Garfield High School - Rampage Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1955 volume:
E A 1
R 'ro Luau
ras ma orma
M O Q 'gg
E."i'-1-.f--1 2 Qc 2
E. ?--...L -...i. -l - N
Cl, 1 s F I nf
iiiug, 4, ?
Wag nxwriq :
1 9 r
fig Seniwb O
Garfield must give every student the opportunity to become a well-de-
veloped person-physically, mentally, morally, and spiritually-and must
train him to realize and appreciate his present and future duty to and re-
sponsibility for the economic, social, political, and religious life of society.
In reaching this maximum development, each student will have learned not
only what is worth thinking about, but also how to think.
Garfield's function is to provide experiences in democratic living, not
merely to prepare for such living. To establish these experiences, the school
must provide for training in the processes of reflective thinking. By so pro-
viding, Garfield necessarily becomes an effective institution in the perfect-
ing of a more democratic social order.
9' 5? '
As President of the Senior Class of 1955 l express my appreciation to Mr. Flood
for his generous help and able guidance. l thank the senior class sponsors for their co-
operation and advice. The faculty, Nr. Kidder, and Mrs. Brown were equally gracious
in their interest and assistance. The whole student body did a fine job of helping me
through the past year. Last, but surely not least, the Senior Class itself really worked
hard to make a good class for whom the school could be proud. To all these people I
say thanks for a job well done.
XY'e consider it an extreme pleasure when our friend
and principal speaks to the student body. His gentle
friendliness, wit. and wisdom serves as a stimulus. He is
always willing to lend his aid and assistance to those who
come to him with their problems.
gaafceld 7694 Solon!
wallow! tk unpuazt of
flew expat gaodcuzce
Mr. Flood received his B.S. degree in education from Ohio University and his M.A.
from Ohio State University. He has also done graduate work at Akron University and
Western Reserve University. He started his teaching career as an elementary teacher
in the Fairfield county schools. He was later teacher and baseball coach at Crawfis In-
stitute. From here he was principal, football and baseball coach at New Bremen high
school, then on to Lancaster high school as science teacher, football and baseball coach.
He started his Akron teaching as a science teacher at XVest high school, then as-
sistant principal and on to principal. Wfe welcomed him to Garfield, in his present
official capacity, in 1950.
74e4e 7 ?ace4 eqe
Mr. Dietz received his B.A. from Akron University and started
his teaching career at South High School. He arrived at Garfield in
1957 as a teacher of Civics and English. His teaching career was in-
terrupted when he entered the-military service in 1942 where he
served with the 87th Infantry Division. which saw action in Europe,
including the Battle of the Bulge and Rhine Crossing. He returned
to Garfield as counselor in 1946. He has served as Hi-Y advisor
since 1954, and founded the Hi-Y Club for freshman and sophomore
boys at Garfield in 1957. He will receive his masters degree from
Akron University this year.
MR. Dlrsrz Q
MRS. WAGN ER
Mr. Kidder attended several schools including Dennison, Ohio University, and
Bethany College, receiving his M.A. degree from Akron University. His career is
varied and colorful-football and track coach at llast Liverpool. teacher and counselor
at Garfield, then assistant principal. He is pasthpresident of Tri-State Conference on
pupil personnel, past-president of the Akron Area Vocational Guidance Association,
present member of the Board of Trustees of the main Akron YMCA, and chairman of
the Firestone Park YMCA. He gives much time to the guidance of boys. A sympa-
thetic smile makes any problem seem easierg and a smile is the first thing that is no-
ticed when a student approaches Mr. Kidder's office.
Mrs. Adaline Brown was graduated from Cleveland Shaw High
School and then went to college at Ohio State Universityg she also at-
tended Columbia University but received her M.A. degree from the
University of Akron. Her first teaching experience was at West
Richfield High School in 1920. She taught at Akron XVest High
from W2-i-Zo, coming to Garfield as Dean of Girls in the fall of
1926. Ten years later she was made assistant principal and it is
through her duties as such that Garfield students get to know her not
only as an administratorbut as a charming. soft spoken person with
much humor in her dealings with young people.
Nl RS POULOQ
Y YL it
6:2 WM f
115, ,' .ay
vs ' M if.
,,. , 5
lst Row: A. M, Flint. V. W.1llate,fQ, Lrislip. lnd Ron, l. Wes Nm 1 s
Commerce links all mankind in
one common brotherhood of
mutual dependence .ind interests.
. of ? 'II
lst Row: D. Frazier. P. Ramsey, L. Smith. Ind Roux
Pennington, W. Waggoner.
Language is a city to the
building of which every
human being brought a stone.
-G ar field
A, VC'ilson, F. XVerner R Benlter Ni
Although selclom recognized or appreciatecl. the import-
ance of the custodian staff can never be too greatly em-
phasizetl. The unselfish spirit of these helpers becomes
apparent when one realizes that their only satisfaction can
be the knowledge that they have matle the halls and rooms
of Garfieltl .1 pleasant and beautiful place for stuclents anti
faculty to work .incl study.
Lett to Rizht Mrs. hole-
inan. Mrs. Rosa Ftlxxartis.
Nlrs. Barr. Mrs, Pohner.
Yang Hanna: llea.l C,-tok
"la . - .
These men must use
gineering to master thc handling of our mimmoth
heating plant that keeps us comfort able during win
ters icy blast.
Left to R Xoum, r Mayor
Claude Clunnin h im
"Too many cooks spoil thc broth does not ap
ply to this group of hippy workers Wlicn
the delicious, savory otlors pcnctritc the halls
from the kitchen it is ilficult to xmit un
Band and Orchestra
fplullgf . . .
National Honor Society
Letter From Mr. Irving
Advertising and Snapshots
Pan American League
junior Honor Society
Senior Class Play
U U U
aww, we swam M 7.044415 ,
A golden haze covers the landscape as days become shorter and nights longer.
junior practices with the football team of 1961 in city streets while Dad replaces those
screens with storm windows. Classes start anew. Teachers and students are back from
vacation and homework troubles begin again. Soon, those inevitable report cards come
around. Youth centers are functioning once more and club activities are in full swing.
Students are beginning to think about who will win the City Championship. ln the
meantime, hayrides and weiner roasts are evening highlights. Money becomes fore-
most as organization dues are being collected and school publication sales begin. Stu-
dent Council boosts school spirit by selling decals, hats, pins, etc., and fund campaigns
soon became active. All this marks -the entrance of Autumn to Akron and the halls of
Piles of leaves that have filled gutters leaving barren trees behind are being burned
in streets and yards. Up-turned coat collars and wind-blown hair prove that Mr. North
Wind is on the job again. The first frost is on the roof and turkeys are being fattened
for that Thanksgiving feast. Garfield's Homecoming Week is in the thought of every
student. Whom to rake to the dance? Who will be queen? Student Council arranges
decorating committees and lines up a band. Tag Day, Color Day, elections, the big as-
sembly pass. The pep assembly is over and it's time for the big game. The introduc-
tion of the Queen and court is as .important as the game. Thanksgiving rolls around,
and speculation runs high. The play-offs-and finally Thanksgiving Day and the
,: 1 1 ..
O, it sets my heart a clickin' like the
tickin' of a clock,
When the frost is on the punkin and
the fodder's in the shock.
I J- I .5
.X V '
fl :V X,
J " ' .
3. .. .,
,S I . 1 '."""t s ,J
1. 1 8 Q
D 'I 53 4' .
.I S X, " 0, Q.. g- X
,Q . i 3 . QQ Q Q . ' -
O ,V Q ' A iff, A K-.QQQOF 1 , , J 'Q X E
" ' - f "
Q , f I A, 3 Xa? fd iw I
Y f s 'L 'Q ,, Y " A 'fi , m X ,fixix .
. n 3. 'A 3 x -9 134 -, W WL.
Once again the hulls ring with laughter as the bustle
Of 11 full day begins,
.93 ' ....
As stlwol begins once more. Mr. Dienoff takes the
roll to see if all are present.
Since school has been out for A three month vacation
the students must renew old friendships,
The Distributive Education students sell Hshfikcrsi' as
ti money making project. The shakers scrvc as an
added attraction for the Homecoming ggunc.
hz "Brick to the old grinduathis requires thc obtaining
45 of new books from the stoekroom.
'YISY OF -1
These students seem to put their whole "body and
soul" into the thought of producing something
juniors .ind Seniors sign up for drixcrs tmining to
ie-.trn to be mretul rind considerate drivers,
when Scfzaol .73
The school year of 1954 55 save a yery success
ful Student Counerl yyorklngj under the gurdance of
Mr Robert Vernon Therr frrst proyeet was Reg1s
tratlon Day handled along, ynrth the faculty The
next big 1et1y1ty was HCHIIILLKDIUIDE, Wfeek A frne
Alumnr Assembly was gnen and the Homecommg
Danee was vt ell rttended by students and faculty A
general elean up eampalgn was carrlcd on through
out the ye If to rmproye the halls and the campus
For the Garfleld North football game programs
honormf, Garfreld were sold Hats prns and decals
were sold durrny, football season The annual stu
dent faculty Chrlstmas Tea ushered rn the Chrrstmas
season Through the efforts of Student C,0LlflL1l ln
eo operatron mth the other clubs Cnrfrelds halls
were belutrfully decorated for ClIl'lSIl11 IS They also
assrsted the PTA by runnmg a booth at the Fall
Carnn al The lrst brg eyenrs were the May Assem
bly and Dance yyhreh were held as a fme fmlsh for
a busy year
lst Row: C. Dickerhoof D. Marrese. Se-cretaryg T. Gates, Presrdent B Cotham Vnce Presrdent
M. Di Donato, Treasurerg j. Luxon. Znd Roux A. Tominack E Hermanns J Zakely D Grxf
fith, J. Judy, J. rlook.
lst Row: C. Emerson, D, Marrese, J. Judy, E. Atkins, B, Litton
j. Flook, A. Tominack, C. Wagner, J. Kronenthal, B. Satterfield
J. Reed, L. Capatosto. Znd Row: E. Hermanns, C. Dickerhoof
M. Di Donato, S. Brandon, G. Mills, P. Werbeck, I-leilman, P
Fitzsimmons, F. Dyer, D. Wright, B. Gotham, J. Pesar, S. Subich
3rd Row: L. Sisler, j. Zakely, B. Martin, N. Oster, B. Round, D
Griffith, W. Parks. 4th Row: D, Ammon, D. Hockman, ,I
Amedio, D. Grecni, G, Davis, J. Rymer.
' sfdflfdf 74 70016
lst Row: D. La Donne. J. Bozzelli,
Ayers, J. Di Donato, K. VUashnock,
Hayden, C. Buck, R. Nye, R. Tomas, M. Richards, B. Brannon.
M. Di Donato, C. Wilcox, B. Gotham, D. Scott, M.
S. Murphy, M. Pagac, D.
L. Capatosto, E. Miskar, E.
l-Ieilman, F. Adair, D. Marrcsc. A. Tominack. 2nd Row: R.
'ard Row: L. Parker D. Ondecker, P. Giacomo, M. Vegh, F. Bond,
S, Houlihan, B. Fberwine, D. Cranicola, S. De Lacho, R. Cooper.
4th Row: J. Flatt, C. Burrows, G. Smith, F. Felber, D. Linn, B.
Dumbroski, B. Williamson, B. Lofris, G. Compton, L. Taylor.
The Homecoming Assembly, highlighting fall activi-
ties, heralded the return of talented alumni to entertain
students at G.H.S. Johnnie and Dona Del Dixon, Carol
Parker, Tom Sweeney, and Gordon Leslie were our guests.
During the week prior to the assembly, color day and
tag day were observed.
The Yearbook Assembly, another fall event, aroused
enthusiasm and school spirit by urging the students to in-
vest in the Yearbook.
During the year, these and other assemblies provided
enjoyment as well as education for the students.
