"
Hollen and Sons
Hardware and Appliances
"We Stock Over 100 Nationally Known
Brands of Hardware, Tools, Appliances,
'Sporting Equipment, Housewares, etc."
Phone 92 Condon, Oregon
Congratulations to the
Class of "52"
Your Portable Dealer
All Makes of Typewriters
Remington ond Sundstond Adding Machines
Condon Globe Times
Stoctons Rexall Store
"From Head to Toe"
Botany "500" Suits
217 East 2nd St. The Dalles, Oregon
C ng atulations to the
Cl ss of 1952
Dr. P. E. Smith - Dentist
Dunn Brothers Incorporated
General M h d
SMITH CALLAWAY CHAPEL
Funeral Directors and Advisors
Union at Third Telephone 31:35
The Dalles, Oregon
Chevrolet - Oldsmobile - Cadillac
A U. S. Royal Tires
Sunset Motor Company
523 E- Third The Dulles, Oregon
Service Laundry and Cleaning
For friendly, courteous service, let us give
you house to house pickup cmd delivery.
'Tuesdays - 'Thursdays - 'Saturdays
Lile Hoover Pot Foley
Phone 2264 The Dalles, Oregon
Arden Farms Company
Arden lee Cream
"Where 'The Best ls Served"
721 E. .3rd St. The Dalles, Oregon
E. H. Olmstead - Prop.
"Complete Photographic 'Service
The Dalles, Oregon
212 E. 2nd St
"For Dependable Laundry and Dry Cleaning"
205 Washington St. The Dalles, Oregon
Complete Selection of
Jewelry - Silverware - Watches
Exclusive Dealer for Elgin Watches
Stranix Men's Wear
Best of Luck to the
Class of "52"
Condon Grain Growers
Owned and Operated By and For
Gilliam County Farmers
Phone 492 Condon, Oregon
Daily and Weekly Rates
Louis and Betty Olson, Proprietors
Arlington, Oregon Ph9"" 180
Condon Shoe Shop
212 E. 2nd The Dalles
We Wish to Thank The Advertisers
For Helping Make This Book
THIS YEAIIOOK PUBLISHED IY
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