For W hom the Belles Toll was thrs ymrs theme for the tmcll
rronal Blu Trl Style Show Thls unuslml note added BRICK, to the fcs
flX'1l of lovely dresses md Sffllllflb flees The models chosen by scv
eral judges were tenth elexemh and twelfth gjmders who stepped rn
to the spotlrbht xx nh charm porse and graceful ease
Bet 01 FOOTBALL sEAsON
The Garfield football team completed its best season since 1951. a powerful SOuth team in the Playoffs, Out-of-town action
They finished with a record of seven wins and three losses. The saw Garfield defeat Euclid and Stubenville and lose tO Barber
Maroon and Gold XVarriors went straight through all City Se- ton and tO the state champions from Massillon in what was
ries competition before becoming over-confident and losing to considered their best game of the season
TOID GCDd21 Wes Parks
Bob F rnk fl
Wrlly Brrdges B111 Scherdt
Tackle Auutant Coach
Tackle Carl Parker
Guard Mack Stephens
-W ,rrrc lf :lf 3
Dan Flossle Carl Cox
Head Coach Tackle Capt
Joe Ameda, Rxck W hm:
ohn Lam pley
Blll Wfashnock W H
l iw ' M
October 23 was the date set for the final
and biggest event of the Homecoming week.
At intermission. lovely and vivacious Patsy
Monroe was crowned by Beverly Rowles.
The crown was pearls set on a black velvet
back-ground. The junior attendant was Shir-
ley Calli and the Sophomore attendant was
The music was provided by George Con-
way's band. Garfields gymnasium was deco'
rated by the Student Council who sponsored
the dance. Over one hundred couples at-
Homecoming Wfeek was made a success
as Garfields mighty football team overpow-
ered North High School by the score of 52-0.
North was in the game for the first quarter
only when they fought desperately to keep
Garfield from scoring. just after the second
quarter opened. Garfield scored. From then
on it was a "down hill" battle for the offense
moved all over the field and the defense held
the North team from making any sizeable
gains, The Homecoming Queen was honored
during the half-time ceremonies by the band.
the Student Council. and the football team. In
the second half. the substitutes played equally
well as the first string and carried the team to
the final score.
L. to R.
Patsy Monroe Queen
Beverly Roules. Sr. An.
Rita Rmwles Soph. Arr.
Shlrley Calll jr. Art.
' ' 'x At' ' vrw Q -...s-.. ..
L - . , ......g.-',i ', , 'AA
,-- ,. . ,, 1 .
- - -L. '. ... . ' ,. V 1
. , 1 , ' a
. W .fin .HJ-' N. 'ru .1 1, ZA' x A I
1. ..,.,., . -- ,, ., ' ' Q
,. ... .L.... 15, ,. , L
1 4' 1 ?
3' 5 '-1 3' A F' 1 X 'PC' V '
32 5 V 3 7 fiiiiiigix
ep, 'M 'A ' N, .J -' , Y N -u .- ' ' .5 .fl 1
- . 3 ig '. X iii ' ' 1. k ' i IZJI' fx"
,UW df ,, Q
K Lo '
3' ' - , I I . . 'g
ll g q , Q. gl -. 3. 5 4-s. 1, NL
, A M Us-V E
f-Q- Q na" 4? H!
-. , I..
- N: 95' -sf
hy: I -4 .
1 V TP Q' T
If ,' . 3 5-.Z
'Sl FQ YK shxln , v
' , . .1 ' . f ' L - ,' '46-
, , QS Rr 9 ,fix , wk?
, .. i ,ri
, , 15' ' , ffl V A missin wi ' 321'-7 M ' 1.
as fa T - 1 - A
f f ms , 1 , Ne - fi fe' ,w me ,. M, U,
-T is ,.f,:wa"',,mf L+1Wii -' 'H f ',3i45'V4wii.sw4wZv???i545"s.
The orchestra affords students an opportunity to learn about classical music.
Each year in the spring, this organization presents a concert of classical,
semi-classical, and popular music. The officers this year were: Marge
Garske, Pres.g Neal Wolfe, V,P.1 jim Elliott, SeC'y-Treas.
B af '
Garfield's band, comprised of approximately ninty members, adds much to the color
and spirit of football games. Its precision marching and fine band shows have been
feature attractions at half-time. In addition to games, the band has played for num-
erous pep assemblies, open house and patriotic parades.
Mr. R. B. Cole does a fine job of directing the organization.
Garfield orchestra is one of the finest in Akron high schools. Approximately sixty
young musicians participate in this organization. The orchestra practices daily to pre-
pare for its numerous appearances.
Twenty members of the orchestra were chosen this year to play in the lnter-High Or-
chestra for the annual city-wide May Festival.
THE PREXETTES . , .
They add interest and enthusiasm to
The Garfield Y-Teen is a service organization
sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. It promotes citi-
zenship, friendship, scholarship, and sports-
manship. The club is divided into two chap-
ters at Garfield, the Junior Y-Teen, for tenth
graders, and Blu-Tri for the eleventh and
twelfth grade girls.
The officers this year were:
Preridevzl. Barbara Webster
l'ice-Prtarirlerzt. Dotsy Eletich
Secremrj. Elfriede Hermanns
Treamrer. Rita Rowles
Claaplaivz. Janice Kattouf
Left to right Row 1 A Schola C Steele M Stekle Dame
.' - ' - - , - i - , J- -
row, P. W'erbeck, C. Waddell, S. Brandon, B. Brackett, J. Fre-
vola, S. Stout. P. Horvath, J. Longacreg Row 2-D. Schlegel, -I
Palcheff, B. Lorenz, A. Hartman, S. Kucik, M. Kyle, S. LaFol
lette, B. Hunt. J. Mutt, B. Kemp, C. Wagner, J. Kattouf, j. Kron-
enthal, C Conleyg Row 3-M. Karaiskos, P. Billington, G. Burch
S. Gogos. A. Tricaso, j. Clark. M. Menich, S. Smith, G. Mills
Ef Costaras. B. Burkett, S. Loskey, M. Kirstein, G. Cousert, E
Clemans, M. McBee, P. Wood, V. Hawks, L. jones, D. Falb,
Row 4-J. Gifford, M. McFadden, P. Hollendoner, M. Knapp
A. Wright, C. Rasberry, P. Fitzsimmons, M. Fodor, M. Blank, S
Rinehart, P. Hrubik, j. Hawkins, T. Kapper, L. Watring, S
Smith, L. Watral, L. jelus, B. Sparks, K. Atkins, J. Amendolar, S
Symonsg Row 5-P. Ashbrook, N. Whited, C. Bochard, S. Stre-
zoff, S. Subich, P. Zaveson, P. Kline, J. Warren, I. Light, A
White, S. Lorenz, C. Beinert, S. Slider, R. Yeater, W. Koehng
Row 6-C. Harris, E. Hermanns, D. Eletich, M. Simms, S. Al-
wine, S. Vance, J. Reed, R. Rowles, B. Webster, J. Bobco.
Left fo Right-Firtz mu: Janet Price. Deanna Cart- Second mzt: Judy Gifford, Carolyn Harris. Patricia
wright, Joanne Glenn. Pat Billington, Sandy Sparv. Ashbrook. Barbara Fleming, Joyce Nutt.
Joan Hawkins, Mary Jane Haas. Third V014 1 Lynda Hanson, Steve Marks.
Our popular new
librarian is Mrs.
Becker who replac-
ed Miss Hime-
baugh, who went to
Roswell Kent Jr.
Left IU Riglyl-
Roy Hartz, Stage Manager,
John Thur, Sidney Pryor.
Bryce Morgan. ,lflhfl VOI
Be it only a small announcement or the most colos-
sal of shows, the stage crew is always on the job behind
the scenes preparing the stage and equipment and seeing
that all runs smoothly during the performance. The boys
pictured here have learned, perhaps more thoroughly than
The library assistants are volunteer workers
without whose efficiency and dependability the li-
brary could not give the best service to its users.
Their work involves clerical duties. issuing .intl
receiving books. carding .md shelving them. rein-
forcing new materials and mending the old. collect-
ing and checking permits, and errand running.
It gives excellent experience in doing responsi-
ble, accurate xvork. improves the students knowl-
edge of all libraries as well as Garfields. and gives
him the opportunity to perform a valuable service
for his school.
The library assistants agree that they have ob-
tained a greater knowledge of the use and care of
books and magazines from their work in the school
the rest of us, the meaning of cooperation and responsi-
bility due to the never-ending duties they have ably per-
formed under the guidance of Mr. Wilstun. They are Roy
Hartz, Bill MacDonald, Sidney Pryor, Brice Morgan, John
Thur, John Voitko, and Kenneth Shaner.
tko. X it
. ..A 00110,
.A 5 l.,g
i f 'll
', :lo l,
VOLUNTEERS GIVE THEIR SERVICE TO
Une or the most pleasant jobs at
Garfield is helping during the rushet:
lunch periods. For the services they
render they receive free meals. Their
services include working the cash
register. working behind the counters.
and operating the d is h xx agher.
XX'ithout their help. the cafeteria
would DUI be able to ron as effi-
ciently as it does.
During the basketball and football sea-
sons the ticket sellers provide tickets at the
booth during the eith. Sth, 6th, 7th, 8th. and
9th periods. For their services they receive
a free ticket to the game. This year they
were: Judy Reed. Karan XY'g1shnock. Pat XY'il-
loughby, joan Judy. Catherine Borovitz. wlo-
Anne Rojak, and .loan Reed.
THE SCHOOL AND THE STUDENT BODY
Every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday you
will find Donna Rittenhouse and Bob Am-
mons at the microphones inside the office
broadcasting the news of the day into all the
homerooms, Any club or organization may
submit announcements if they have the spon-
sor's signature. This is a very good way to
reach all students at once.
MOVIE MACHINE OPERA
At Garfield there must be two boys trained to oper-
ate the movie machines for each period. Their job in-
cludes running the film, seeing that no damage happens to
the film, preparing film for future use. and keeping the
machines in order. Mr. Pfieffer is in charge of them.
Left to right-Rou I: Richard Carson, Don Patton, John
Nikles, Bob Phillips. Rou 2: john Syroid, Bruce Dicker-
hoof, Philip Heffernan, Tommy Lucas, Marlin Cochrun,
Dick Lucas. Rozz' 3: -joseph 'Lucco, Eugene Wesley, Clinf
ton Prettyman, Al Byers. Rout 4: Dorn Henbury, jim
Amendalor. nl. '
. , Q .
A .- I.
2 f .
.J A, ,.,. - J
ICE. .4 Y 3 A
.V . " x
.l y B . .. ,,, A-
1 f' K I i
,. ig' of A
1 Y' A ' ,-
4 T . f
ta , "4
. , - V
ff . ,
.V , I
ri A2-get I
. I !
- f-as ,Sf
,. ,: fx
Haas, M. J.
Hollendoner, P. , . - - - '
F ., 4 ,S
Horvarh, P. J . 'H' ' ' I A
,. A V? t D'
Howell, E. JW V
. ' A I' - . f
Hrublk. P. , X y '
Hubbard, 'lf M I ' X
Hunt, B. ,.,
Humphrey, L. t7 v- 4, W ,I
Infanre, B. ' .Il 7
" 6 7 "v 1
lnfanti, C. , ', .., ,Q
I ' If -
Jakob, E. K '
Jakob, K. P -.
Johnson, N. .. f. V Q Pi nf, - Q .Sv
A -- L
Jones, D. f
1 J 3
,,. f . -
Jones, G. . -'W
Kaforex. J. - 1
,,.u. . ,Am
vi 457 ' '
Karaiskos, M, J Q 1, ,L M A A J iv,
Kardos, R. 'li s-4 L' i
Karrouf, J. ' ' Q ' ll
Keaton, S. A I
Keenan. P. 1 Q
Kemp, B. A " W dl ' L' Y 1-2 'f :A " 1' ff'
Kessinger, W. 5 A' L' , -7- f . .,'V -2
Kimble, P. 1 gf XI, af to i jf'
Kirstein, M. 1 , . I4 , ,f '
Klanselc, S. .
Kline, 1. A '
Kline, P. ,V N ,fs X ., A ey' f: ,
Klinger, R. N' 3 , ff- -1. 9 I - '? V
Knapp, M' X,
Koehn, W. 6 .7 I Nj- - V
Kronenthal. J. ,, W:
Kruelski, R. '
La F0'e"e' 5' Sqdlanou 0 1955
Lawrence, T. K
.Q . x 'A 1
.' f 9 Q WJ " ' "3 YE
-. c I 4 7 , 7 5 . .. eq
:L , V
r V -,
K I Jw ,Mb lk 11 ' V-AJR
Le Masters. G. W M'
Light, 1. of of ei' 1 Qs. ,al
Liguore. C. ' V "7 '- 3
Lloyd. P. ' f
Long, P. "J " V.--. 1.
Longacre. J. 'f Q, Q
Lorenz, B. ,
Lorenz. S. I f iz 3,
Lou ery, j.
Luck, R. A -
Macaulay, B -f , - nfl? Q
Mauyarics. F. P01 U A Q
l I 1, j
A - .A f '
A ,R , 1- R- fr, y
1 ' 'c 3 ' ia
. 'JY ' f
- .Q ' 1
'I 'S ,, - A ,TM 75
A Q :. -H . ,,
Q - If J- V
1 ' .Muff
F' I fini A
ri' "5 if sf fi :.. iff ., ' it W
' - 1? '31 'J K 7' 5 '
3 l fl ILA Ni ' 4 x
. r A f R Tv " .' ' ..
" '15, -' 'L 3' -- ' f
'ji wr 5,6 X Y
- ,- iz., g r -' ja sg' 'Z' .1 -,
1 R ' in ij ij
or-fs v - F- " 5' . . ' ' .
-3 - f' 'R -1 'f' " -L f x '1 . .5
,J J ' Vi r j I
I f ll-ix s W- ,
1 1 Q mf. -up f R .
5- 4 IQ ia at i
0? ' Q4 3' ,ht
Q - m 4 .I ra :1 I., iii 5 '5 " , ,V
' . fs I .., R, 5 3 .ts
ia-I 1 X . I, I I J
' -if' 1 N
7 !n 0' , 'sr' i' Pg I A Q 1
f A vb . .ci 'L V -
1 v, 7 'J I X
2 ...I .,."
Smrrh S 53
Snyder M 0 A
Starkey J K
Steele C 4.
Stoltz B 5
Strouth B M
',-AFwv?fFD- A , v' .' ' Q rv' Y "' -
. f X 4- J J . ' 1 I If
vb X t ' ' K- . it -1 VN '
'l F xgvz S ' f X l 2 -, ,
,, . . ,f ll ,N
' - "2 xi a . df V 4 'T ' " -- ' ' lg - " n 5 Q.
09:3 f qv f Qt YI SLA v I, , I qua. 'Ax .f 8 lg' fx.
- f: ' f X ' Sw '93 NX , , gtg
3 u - me tag ,, sww, V 'ix' 1
. 5 A X at ' ,, z T . 'X' I Atv f
,lt Q Q. ,S Ll rl . 1 .,, ,V --fart S
N r' I ' 1 I 1 if s "f 1 5 .5
L, 'WJ , ' f vm ,
' Q '-"fe , y -. ' , ,jjaar '
1 fx- - aa,
. - .T t l . .T T 5- - awe T
1 - .T y -A T 2 A - r.,..,,t s - ff:
5 Q . :J ."','--"w 'QU' U
. - X at 2
' Q x. gg,-ls "
' X lf 'ir " B - 'l 1 ' Q 1 ' XT 1 'I Nl sg H' 'l' ll
tl ' 2 - V t, P W
. APT' 'x IH: ' 5'
tg- 1' Xl f' S' H"'?l 0 N Q' ' X '1 mf.,
. 'N . "e ,, V J- gl X' -"
2 ' T A ' ' s ' ' N qv , 1 ' . V
Q' QQ.. -"Q Si-an P' "il td' ., ffl w. Q ' T K"
Y 5 .l - S ' ,ly A '-
x I ' - 1- ' P of A 4 s X ,fx . l ,Q 1 il
j ,' . ll 'X 'Xl U? A X ll A wi Y - l' 5, ' Q' . B193
1 ' V' ' , NK -
Trrola N 'x at
Vargo T 97,7
Varner M I.
Wmters, M 1
, A ' r. y -
, if if 2 Y 'Ziff Q? ' 7 ' '
nv L ' A 'M
'T ' If - A
, V 77 -'
hs t h p V.. as Xa 'V' 4
,E V '- 4 -. H 4 f fi Q ' '
I , V V J" I
1 7 aztec 4 Zaaaletdall
111111 1111111x 1111111 IS s11111111x 111x11111 xx111 1 1111111111 111 xx LL
XLIK11 IYLLS g 181111 1 HLSN 111 1L U11 III ' UNX fl IS 1 XL
x 11s 11 1 11111 1111111x111x 1 11111 S11 1, xx11 1111 118 111 11111
1 1 IL 11111 11s1 111 Q11 111 1 5 111 111 11111 111111111111
1 11111111 1 111s 1 1s WL 1111111 18 111 1115515 11111 8111111111 1111111111 1111
1 1 1 11s 11118 ls 11 1 111111111115 111 1111 L1111511111s f1111111 1 111s 1111
111 1J11xs 111 111t111s111 111 b1s1111 1
L 1884.8 ITL fOf1INIJSI 111 11 L 1
1l1JI'S ITL 11'l11xlI1g lPP1JlIlIIl'lL111S 101' 11188 WILIUTLS 1111 S 11111 L 18818 IFL P H1111 Q Wlf
LS 1111 1,11 111311 IL
111xx 1111 ULLIIIIN 1111 s111111111x S1111 111x111 1111 1111 1111111111 111 1111 1x1111s 'ICICI
QYS ULQH1 YLNILXNIIIL, H111 NILIKLIIIS ULLLIH KTIINIHIUS, S0 LXUIIIIIIIIOIIS LO
1111 1411 1 xx 1111x111 1 1115 11111 S1 1 11111118 1111 s111111111s 1
1 X 111111 D11111 s IL LX 11111 1111 1111 s11111 1111111 XX 111111 18 111x1111
11x 11s1 1111114 11111 111s1111b111 IS 1111111111 Q11 1111 f1I111b 11 Ix1111 S1111 L111x11s11x
XX1111 H1lI'111C11f 1111111 11111Qf111111111g
1 11115 xx1 1xx111 1 1111s1 1111 13.111
1111s 1111111381 111 3411111 1111111111
' . 2, L ,A Q1 g fs -
,f , 'T -1 3 3 - 3 A
. ,V .. . 4
.... 1 ,- 5 FM , l
4 .V H- A
,1 , f-- - , 1 - T ? .-
1 ,-I - l ' l - ir'
J ,V 3' .A 1, ,, '-1 - 1 pf 1 . Q
A ' -- . 3 3 , . A TA -l
I , ' , - - 5 , f . - i
.. .. 4 :
I v , . I . 4 -
.-. . , , 54 f 1-. .
- . 4 - I - L V -
' :Q .T 1 -. .L , , -
-- D ' an f- ' 1.
M U , . P , ...
M H , V , 4 r
F L ,Q L 1 , , L 1--
-. , 4 , A ,T V. 8
. A -- ' , 4 ., .f ,
, U , ,A .1 - , . ,
'- w ' f- -1 - . '
, y-1 ' m " 1 ' . , ,-
' 4 - 1 . P4 '1 :
. . -- , -. .1
, - . - A
. h , Q V m . .. ...
'V ,, f. f -1
1 " ' 1 ,. 5, - .T 7
- J' . -. M- ' ,- " C 1 fi Q .
1 V' 3 -v-1
.1 11-1-11 .H--15--ff
1 I M 7: 1 3 H 1. 73
V ' 1, C.. 'J'
. H , . w :r fe 1 - PT
...L ' .1 - ,, C ' ' ,
." 1- 1-5: ' 1' -
' , -. , ... J .4 ' ,-
' . , ... ' 1 Lv '1 "" .L --- '
1 - ,, - ' , -3' 3 ,
- P V' Q P H ,i N ,
71- 1 ' - '. ' 1 Q
, I , 'Y " f- 'll -- .
- 4 7: , -- ... A rd ... ,. N
H., , jg -- ... , fl- I ' V , ,
- A , ' 3" 1 L11 1 A 4 F-1 5
I , - P qi ,. '. '
. '-vw . '- ' I Fr
1 , . ,1 P A . PM . F- U-- ' '
-D ' ,. 1 - , 'S : -, . ,
, , Q 1 1 - - ,i
'X - '+I L . ' : 7 1
- . 3 , ' . .. ,.,
. 'N KT f- ' 37 1 . . M V
1 --'1' 'A' ' L . + f
. 1 4 ,
' ' ,: .w' 1 ' ' 3 , '
1 L M f- Lfi .-.
L 1 -4- "" :
fl '-v. - . I 1,
:' - ' ' f-1
.1 .,.1 ,, ,, . ., Y
7- ' L 'A f,. f?
. '1 f -- . 1, - - 1 ft f
' -fx 1-Q '-- '
, vi A W .
ui r .Y w ' , " .,. Y
1 1 '- ' L. - 'E L '
,I P 'x 5- ' L ., ... : .
-' '1 ' - :H T :7
fx , ' ' ' - f "'
... ' 3 . V ' '-1 ,'2
'1 av . J ' A " :.. '
'. TT ,. ' " :T V . . ,-
A 5 Q .. ' ff 3 "'
ff ft . 1 f ,.. , : ,' ,
A 1, 1
JA X '
.' f 1
V Na K
f A 1' s
I 5 "
GIRLS' BOWLING CLUB
Row I-N. McCune, P. Silxora. H. Broun, F Brown, P. Sharnslcy, J. Mc-
Quowng Row 2-P. Kimble, S, Justham. J. Sihir, C. Dray, S. Edwards, S
Fox, S. Deak, M. Simon, H. XX'alsh. M. Taylor, Row 3-C. Emerson, J. Thatch
J. Reed, Headley, M. Srekle, J. Reed, C, Steele, VU. Middour, N. Neiheiser
J. Hull, J. Reed, Row 4-E, Hellman, M. Bechkowiak, J. Paschall, R. Eddy
S. Taylor, Miskar, J. Pesar, B. Elliott, J. Kovachg Row 5-M. D'Amico, R
Horvath, E. Clopper, F. Rose, M. McFadden.
GIRLS' BOWLING CLUB
This club gives the girls a healthful form of relax-
ation arid arouses an interest in sports' competition.
This year's officers were Joyce Brorherron, presi-
dent, Dot Spiva, vice-president, Frances Allrutz.
treasurer, and Sandy Taylor, secretary.
Left to right, Row I-C. VC'addell, J. Bobco, R. Rowles, P. Hrubik, C. Con
ley, J. Gifford, Row 2-C. Lamonica, N. Kempson, K. Kimmell, B. Hill, S
Hall, M. Rich, M. Hegyes, J. Kronenthalg Row 5-I., Magazzeni, T. Kapper, J
Hawkins, C. Binton, C. Borvirtz. M. McBee, A. Reshenberg, P. Palmer, B
Sielehr, S. Rinehart I Li ht C. Bumerr Rovs -I M. Deitch Pesar S
. - il . 9 ' - , J- .
Hairston, D. Eletich, E. Hallusco. M. Simms, I. XY'alsh, D. Spiva, J. Brother-
ton, Row 5-N. Whited, S. Alwine, E. Jones, K. Klein, C. Kapper, S. Reed
The Cross Country team starts its training season in the Fall. Each boy
competes in running the two mile stretch which usually takes place at
Firestone Metropolitan Park. This year the team included Larry Sis-
ler, Bill McLaughlin, Hank Deckert, and Fred Clause.
4 4 I
Sp 2.93 ,fhuz
X l f f fi BOYS' BOWLING CLUB
:B I The boys' Bowling Club provides clean, wholesome rec-
E K reation for ll large number of boys. Competitive spirit.
1 ,,, team interest. fair play, courtesy, and good use of leisure
I 6 I e-1 time are a few of the values derived from this Club.
BOYS' BOWLING CLUB
First Row, Left to Right-Wesley' Xwilson, Bob Eberwine, jim Youngdahl, Brian Stockwell, john
Syroid, Bob Ball, David Kozy, Eddie Robinson, Don Kuhar1 Second Row-Phil Fox, Ed Wittman,
Henry Deckerr, jesse james, john Dillinger, George Malinoff, Larry Van Kirk, jerry Ronk, Wern-
er Ziemann, Nick Spayne, Third Row-john Hae, Bob Kenroad, Dan Pack, Bob Harrig. joseph
Trico, Ralph Hendrick, Don Borovitz, Bob Dugan, Ronald Roffertyg Fourth Row-Red Rymer,
joe Deblali, Denny Pieri, George Metcalf, jack Vance, Larry Sisler, Floyd Weatherholt.
f A .
L 1 F101 1' ll I L i n., 1
PAN AMERICAN LEAGUE
The Pan American Club is open to all Garfield students who wish to participate actively
in promoting inter-American friendships.
The purpose of the club is to foster understanding of the Latin American republics
through knowledge of the life and eustoms of the people.
First Rott. Left to Right-M. Lontthar. If Zuesldort. D. Perry. C.. Sothen, L. Fverhardt. A.
Flanitlx, C., Lorenv. 5. Smith. bl. -Iaretl. D. Rittenhouse. A. Frengon. bl. Kattouf, vl. Kronenthal. K..
MeCorlxhiIl. A. Ciroseg Setontl Rott--ul. Reiluliard, D. Young, bl. MtQuoxxn. li. Haneheeli. B.
I nuyel. XX". Mtrrtlotlt. ll. lltgll. N. Neiheiser. Ii. Frantz. L. llariu. L. Kyle. D. Burth. C. Boro-
Stutly. This is fiCCOITlpl1SlICkl xitz. xl. Priteg Thittl Rott-P. Lunn, P. Tillintt. vl. Iilliott. N Nltf une. R. wloxith. F. Hagerty.
by films, trips to museums. Pasthall. .l. Palehott, BI. ljianlx, 5. Brantlon. P. Zaveson. B. XXI-bster. C XX'addell. Il. Damerou.
5. 5uhieh1 Fourth Rott-K. Lemley. S. Yante. 5. Gibitl. li. llermanns. M. Prettymari. P. NX'il-
loughby, -I. Scott.
The Latin Club increases an
interest in Latin and classical LC
and talks dealing with Rom-
an history and life by out,
side. and student speakers.
The club is open to all stu-
dents of Latin
Left to right, lst roxt--l. Clark.
M. M. Kirstein. S. Symons, D.
Corbett. Arlene llattmang Intl
rott-5. Stout. A. Sthola, K...
Harris. M, Mcliadden. P. llol-
lentloner. N. Xvhited, P. Ash
broolxg 3rd row-il. Frevola, ll
Muir. B. Still. tl. Sauers. C
Bochard. nl. Ciifrordg -ith roxxg
M. Aimms, B. Xlfebster. ll. Ben
ardo. S. Harvitt. P. Valentine.
S. Spory: Sth row-E Bowman.
B. Cooper. C. Prettyman, D
Goudy. D. Arnott. D. Blair. .I
t i '.'t E-A
' 1 LATIN CLVH fJPl'lf.lTRN
I Bally Ntoat. Pres.. Sandra Sporty Y P. Barbara XVebster, Bet 3'
Hob Cooper. Treas-
'L ' 'N Q PAN AMPRICAN l.LACfl'L UlfIfIf.LRS
'- .D ,l1m.Ll.iott. Pres. Marilyn Blank. Y P Nantt' Nt-ilwitcru su X
Marie Lonthar. Treas. ' '
junior Red Cross is the junior member-
ship of the American Red Cross. Its
goals are to help those in need, to pro-
mote understanding of all peoples, and
to carry out its purpose. "Vile serve."
The officers this year were: M. Rich-
ards, Pres., E. Egnew. Vice-Pres., S.
Wfhitlock, Sec'y, C, Weirath. Cor. Sec'y.
First Row-R. Martin, M. Lent. M. Taylor,
S. Edwards, J. Diclcerhoff, N. Bibey, C. Wei-
rath, D. McDonald, B. Litton: Second Row-
B. Smith, S. Gibitz, N. McCune, S. Crabtree,
M. Richrds, F. Heilman, P. Sikora, F. All-
rutzg Third Row-D. Beougher, J. Nutt, E.
Egnew, B. Webster, C. VUaddell, A. Latona.
K. Klein, R. Hayden, S. Spory, L. Hum-
phrey, jr., Fourth Row-R. Carr, R. Hor-
vath, B. Nist, S. Whitlock, B. Still, F. Rose,
JUNIOR HONOR SOCIE'
Established in June, 1934, the junior Honor Society is open to any
student having an average of B or over for three consecutive grading
periods. The purpose is to encourage those in the club to maintain
a high scholastic average and take part in extra-curricular activities.
The officers this year were: DI. McQuown Presg M. Lent, Vice-Pres.,
S. Subich. Sec'yg I.. Griffith, Treas.
Left to right, lst rom-S. Eichelhurger, B. Lengyel, j. Palcheff, Cl. NVQ-irath,
DI. Lowery, S. Smith, J. Longacre, A. Frengou, CQ. Wagner, M. Menith, N.
Koch: 2nd row-S. Stout, P. Zaveson, I., Griffith, M. Simms S. Brandon, M.
Lent, Zuelsdorf. B. Frantz, S. Vfhitlock, -I. McQuown, If. llermannsg Srd
row-C. XY'addell, D. Young, M. Blank. F, Hagerty, P. Valentine, M. Mc'
Fadden, N. Whitetl. S. Subich. J. Gifford. R. Cart: -ith row-D. Falb. B.
Hyrnick, P. Lunn, C. Abbott, D. Blair, DI. Youngdahl, B. XY'ebster. A. Schola.
K. Klein, S. Strezoff, B. Norman,
The Garfield Presidents completed their regular sea-
son with fi record of eight victories and seven de-
feats. The team came in third place in city eom-
In the eity series, the team won five games while
dropping three. Their wins were over East, North,
Kenmore, Hower, and Elletg while Clentral. South,
and Buehtel were the teams to defeat them.
In non-series competition, Garfield topped St. Vin-
cent, St, Mary, and Ravenna. Their losses were to
Barberton, Massillon, Mansfield, and Canton Leh-
Tournament action saw Garfield down Norton be-
fore losing to the cagers from East High School.
55 St. Vincent
5 l Massillon
-il Clanton Lehman
60 St. Mary
x , in
I Liv f- V.-
v ff, a.,
, , V, "J, ..
-v 3 4,
r- M 4
x if '30 f' , ' - T'
nr ..f,4 V Y. V, 1
f . I . . l . I
. ' t Y, 'spill' A Q I ' 5
. H. .
I ' ' ,5 '
I Q v i 9 '
WMM, V .
aa pf? f'
Strains of the music of Harold Nclsons ortlicstri fillctl G.1rficltl's Gyrnnusinrn on Dc-
ccmbsr l8 its the Blu-Tri prcscntctl thc Frosty Frcilit. The gyrn was tlcccaratctl tn turry
out gl winter them. A big snwwmrtn tnmplctt with top hat anal scarf sttmtl in one unr-
ncr 115 L1 lmtcltgrutintl for thc thrown. The umtirt trorisistctl iff Vluycc Brothcrtnn, qtlccng
Sandy l.t- Mnstcrs. trnwncrg Bcvtrrly Srittcrficltl. senior rrtrcntlrintg Miry Lt-nt. junior :rt-
tendantg Donna Xwillizunsuri, lllliillf' gtttcntlrtnt. 'l'hc.- twtirts flcmwt-rs wt-rt' l"oinscttiru
:mtl thc Quccn rctcivctl Ll big rctl ttncl white stripctl tnnc The programs were frosty
white snowincn with sequins for ftrziturcs. Thcrc wcrtr over ont- htintlrccl Couples :tr-
tcntling thc tlrnnctx
is ve C
The symphonic choir was started under the leadership of B. Collins. He was suc-
ceeded by Mr. Neil Davis who was followed by Mrs. Ruth Carrothers. The present
director, Mr. David Kemppel, has done much toward the betterment of the other choirs
as well as the symphonic. Under his leadership, the Mothers Club was started. It has
helped raise money for the choirs new project, that of getting new robes. The pres-
ent enrollment is seventy-seven. Those in choir have gained knowledge and technique
of musical development along with the ability to perform before a group and be at
Hazel Wfalsh heads the group, Carol Emerson is veep, Al Primerino is secretary. and
Betty Brannon takes care of the money.
The all girls choir is headed by Allyne Flaniclc. Her right hand helper is Rose Marie
Hanus who is pianist for the group. Sue Murphy is secretary and joan Malachosky is
treasurer. There are fifty-one enrolled in the club.
The Choir is trained to sing secular, semi-classical, popular, and religious music,
9 , , 9
1? age v
,Q mf A
.Muoic .74 the .Taming af .Cane
, li Q
The All Boys Choir, a new group, is headed by Pat Zavison who is
also pianist. The vice-president is Don Bolick, the secretary is Gary
Davis, and the treasurer is Richard Lusk. There are twenty-three
enrolled in the choir,
just as boys learn precision and very fine team-work in sports, they
learn it also in singing.
This group is composed of seven girls who put their daneing talent
to use for the choirs. They add frills and color to the choir assem-
blies. The dancers are: Barbara Hunt, Delores Gipson, Donna Rae
Schlegel, Christine Shepard, Carol Waddell. Pat Werbeck, Judy Reed.
This is our small ensemble as far as choirs are concerned Students
are selected for this group by vocal ability willingness to work and
Left to Right, Row 1-G. Taubenheim, A. Flanick B Webster A Wright
Row 2-J. Church, N. Wolfe, B. Gotham, Row 3 A Primerano B Dre
mak, J. Kukajda, T. Evans, B. Cooper, W. Bell
First Row, Left to Right B Still H Walsh A Flanick Second Ross I
Nutt, S. Crabtree, D Kremcr J Hawkins R Hannus B Gotham Third Rovn
-G. Davis, D. Carmack
High Council consists of rcprcscntatives
from each choir and the presidents of
each. They are chosen by the members
of the respective choirs. Gary Davis
heads the groap. Rose Marie Hanus is
veep. Hazel XY'alsh is secretary. and the
treasurer is .lack Scott. There are fifteen
member in High Council.
s-5 I .Y
. u Q
Garfield Troupe No. 7 was granted a
charter in IQ36 by the National Coun-
cil. lt creates an active and intelligent
interest in dramatic activitiesg sets a
growing standard of excellence in all
phases of Dramatic Arts, and develops
and broadens in youth their cultural at-
tainment of the theatre, motion pictures,
radio and television in order to make
them intelligent consumers of dramatic
Left to Right lst Row-S. Pryor, D. Kremer,
B. Dremalcg Znd Row - A. Primerano, j.
Church, R. Hartz.
Hman Ska! 7-zone
195 5 74e4,aaw 72
Ill -r l r-1.451
1 it-L. ,L .vt-.z:x-t.. E
at p 1955
The fingtmml prrwflts from linfnzzfw lim,
the scniur Ll.1SX slum: .1 mtlsitttl mtirt- fm
yutxth. rmtltt pwsxiblc our cnjrmytmmt uf
the Scniwr tlms bmquct and prom in
tlmt ut- xt-rwiwrf lmtl little to pity for the
most ,lu-ri5l1ttl event uf our Sclmoul f..1-
The plot of the shmv satirically portrayed
youth in thc thottglwtz "VUE can do any-
thing-nothing is impossible for us!"
De Mali, tl
D1 Peo, R
7:1-'73 ,, . ,,- K
' . I -r 1 vs ..
. Q 5 ' W '
IAA E , 1'
W 3-4 f I'
'A X' 'Tx
A r, '2 .4 I X I
q ., . - ,, Q
:rr Q ff 'J ,
' lv ,
fcauha of 7955
ai . J. -o nv A 0 H U Z,-if A
Q " ' 'J' "yi-' A , .01 '1 1 237 fi
1 f 1'
'f A ' fr Q I 4
'tv' .7 ,A 'Jr 43' Qs, M
.ff ' , , gy f :in
A fl f 1 1 I 1 1 A M ns.
55, Q ' .. at ,A Q EAD?
53, Q . ' ', A '
.qv 3 N ,Q "7 ' .,-
I 'I 3 I 2 . !
'.. 'nr' , ' 3 I-W ., ,X ,. R fl-
. Y D A
r 1 ' I lf
3 X a
. . 4 r 1-
.df Q Nkaxgg Y'-Q -Q: -"L" I ABMQN
ef 1.141 ' er B -
W 1 I
.4 ,Q 3- ' 'i ' ,H-N 'a '
.,, . - -. V I I vi .
,I ff 1 s N
f -' 1 1 1 A IH. 1 .r ..f iff? ' .
at QQ 1 fr -- 1
. y M
215.5-f f '
'. 2 .' . I I f , I
,fr 0 d
Qi nal' 5' rs-g,
' x A .1 ' ff
V mt. ' f i X
in . - .
f 6' cw 'Q '
.7 i .W 3, - it Q-
',. ' I .
:Ji-li N 1'
.1 7- '- . ,QQ . ,
-5 ' fr
Q ' Us
Sf 4 ag? is 'S in hr in
Jn 4 ! 'if
A W . f
H 'r If X172 wit! 45,
. " ' 'sy
J V w ,
1- S 'F' 'bg :.i-3
4 ' W fi , A S 'v r
Q, 1 T? ' -v . K W!
ff 'L I f fm
Q f- fa . , fe 3 14' 'Ig' 5:2
.4 -L gt " f ,"
gf' I .f C , gift?
of ' :lf . S
S J "4 27 'P 'QF -
51 2 "I .
4 t " I . j if 4
F' -1 .f I1-J,, gf" a ,-,et ,gf
A A, .z ' F 1' A
A tx 'tiny , C... .1 '-If Ja
,f 49 ' , 5 S ' V
La Penna, M.
Le Donne, D.
Le Master, R.
1 1 fi"
-, . H .
, t v
ff, 11, .
.a A '
Y -, ,. .f A
Ig. ,xl J
I 8 3
E: A J,
Maxwell, A. '-
. " 'U-
. ,, , W5 5
1 Q 1 1'
3' , -1
4 1, v ,A
-.4 , -..
M., xl -, .
. 9 ,
R A .
f, , .4
A ki .. J.-
1 . ues.
l 449' ,5
.4 , ,.
l .10 ALA
yuan Og 1955
-Q if "F '
14 -5, -1- -
, I F3
Ll Y' 2 .af
TZ '-T C' ""'
1' i 1 . 5.
3 4 ' " 1'
Van Kirk, L.
Van Scyoc, D.
Van Scyoc. M.
'vi Q7 xy 2
Wald, W' ',.J. ik Taifgw
A . 0
'Q' S2 'Q
'fi 4 r
4734 Q.: '- E.-
1 f' 'if . 2 . .
l , rr.
T. .- L .xx
'A 4 ,A . .1 , fi . 7, fr
if' wi, ' d' fl- i
W J' ' - t I
1 Pi- 1 f
rv. '5 I ' "' 6 y
' 'fb .
S L ' " fj'
-a rr' I ,L -
f 1 f S
. - if
I itfxl ,.
'44, . ' . . '
ill lllllllllll ' ,
511, Spung .7 0,
Buds appear on trees and bushes, daffodils and crocuses burst into bloom. March
winds give way to April showers, Mr. Robin makes his appearance, and all the earth
has the fresh, green look of new life. Sunny days bring a longing for freedom and
spring fever runs unchecked as teen-agers dream of summer vacation.
The senior class is circulating pictures and anticipating their long awaited grad-
uation, while the junior class becomes more and more impatient to receive their class
rings. Easter vacation comes and goes and the last long weeks of school stretch ahead.
The Calico Ball, May Dance, and Prom are the last big social functions. From the
sports department comes track, tennis, and golf as the season gets under way. "King"
baseball reigns as team practice starts and City Series competition gains momentum.
College plans or job hunting monopolize senior tirne. Final examinations loom
aheadg frenzied cramming begins on all grade levels. The yearbook is circulated and
the last issue of the paper for the year is published. The seniors are gone, classrooms
take on a barren look, and the school year is nearly over. Students look forward with
excitement but a tinge of regret that it has ended. The doors of Garfield close on
another school year.
In the Spring a livelier iris changes
on the burnish'd dove,
In the Spring a young man's fancy
lightly turns to thoughts of love.
. ,f , 'Y
.. .. fmagwelfff
. . sgxffil' ww.,-.mtv
' M f"'3?3-f ff? J
fm '+V aww N E sf?
.ff V 4, gf.
9 Hr-2,5 .J ,
' V' ' .K,4f"'M .yi uv lf.,
,i V Q vj,,'QQ"': 0L?3N .
4-4 ' .- ,m",',,,fff' 'W'
if ff". " -ff" . :fn
. . L' Y Mu' 34-' '., 1 'B
. T k - """4w'e .. .:-4
- i . M .f.w -4,54 ff
. 2 Y 'L Y AQIFKQ- -.5 , gl "Q'
' f 2 f .-gr 1 9 AIA". 'r
f.,,.a'w1' ,. 1"'.5,g" g,"-Qt .
xx ."'f ' fdtgg 4 nrt- 'Nvfk' 1-599,355 as
' ' .4,-Cfsfqi-i"".-4'v ,,, jyjg f . -X'-1.
.. C .-...af A .411 'arg'-.' , ,g .
,A L-.W 5.155 ,. 5.. .
fl... 131-,,.f4,fJ?2, 3 . qixlrw
Q. - ww
,nd-ff 4' qt 1
S , 1. .- qt .L .
J' 1. . . ,'j..:,.K'19 V--5:24 . --
Q .'v,,., eg 1, '. va? .push
5 ,af 1 .nw '- ww-'.
. ..,. fx., .LJ .F VW. 4, I l ..-
. 5. .5 3 ,'x,4f',., .vhlx ,109-4, .f"'-,YIQ1 .QSHJ
A f ,ig - A .LAS-.SL ig. ptr? .V iw, A
':,.f , - - ' , , ' my . .- K
r gf-Q ' J .5 ' . A 67' 2 F Q
r VAN A :iz ,n k V -Jv,9w6.9, , V. Vfeif If
1' , .1 fx! W, 1 Kqxkfg fx..
,, , A D ,K ,, i ,M -, ,G ,, ,,yJ.3, G. ,L V, Y
'. , . ' "'f 'fg-i.--?Qk1T.L'., 4 j-'JT' -
' ' ii Q5 uf' ' '., .f5"f- 'rf' Ji. '-'
. 2, .,ff'- , N. .Q1f.e'+1 M'w1- w f -f
J-fa If -.ary Nc
0 - 1- K . f-'+.Q + ' Ye
' ,Q Q 'stg - 'I A B, QI: , d
,W , ' ' - . 5,4 A '
S ,asm , I xl K'yfs'9 ""' 5 ' if '. ' '
.. 'Z . . , Tl, we 4. , fi- ' .'fw-"Jax Q
N---K-4"-.. fi- Q. 'if W 1'9Qw"L
. f-A .-N4 QQ'
A - Q A mglil ', "Q 'Q' 'I is-R' ' '
1 Q , X. " ' fy- Q K 'X lk . 5 i 5 .
x 1 'N ' 'bi' 'i 1 'Vi ' W 1'
- ' Q ' ,A , z ' . ' fu A' 9.
4. f.,Q 5. , , .1
ef' if S., ?D"fQ'v..fQ6i'd:g?' .kgkf x
BLUE TRI SENIORS
Left to Right. Row l-L. Ratkovic, C. Bartlett, L. Meekins, D.
Haffly. P. Jones. M. Haley. M. DiDonato, J. DiDonato, E. Sciulli
S. LeMaster, M. L. Burrows, B. Brannon, G. Long, B. Rowles, B.
Satterfield. L. Seigfried, M. Garske. C. Emerson, S. Sewell, M
Richards. Row I-B. Litton. J. Beayon, R. Collins, J. Floolc,, S
Murphy. M. Taylor. M. Payne, M. Durkin. C. Dray. A. Flanick,
M. Lou Pagac. A. Tominock. D. Marrese, C. Lamonica, J. How-
man. S. Edwards. P. Bittaker. S. Crabtree, M. Eletich: Row 3--J
L. Sibit, N. Yanatoy, P. Morgovan. L. Grosso, D.,Scott. M. Crew
C. Cammel, J. Darkoxy. P. Yergin. D. Spiya. E. Miskar. R. Tomas,
C. Kucko, R. Hayden. K. Laxxson. P. Monroe. L. Pollock. F. Heil-
man, Row -1-L. Magazzeni, A. Reshenberg, M. A. Beckhoxyiak.
M. Lenk B. Fleminu B. Gotham . Walsh. C Trachsel. B Nist.
M. Boettner, D, Allen, J. Meredith, P. Sharnsky. B. Lehr. P. Si-
kora. C. Dickerhoff, S. Houlihan. J. Brothertong Row 5-J. Beck-
ert, M. Doseff, H. Br ' ' ' '
own, S. Rossi, M. Prettyman, S. Reed, S.
This year the activities of the Blu Tri
were many. They included the planning
of the Christmas formal, the Calico ball,
a spaghetti dinner, the purchasing of
Garfield sweatshirts, a trip to the Ice
Capades, and a Mother and Daughter
Banquet. The officers Were: Pat Yer-
gin. pres.g Marilyn Richards, veepg Sandy
LeMaster, secyg Maxine DiD0nat0, and
Margaret Taylor. chaplain.
Left to right, Row 1-D. McDonald, J. Malachosley. C. Kapper
I. Coontz, J. Thatch, G. Webb, J. Landers. M. Simon. J. Price
L. Snyder, Roxy 2-B. Bancheek, J. Muth. S. Satterfield, J. Frick-
ey, S. Fox, M. Capps. J. Stanley. J. Mulhollen. T. Cirino, D. Hall
l. Macken, M. Foughty, D. Vfilliamson, Row 3- K. Kimmell
J. Ditkerhoof, C. McAleese, J. Rojak. B. Rinesmith, W. Starch-
er, J. Hull, S. llichelberger, F. Zuelsdorf. XY. Murdock, M. Lent,
B. Lengyel, L. Morton, J. Kurtz. M. A. Ries. P. Palmer, S. Beg
allie. D. Kozma. J. Breckenridge. G. Faidleyg Row -3-C. Lorenz.
J. Jared, M. A. LaPenna, C. Laudermilk, E. Coontz, P. Snyder,
M. A. Rich, J. Olcean, L. Capatosto, S. Wyatt, N. Koch, S. Hall
D. LaDonne. J. Judy, S. Calli. I. Bozzelli, J. Hurst. C. McCourkill
Luxon' Row 5 P Hackne R ovich Ammons K Wash
J- , - - su -J ,JV , . '
nock, S. Heiselman, B. Salzaids, S. Taylor, C. Wilcox, R. Eddy
A. Grose, B. Sielehr, B. Wloodall. K. Klein. M. Muck, L. Griffith
F. Bond, S. Wfahl, F. Hagerty, Row 6-J. Moore. M. A. Bowman
M. Kyle. D.,Young. S. Vyhitlock. XX'andlinu. B. Hyrnick, W'
Tallent. D. Baldino. Pat Grna. F. llallusco. J. Pesar. P. Paschall
C. Coburn, M. Zegloff. S. Gibitz, J. Pesar, Row '-C. Buck. D
Johnson, M. A. Mitchin, R. Horvath, F. Allrutz, B. Plant.
DELTA GAMMA HI-Y
Run I: Don Cantleheriy. Dave Robinson, ,loc Dt-Mali, Phil Lunn, For-
rest Maris, Date Arnott, Robert Bautli, NL-.il XX'olfe, Hill lfotz, john Sy-
roitl, Jim Lctliibrtl,
Ruiz J: .lim lfoust, Gerry lNla4uy.ir, ,lim Flliott, Toni iiatesi Gary Smith,
jim lfnsign. Dave Griffith, Fretl Vilalters, Dennis Xwantlling, Dick
Gricni, Roy Meklure, Bob Fberxxine, Iitl Lowery.
Run 5: Ed Wittman, Tom Grant, Tom Franklin, Vince Martinez.
The Garfield Hi-Y is sponsored by the Y.M.
CLA. The purpose of the club is "to Create,
maintain, and extend throughout the school, and
community. high standards of Christian charac-
Danny Dalian, Louie Linn, Roy llartl, Mitkey Vetgh, Mitlmel Zexmilk
Gene Davis. Tony Aulino, Prank Nite, Bula linux n, Dean Dutton, liu
gene XX'isley, Stanly Peabotly, Tarty Van Kirk.
Run -4: lltmartl Sharp, Terry Sitlley. Ronald Palmer, Huh lautixuhmit
tom, Ronnie Lair, Tim lones, Larrv Sisler, Glenn Roherts, Ritlx XY'hite
Al tsym, joe Kuhaida, Bill Bush. '
Lefl to ugh!-Don Cantleberry-Sec., Dean Dutton-Treasg
Terry Sidley-Pres., Mike Zewalk-V,P.g Bob Eberwine-Chap.
- .458 "
Left to Right. Row l-T. Sidlev. J, Dodgen. S. Gray. B. Brubaker. B. Litton, P. Guarino, B.
Wierman. D. Franzg Rovl Q-D. Linn. E. Volke, xl. Thomas. S. Thomas. ul. Henderson, M. Vegh.
P. Giacomo, Row 3-D. Blankenship. L. Calvaruso, VU. Troutman. ,l, Miller. B. Archer. D. Tal-
lent, D. Wandling.
Distributiyc Education trains people for careers in retail-
ing, wholesaling and service establishments. A successful
distributive education program is the result of cooperative
participation by the school, the employer, the store super-
visor, the parent, and the student. An advisory commit-
tee of merchants and school personnel plan the program
to fit the local community needs. Each has definite re-
sponsibilities. Student trainees attend school part-time
and also receive supervised work experience under actual
s' l E.
4' N 16
Officers-T. Grant, Pres
wg I lx?
, W, Troutman, V. Pg B. Litton, Sec'y.g S. Thomas, Treas.
First Row, Left to Right-S. Marks, M. MacBride, D. Rittenhouse, D. Spiva, N. Wolfe, Second
Row-C. Dickerhoff, C. Benton, M. Hall, P. Bittaker, P. Monroe, Third Row-J. DiDonato.
S. Le Master, L. Pollock. S. Reed, M. DiDonato3 Fourth Row--j. Butz.
It is composed of students who are interested
in journalism. The staff puts the paper into
' B' ' circulation twice each month. The first edi-
tion was published on November 9, 1926,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCQIFTY
Leit to Right, Row l-E. Hcilman, D, llaflly. il. Orndorlf. Fl. Floolt, A. 'l'on1inot'l4. M. Payne, D.
Rittenhouseg Row 2-T. Aulino, M. Hall. D. Stott, 5. Cruhtree. M. Ritlmrds. N. Wolfe, B. Schon-
overg Row 5-M, PfC'Il'5'l'U.1Il, CQ. Gillespie. N. Yanatov. M. D1Donato. M. A. Bechl-touialt, B
Gotham, Row 4-P. Vfilloughby. 1. Brotherton. D. Spiva, J. XValsh, B. Nist. M. Boettner.
1 f '
43" - Q' J:-J 1lla'I' n:: N
K L A -Q
Gary Davis Ron' 2:
Richard Ireland Darrell Carmack
Sherman XI-Iensal Jerry Grubb
Howard 5h3fP Stanley janhawsh
71 7 ,4 Quang Wimfa
Lefl to right: Phil Dienoff, Bob I-Iarrney, john Spisack, jay Carano, Larry Bucker, Rich Ireland.
Mike Gotham, Jerry McKissiclc, Dick Clopper, Marvin Farrell, Ronald Suggit. Harold Learch,
Sherman I-Iensal, David Goudy, Bill Bush.
Left 10 Riyfvli Turn Cicnila, Frank Sayc, ci.lI'I'y Davis. johnny Bell. Bobby Ball, Garry Scarberry,
Dean Dumin, ,lim XVillcic. blnlin llillcr.
Bob Spencer. ,luhn 'I'aylnr. ,lim Zalxcly. Bnlw Nlildiiiulilin. Bill XX'ashnm,lc, Duc Chris, Larry On-
Lleckcr, Andy Lipuk, Frul Viilkc.
jack Durnin. Bill Miller, Tum Cmmin, Cicnruc Tabcrr, Rny 'Davis, 'Ibm llcrxmn, ,Ind Mcflunn.
jim Rymcf, Phil iniwwff.
7443 7mm to Spode
'Sy 'r . sf
Left to Right: Mike Gorham, Roy llarri, Mr. Zimmcrmiin, 5Jl'N ,l4llnrfT1.lS
Burch Wfeaver. Phil Fox.
may Mezzqmw Paz Wdlmgddq
744464 to tie Zecvzlool Seldom
These two girls gave up practically everything for a book that had become a part of
themg working unceasingly at all hours of the day and night. Always in their minds
were the thoughts: "Make that copy aliveg check those namesg get something different
in those pictures." The book was always first. Weeks came and went. Home-work
was regarded as something to put off until the end of the week. Personal and social
life disappeared . . . each girl went all out to do a good job for the bookg they worked
until they could work no more, but they still kept at it. March ll, the deadline, was
looked forward to for the happiness it would bring for a big job done, yet feared lest
the deadline would not be met. All of a sudden, it was over. The pressure was gone,
the pictures had been taken, the copy had been written and the deadline had been metg
they could relax and once more resume normal life. They cleaned out their desk and
files and took one last look around room 704 which had been their homc for thc many
past months Thcir work was finished waiting for thc day when thc book came
from the printers
744464 70 tie Zemdooi Staff
There are many students who contributed their services and time to the making of
the "yearbook" this year. First of all we thank Edna Clopper for her help with the
art work. There was much work to making up the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior
pagesg most of it was done by Pola Sikora, Kitty Klein, Marilyn Richards, Lois Meekins,
Ellen Zuelsdorf, and Carol Lorenz. The sports pages were made up through the ef-
forts of Dave Robinson, Bob Bauch, and Jerry Donelan.
jim Ledford and Carol Emerson worked out the Choir pages. Besides doing the
secretarial work for the book, Ethel Olah helped Mary Ann Bechkoviak write the run-
ning commentary which as a new feature, appears throughout the book. Nada Yana-
tov and Pauline Morgavan did most of the typing. Louella Siegfried, Margaret Tay-
lor, Carol Gillespie, Dorothy Scott, and janet Kurtz helped us with other items. Elsie
Heilman handled the money situation. The combined staff worked out the pages of
different organizations and clubs. These people spent much time trying to make this
book the best Garfield ever had. We hope that you enjoy reading and looking at the
We express much gratitude to Mr. Wilson who was our editing advisorg without him
the book would not have been possible. We thank Mr. Leahy, press advisor, Mr.
Simmons, financial advisor, Mr. Pugh, picture advisor. for their assistance: and Mr.
Irving who did a splendid job of taking and furnishing us with pictures,
This year the Valentine Dance was called "Cupid's
Caper." The dance was held in the Garfield Gym-
nasium on February 19, Bill Andre and his orches-
tra furnished the music. The decorations were red
and white. The Valentine theme was carried out in
small cupids which lined the wall, and the throne
was two huge red and white hearts. There was a
wishing well in one corner where the girls obtained
their future. At intermission a Cupid visited thc
danceg he carried the two crowns to the crowners.
The court was: Carol Emerson, queeng Terry Sid-
ley, king. Donna Marrese, crownerg Don Olenick.
crownerg Joan Judy and Bill Miller, junior attend-
antsg Marilyn Blank and Gary Scarberry. sophomore
attendants. The court's flowers were red and white
carnations. The dance was sponsored by the Year-
book Staff and National Honor Society.
The Assembly Program Committee plans and arranges the assemblies for each semes-
ter. The rule is one assembly every two weeks, but each semester the rule is broken-
we usually have an assmbly once a week. Seated: Rochelle Rossi, Mrs. Brown, Barbara
Websterg Standing: Mr. Ormeroid, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Dietz, Mr. Kemppel, Mr. Cole.
The Service Committee authorizes the purchase of equipment needed by the school to
aid in instruction, or to be used in any way to help the school. Seated: Miss Flint.
Miss White, Mr. Simmons, Standing: Tom Gates, Carol Emerson, Phil Lunn.
Beverly Roxy les
Beverly Rosy les
Sandy Le Masters
Maxme D1 Donato
MOST LIRELY TO SUCCEED
Rlta Frslt MOST CFEMININEJ MASCULINI
Barry Gotham MOST INITIATIVE
Patsy Monroe MOST POISED
l . D E L I
Q PRETTIEST EYES Bill Washnoek
Sandy Le Masters
We'll be seeing you in mem'ries old of yesteryear
That this heart of mine holds dear of Garfield High.
With our high school days came fun and work each day
That made the years spent here, a time of joyg a time of cheer.
Teachers, now we give thee praise
for all you've done to mold our ways,
You've taught the Golden Rule
Of life and love within our school,
And as we part our thoughts will stay
In mem'ries dear of yesterday.
Here's our thanks for dreams come true,
Garfield, our thanks to you.
lTune of l'll Be Seeing Youj
"The noblest task is to command one's self."
Scarlet and White
White tipped red rose.
Each year we have a Senior Recognition Assembly
during which many awards are presented to the
students of the graduating senior class. Among
the honors are the Commercial Department certifi-
cates given to those students who have excelled in
typing and shorthand speed tests. Letters are given
to the graduating members of the choirs, band and
orchestra with special recognition given to the four
year participants in these organizations. Many stu-
dents receive perfect attendance awards and some
receive a library certificate. One of the nicest pre-
sentations is a bronze plaque given by the Science
Department for ex eptional work and interest in
the field of chemtstry or physics A uill and
Scroll certificate is given for outstanding work in
the field of pournalism The highlight of this as
sembly is the announcement of the Manhood and
XVomanhood Cup Winners
To be an accountant.
Fine clothes and to possess a
People who think they're bet'
ter than you. .
"Oh my soul." 5,4 '
A V K, up
To rate a Cadillac.
California, cool cats, and Cleve-
Homework, housework, a n d
DOROTHY MAE ALLEN
To succed in life and make my
mother proud of me.
My friends, people who loan
money, and "9-23-54."
People who know you're lying
when you are.
'Whatta you think?"
To advance to a higher curri
To satisfy under superb circum
People who praise themselves
liars, and rouges.
"l wann thank you,"
To be like Mr. Pugh.
Waterloo and '32 Fords.
To get a good job.
Waterloo and sports.
"That's the breaks."
"sa 0 '
To be a sports writer.
To have a car as fast as M Ze
walk thinks his is
Football and '53 Lincolns
Getting up for school.
"Wise guy, huh?"
BOB ARCHER CHARLOTTE JEAN BARLETT
"ARCH" y 'HOT Ron
To be able to steal guys' girls I, f E' To make my parents proud of
and keep them. ' me.
Banjo music, Sh-Boom, and Bel- A Q M f Driving, rwirling in Garfield
Ho 's Root Beer band dancin and GYB
3 I P V - gs E L , I , g,
Losing drags with my rod. 1 A Uncourteous boys.
" 1 n "Hi."
gil - Q
To go to Kent State University.
Football games, gang at lunch,
and sleeping late.
To own a new Oldsmobile.
A girl from St. Marys.
Anonymous letters and pizza.
"Watch yourself at all times."
MARY ANNE BECHKOWIAK
The Cherubs and Colorado.
- Big brothers and little sisters.
To be a success in life.
Waterloo and a certain girl.
Girls that aren't ready on time.
"That's right, I'm sure."
To have a '55 Oldsmobile.
I People who are late.
, . "Well, I'll be."
To be the best electrical en-
Characters that think they k-now
OYCE BECKETI' - AN
J HJ' Bur V
To marry a millionaire.
Cars, Waterloo, and majoret- 'A
People who say they'll be some- "
where and aren't.
"Oh, Yeah, sure, uh huh."
To be able to play varsity for
Football and more football.
A girl who tries to draw my
attention from football.
To be a successful secretary.
Traveling, music, and chocolate
People who don't tell the truth.
"Hurry up, Marie."
To build a log cabin and get
my MRS degree.
Mrs. Blaurock's lemon meringue
A certain guy who's always late.
l've been good, how about
Boy is it cold
To be a kindergarten teacher.
Darrel and Blu-Tri.
"Buy me a present."
To go to Ohio U. with Mitzi
and have a good time.
Waterlooj Blu-Tri, and Lake
Moody people and people who
are on time.
"You do it, I'm not."
W' DON BLANKENSHW
Go to colleze study and be
come a pharmacist
Waterloo girls and trusty
Niacs Model A
T ats ritzht I aint l L
Be a mechanic
Cars and a certain iunior
1 Girls who bleach their hair
BETTY BRANNON "NAV
To get married to a certain Cali- To go to college and get mar-
fornia guy. fled-
joe, the gang, and the Water- Fqorball and m0nffY-
100. Girls chasing me.
OBEES and conceited people.
Learn hon' to drive without
Teachers who have patience
H- like Mrs. Crislip and Mt.
. A -',,. , , I "1
"How about that?"
To cut out to college.
"You're in a fog."
To put my right foot forward
t and see that no one trips
Dimpy. convertibles. and V521-
Painted evehrows and smart
JAMES BURKETT Nunn,
To marry a blond with a lot
'L 5 Hambur ers Buffalo. and Dem
Girls, football, and the Water- g
tux Girls who dOn't speak to you ' ,gs
in study hall. ,Q
,, ' Money, wealth. and riches
,, A Nfl. x if 1
is 'K ' - ocrats.
x l Sifgf ,ifj'5'i V' 'L Republicans.
To become an aunt.
CAROLE DAWN CAMMEL
Waterloo, football games, and
joyce's driving and getting up
at 7:00 and sardines.
" . z "You never had it so good
DON CANTLEBERRY "MARV
D "DOWN To be a bricklayer and own a
To make a million and retire Cadillac'
A af fhe SEC Of 40- Waterloo, money, women, and
Lincolns and Calverts. sleeping mornings.
EVOITICU d1'1YC1'5- ,V "Say, hay, Willie Mays, whuts
' DON CIANCIOLA
Football and Balactica, Copper-
N ' I Cox's bursting bunions and girls
F ' - who run into other people
0' -' in the hall.
. "I don't know."
All ELISABETH CLEMENT
' A jimmy.
1 y Tall people.
max - "Y'all come."
CHARLES CLEMONS -
To be a General Motors auto-
Norma. hot rods. and sports.
Silly girls and lazy people. 1
RITA COLLINS ,ff
"SH0RTY" . GARY COMPTON
To someday marry Earl. es.. "HORSE"
E. H.. being with the gang. and To graduate in Ianuan..
BOYS wh 1101 ffmpffs Crankinz XY'hite'5 Model A.
"Heaven help us." "Just 3 Qninutej'
RONALD COOPER lv'
To retire a millionaire at the
ripe old age of 21.
Good music, nice cars, and girls.
Silly girls, being without money
at the Kozy.
'-" "That's life."
I MARY ANN CREW
To marry Jerry and be happy.
Jerry, Waterloo and the Chev.
A People who make fun of my
"AI1 right already."
MARY LEE CROMLEY
To be a good housewife for
Wes and certain blue Nash.
People that are late.
JAMES I.. DAVIDSON
To be happy.
Engineer and to make Jo a
Jo, M. Y. F., singing, and Ply-
Scottie, Chevies, and good golf-
CARL cox H
To be a coach. '
Football, the boys and Margie. 4,
SANDRA CRABTREE .
"SANDY JACK - h .,
To understand football. - A- f
Crewcuts, Waterloo, the gang, . '
"I'm too sure 'bout that."
Yr 7 W
To be at the World Series when
Joann opens in her P. T.
Waterloo, and football games.
Obees and people who don't
like my driving.
"I'm Believin' it."
MARY NELL DAVIS
To be on my own. '
That certain guy, blue eyes and
People who are not dependable. Q , -
"I ain't a telling." 3 N
HENRY DECKERT ".
To spend 30 years in the Air
Force. k I , .
Rodding in Ron's Chevvy. 2 f
Gabby girls. VV A ' X
"Cool as heck, man." ' . J
fa, . . , CAROLE LOUISE DICKERHOFF
To be a journalist.
Dan, Executive Council, Rain-
bows, and miniature golf,
Waiting for Pat after school.
"Let's face it."
To open the World Series in
and The Gang.
Waiting for Max to get dress-
ed, and Obees.
"Max, hurry up!"
To win the Wimbleton from I
Little Italy, black coffee at the '
Waterloo, and C.Y.O. f H2 gg'
"How about that Jastrumf' If e
t. f JERRY DONELAN up
"JIM" To be able to loan money to
Be a millionaire and be happy. X John D. Rockefeller,
A certain chick from St. Mary's Wine, ggromeny and gfagkg of
Walking 3UYWhefe I 80- Cars with horns.
HPIHY if C001 and f0XY-H "What's on your mind?"
Q 'F' MARY DOSEFF
To go to Hollywood.
Tommy and a '54 Ford.
G' are Homework and conceited peo-
"Aw, be quiet."
- A CONSTANCE LEE DRAY
I. ,R ' "CONNlEl'
1, J To live a happy life.
To get somewhere.
Carol, money, and
"What'cha been doin'."
Nice cars and sports.
Waterloo, the kids, and Dave.
People who call me Sandy.
"And there I was-."
CLIFF DUNSON '
"BULL FROG" I
To get a new car. -rl
Mixers, skating and Grove City. .
A foxy chick who is always 1
"Sure, anytime." 1 I
Waterloo, C.Y.O., Little Italy.
MARILYN DURKIN DEAN DUTTON
HBUGGSH "DOUBLE n"
Live in Heaven on Earth Ire- To be a major league ball play-
Irish. Lake Erie. and XY'aterloo Al, baseball, good music, and
Being introduced as the baby 6 ex boys at Sadies. ,,, K
and moody people. Losing ball games and silly -l
'Ive had enough." girls.
"Hang it up."
ROBERT EBERXVINE D A
A To' be a successful success. M,
' Unconceited girls and cool rods. Ft. N, I
B. P. Moondoggers, and BW's I
M.R.S.' degree and a long hap-
y PY -
Pizza and Moon Dog.
"Don't get shook.
"Nix, it's got a weak battery.
To aways be happy. ' ' f
Moon Dogs, crew cuts, base-
ball, and the gang. - I I
People calling me Connie. 1
"What say there." R '
A . .
ELOISE EGNEW he ,Q I MITZI ELETICH H 1
HWEEZIEU R' . A v - MIL"
To graduate from nurses' school. ' . T0 H0 I0 01110 U- With Martha
Jerry, 4, and mugic, r and always be happy.
People who get mad and stay V IWHIUIOO- Yhe HHH!! ami Lake
"We'll have none of that." H0mCW0fk and moodv P90Pl9A
To retire at forty-five.
To be successful.
jokes about my "cat."
"Hold him joe."
To see jug and Odell graduate.
To live a long and happy life.
Lee's Drive-ln and cool chicks.
V "Not too fine."
,a i' F 1
-Q A ,. X!
. .rf b 2' ef
' V -4 .W
RITA YVONNE FISK
Black curly hair, brown eyes,
Hurry up, Cheryll, we're gon-
na be late."
To be a model.
Admiral in the Navy.
Football, blondes, and black
7 Monday and Petracca.
1,1 "Heck man, they're big?"
BARBARA LORAINE FLEMING
To get my Archaeological and
Air Force, my friends, and all
the good times I've had.
Jim Hall and Ffldai' flight? The "Blue jet" and conceited
People who talk all the time. A. men,
"NHfU1'allY-H ti "No lie, man."
JUDITH ELSIE FLOOK
To 0 to Wittenber
g I U s.
Fred, knitting argyles. and all
Waiting in line.
Physicist or Chemist.
"Silence is the virtue of knowl-
To marry that "certain guy." -
Louis, '47 Chevrolets, and - '
Unfaithful girl friends.
"I-yi-yi." Y .. ,.,
MARJORIE ANNE GARSKE b . , i
UGERSKERIEP ' 'ig-f V, t
Own a motel in the Vifestb anjl Q THOMAS GATES
start up an all-gir 's an . K i w E ' f "T0M
Miss Flint's smile, K. S. and an 19 God job and 3 lm of friends
Goodyear Band- Cadillac coup-deville and one
ClOIl'lCS Il'13I off their hang- Speqial girl,
CIS- Dave Robinson's Fords.
"Oh, birds." "George" or "Hi,"
To be a captain in the Air
Handy High. girls from other
Big wheels, people who can't
gr V take a joke.
V2 I "Big Xvhtrels roll Slow,"
BARRY JUNE GOTHAM
HB J ,-
To always see the bright side
My friends and people with a
sense of humor.
To teach elementary grades.
"Don't kid yourself."
Being a secretary. fe
Hamburgs, dancing, and john-
Waiting for people.
"1 cn't figure it out."
V h, LORETTA GROSSO
The Waterloo, pizza,
"We had more fun."
To always be happy. ,
and W. ' ,ll
RICHARD A. GIBSON
To be wealthy and happy.
CAROL ANN GILLITSPIE
To live a full life wirh happy
Twirling, chopsticks, band mu'
Runnin' around in circles
"Oh dearl Let's DOI get slop-
py about it now,"
DAVID W. GRIFFITH
To live in Hollywood Cal
Dancing with Sammy at Ghent
People who brag and are bor
rx fx ing.
"' "' "Golly Sharon."
xv DOROTHY HAFPLY
To 'be of value to humanity
To get married and raise a bas
French fries, pizza, and water
ness in all I do.
To make people happy.
Fords, hamburgs, cokes, foot-
ball games and Suz.
Homework, people who lie and
To think of an ambition.
Being with the gang, football
games, and the Waterloo.
Homework and walking to
To go to Italy and find happi-
Pizza, Waterloo, and Purple
Empty salt shakers and dripping
"What'sa matter with you?"
Design a bigger building than
MARY ELIZABETH HALL
To be happy.
JAMES ARTHUR HENDERSON
Next Moondog King.
Nancy and Mrs. Boyes' history
The "Big Six."
"Yea for me, the heck with
the Empire State.
F X A red '54 Chevy. X
up 4 Q "Just ask me 1'1i tell you." 4
A SHERMAN HENSAL
' - 'v To be a success.
Fun, money, and gas-saving
l Cars that won't run.
4 "That's the way it goes."
To play center field on The V
New York Yankees. -7 --
Sport cars and women.
a 9 "Big wheels" with little spokes, .
x --Say hey'-i JANET HOWMAN
" ' PJAN'
SALLY HOULIHAN A vs 5 ' To marry Rick in one year and
' "HOULY" ' I ' f go to California.
To find happiness. ,,-i ' Rick Winter, roller skating, and
K Waterloo, pizza, S. T. and foot- - - - Corral.
I .' ball games. People who think they know
2' lnsincere people. p everything.
.- , , "Honest?" I "Big deal."
YVONNE HUBBARD MARY HUDSON
To become successful.
A powder blue Cadillac con-
"Shock my nerves."
To have a car of my own.
A,certain boy at St. Mary's and
A certain girl at St. Mary's.
"The wet noodle." Q Z
Brunette with blue eyes.
Studebakers and banana milk
"That's what they say."
To get my father's car.
Ohio' U. boys, food, and
People who are late.
RACHEL D. JONES Q if
To go to college and become ,
an accountant. iff
Fine clothes, cool house, and a
gg A Lincoln.
1 sf' People who think they are fine.
1 "That's real cool-that's foxy."
To be a success in the future.
Cadillacs, mansions and a cer-
tain girl with bright eyes.
"STAN, THE MAN, -IANKOVVSKIH
To reach it.
HK K ,,
To get ambitious.
Chevys and Sherman.
PAULINE F. KATANIC
To own a blue Ford hardtop
Ronnie, Kenny, and hillbilly
People who think they're per-
"That's a coolie."
To be a secretary. t
Movies, hamburgers, and Bill.
MARY LOU KNAPP
V X To stay happy and make others
' ' happy-
Yank's Confectionery and Royal
To be a successful housewife for
Meetings, Don Neill, Swensons'
hamburgs, and roller skat-
Cars with electric windows. -Q,
"I told you so." Q
JACK KOVACS CYNTHIA KUCKO
JAKEM0 ' CYNTHY
T0 atrend Collegf' I , , To be a good secretary.
2 Brunettes. ! ' Sundaes, clothes, and songs. , -
4 Pink Caddies. X l Know-it-alls.
"5h0f-H lil A. "You know what I mean?"
"JUMPING Jos" -
To move to California.
Teachers that won't give home-
al 19 55
Hot rodders and show-offs.
"I wouldn't doubt it."
To play pro baseball.
Michael's Villa and jednota
"Seven comes eleven, Gene's
turn to buy tonight."
To prove to my parents that I -A --
can drive and to be able to
t - get the car.
' Micke , football games, and
Having a certain guy tell me
V I'm "dumb,"
' V KATHLEEN LAWSON JAMES LEDFORD
s "KATHY" "LEDHEAD"
To get my drner s license To go to college
Kool Aid and Hershy sand Good times mth the gang and
mches and Ted hamburgs
Barbara s burnt popcorn Two sophomores
Yeah cause I am huh' Yeah' What?
" JEANETTE LEE ' ELIZABETH LEHR
BERYL DEAN LITTON
To be able to teach
like Miss Van Court.
Waterloo, gang, music, clothes,
and neat cars.
Being called "Barrie"
To succeed in everything that
Prexies, football games, choir,
"Oh well, we all have to go
and a certain boy.
To be a success.
To become a pressman in the
Cars, pie, and time to wonder.
To stay at one place too long.
SANDRA LE MASTER
To graduate from nursing
jack, Geranium, and swimming.
Barber shop haircuts like mine
"Must be nice."
MARJORIE CATHERINE LENK
To go to Florida with Liz Sciulli
in an Eldorado.
Waterloo, Tinker bell, and Mar-
People wearing my clothes.
"I really care."
D. E. class
A-I ,is,!gss.,,g., ,
5 2' .7
"Under the circumstance."
To go back to the "old coun-
People who get mad easy.
"Where? When? Why?
To be a success.
To become Mrs. Garrett.
People who tease me.
To be the first woman Presi-
Tom and all the crazy kids.
"Later for the happenings."
Bud Garrett, "The Marine
Corps" and the song,
I .- XR To get married, own my own
"Cho" and "Chu."
,Ni Breed fine dogs.
" ' Dogs, money, and swimming.
Money problems and too much
"l don'r know."
Eat, sleep, and driving fast.
.X DAVID MCEWEN
To design and build cars.
"Get what I mean?"
. A DELORES MCWAIN
home. and Cadillac.
To make my own clothes. I
Kids calling me Dee Dee.
"I wants to thank you."
V To be a Social Worker and
raise a big family.
Accordion, drums, and Fonce. I
RICHARD GENE LOTT
Baseball and football.
MARY MAC BRIDE
To be Marilyn Monroe's man-
Oldsmobiles and blondes.
Girls who think they know it
Whatcha doing there?
To be famous.
To marry that man.
Church, Waterloo and? ?
People who miss "President"
"You'd better believe it."
To be a good secretary.
Dick, games, and Waterloo.
E GEORGE MALINOFF
To get a good job, getting paid,
and doing nothing.
Fast sport cars and Moon Dog
"What are you, a hood?"
To go to Art School.
Waterloo, games, and Robin's
Own a car, my own home. and
People not spelling my name
"Well all right now."
'41 Lincoln Continentals.
To be as smart as Don Cantle-
berry thinks he is.
Ferraries, Jags, and Cunning-
"You're funny but looks aren't
LOIS D. MEEKINS
Y. F. C., driving, and Pennsyl-
To graduate and go to M.B.I.
People who won't answer your 1
UMEENIE MO' dm
To be a big success at Firestone. f
Hillbilly music, dancing, and f
tall handsome guys.
People who call me Wilma.
ELEANoR MISKAR ' S
"EL1.rE'f ' , V
To live in California. 3 ,if Q
The New York Yankees, French V 9'
fries, and the Four Lads. ' V
PATSY RHEA IWONROE
To teach history like Mr. Ver-
non and to see Max learn
Don, cheering, games, and the
Scuilli's Moon Dog. Sandys
cats, and OBEES.
"How about that Smedley?"
PAULINE ELAINE MORGOVAN
To open a chain store across
the street from my father's
Detroit, ice-skating, and getting
Certain people always being
"Oh, you guys, l'll never tell."
Private secretary to a
A New Cadillacs and Johnny Ray.
V6 "Don't get panickyf'
To marry Stan and have six
Stan, Lovers Lane Drive-In and
Certain person being late all
Five foot, two and one-half
blonde, D. K.
To be a 'forest ranger or a
Sports ffootballj and girls
"Oh, shut up."
To play baseball with the Bos-
ton Red Sox.
Usually found at Handy's Youth
A hot car.
1 I "Don't get the hots on."
X RALPH INIUELLER
A 4, To make a million.
' ' t Cars.
To always be happy.
Having fun, the Waterloo, blue
eyes, records, and the
lnsincere eo le.
Danny, Lynn, and apple strudel.
p N ,. A. g. "How about that."
BETH ANN NIST
To understand football and
keep up with the gang.
Mrs. Boyes H. C., crew cuts, the
Waterloo, pizza, and danc-
"M-m-m-I'm too sure!"
To be a secretary and always
Blue Swan, color blue, and long
rides on summer nights.
Teachers who give homework
"I'1l never tell!"
MARY LOU PAGAC
To be a success and have a real- To be a twenty-year man. Re-
DIY big Weddiflil- X tire at 38.
Skating at the Rollercade, ham- X A certain 1955 Chevrolet,
bl1f8S, and I-CC'S Drive V Q People who go back on their
G' I IYHL. k Fd word.
lf S W 0 S010 C- - , "You better believe it." 5 -
"Goodness, g d Q
OO ness Wes PARKS
J 'T "PONCHY" . . QP 'Tb-
' I To have an ambition. . '- , 1
V I Football, cheerleaders, a nd
.5 -V .4 f.- FV 1 gyfoondogs- 5-
f,-. :3,1. - - z, V Seel' eems, Fanno, Cinci, and X., '
in .af-"" Mega-wg E . X
"'I'hat's right, I'm not lying."
To become a teacher at Gar-
Football games, Blu Tri. tvnirl
ing, and Mr. Cole.
7:30 A.M. practice on Mondays 5' 1 G
and zoos. L f A,"-J
A' may fVefYb0dY! RAY PICKELSIMER y ' '13 1
BOB PHILLIPS "RAY" A . .
,ZFABULOUS FLOYDU Own thi finest custom car ever V' I
To own a G.M.C. sports car. ma en S i u if
Colorado Forestry School. Waffhlng GQFY Gooden df0P ,argl M
A girl at Garfield. 5 -J , U U:?n5m155'0U54 ,A V t ZVX
"That's a cool bit." l if Cool- 'Q 4
LOIS ANN POLLOCK U H is ,
To be successful. '
Crew cuts, pretty eyes, dancing, .
and eating Chip-chops at 'Why 'rf ",. ,
Waiting on people.
"Oh come on."
To be a professional Girl Scout.
Goodyear Band, football games,
and youth fellowship.
People who become talkative
the minute vou start to
To become a Catholic Brother .
Travel and reading. '
People who wonder what this
" modern generation is com-
' . .0
f ing to. U ,
A, V "Comesta." -4 I
A V A 1 sm PRYOR "'
f i ,, 'i" "PROFESSOR" ..
l Tn arrnmnlich cnrnnvl-nina .
To get beat in a drag.
LEON E. RASBERRY
To be a dentist on "Toothache
South, East, North, and West
Akron girls, mostly South.
"Come out of your act."
To always be happy.
joe, the gang, and Cheeseburg-
X JOANNE REIGHARD
To become a nurse.
Band, choir, and Plymouths.
People who like brown eyes.
' "'1'hat's classical!"
To be a secretary.
Boys that showoff and non-sup-
porters of spring sports
"Oh brother, not me."
State Highway Patrolman.
My car, real gone music and
"Never hit a man when he's
down-he might get up."
WILLIAM G. RAINES
To fulfill my wishes.
People who are like I think I
Make-believe angels with dirty
"Come here you."
SUE ELLEN REED
To be a good secretary and own
a pink Cadillac.
Ronnie, Blu-Tri, and the Wa-
Sue, Emmy, the Little Bomb,
and potato chip bags.
"Ronnie, you're late again!"
To go somewhere outside of
Pizza, chocolate milkshakes, and
To find one and be happy.
The gang, Waterlw, and pizza.
Cooking and conceited people.
"Don't get nervous."
To always feel like smiling.
Dances, Rainbow, Blu-Tri, and
friendly, sincere people.
Cars with gears to shift.
"Hi-How are you?"
DONNA RITTENHOUSE GLENN ROBERTS
just about anything,
"All is well that ends."
ROCI-IELLE LEE ROSSI
To always put my best foot for-
That certain u m ho eless
.4 To attend Bob jones U. To be a success in life.
' Thomastown Baptist Church Music and basketball.
and brown eyes. People.
Cho and J. B.'s habit-forming "Yeah, but I mean all."
life savers. ,
"What is this biz?" .,. JOANNE ROBERTSON
: Elementary teacher and to al
, f ways live up to Genes
1, 5 ideals.
my 44 Gene D, green, and all my
15,-L? wg 'I' friends.
' People out for themselves at
the expense of others,
BEVERLY RAE ROWLES
To get the ambition to be am-
bitious and to stay awake
at a slumber party.
Cheerleading, singing "Cherry
Pie," Waterloo, and food.
ward and never trip over
g y, v P
chest, and pizza.
If A Green Dragon without a Obeegetaqg lglftgzi Ioghelgiz to
X . . spare' - , M "Aw, shut up, Rita."
Customized cars and cool
People who think they
To become an Internal Revenue
To see "Odell" graduate.
BEVERLY SATTERFIELD 1 Snobbish women who think
they are cute.
To open the biggest Fashion Sa Ome out 0 your act
lon in Akron. PHIL SAUERS
Bob, clothes, cream puffs, and "DAD"
'47 Dodge. To have the Air Force support
Sloppy people, OBEES, and a me.
Girls with green eyes.
fake friendship. A .
"It wasn't worth saying." I ri "Don't be bitter."
A FRANKLIN A. SAYE
., To go to college.
Sports, Waterloo, and Moon- WILLIAM SCHONOVER ,,
dog. , 1 BILL
Getting up in the morning. 1 i ' To attfmd West Point'
1--Fraid notu Zig. Spending time in Ashtabula
I ' JW' ' 'I' Music lessons.
To go to Florida with Margie
Lenk in '54 Cadillac Eldo-
Cheering, Pizza, Little Italy,
and singing "Cherry Pie"
with B. R.
OBEES and waiting for Bever-
ly to lead off in a cheer.
"What's with it."
Roseann, pizza, and playing
with my dummy on the
...f ' DOROTHY ANN SCOTT
" ' "' EIS
I A To always have fun and become
. ' 'R an elementary teacher.
1: My friends and eating hamburg-
"Be cool, jitterbugsf'
ap 1955 - -
To acquire Poe's position, if
she ever retires.
The Waterloo and watching
People who complain about my
"You don't know the half of
To have a bowling average like
Chocolate milkshakes and the
4 I ,
ln. A. XX if Y' 'AQ'
'fc H '.r Q, People who are inconsiderate.
' ' -X ' f'i " "Definitely.
To be a nurse, go to Africa,
and get married.
Dick, sleeping, eating, and '54
People who aren't sincere.
To make a cool million a year.
Money, girls, sports, music, and
"Policeman, get your cotton-
picking hands off me."
To be a minister.
Women and cars,
A i People who think
"How about that?
they know it
JO LEE SIBIT
GARY R. SMITH
To go to college and succeed
New Buicks, good records,
sports, and money.
People who know-it-all.
To marry a millionaire.
Millionaires, Cadillacs, stock car
racing, and men.
People who don't tell the truth.
"What it is? I'll believe it."
To be part owner in the Nick
Fondas Enterprises. " '
D-E, Mama White's home cook-
ed meals, and '46 Ford
convertibles. ' .4
People who talk a lot, but say E
"l'm sure!" '
Y, LUELLA FAYE SIEGFRIED
, lg, 2 To get my MRS. degree.
' fy Waterlw, blond hair, blue eyes.
"M ' and slumber parties.
People who are late when l'm
APOLONIA SIKORA i"
"POLA" I W
To be a success in whatever I .1
do. V . l V
Fords, Pizza, and the Lyn.
When Betty doesn't laugh at 5 F 5'
my jokes. tl Q ,,..
"Holy Cowl" A j z., Sv
KENNETH s1sLER . 5 SALUE 5'-OAN ,, ,,
HCORKH Y' M To be successful in life SAL
Iggnigvcgf Egg ccggsgtlgimbadah ."" 1 Dick, '50 Oldsmobile, and foot-
gus K ' ball games.
' -- H People who are late.
People that say what and cops x S I uoh! I hope you drownf,
that give tickets.
"Sasha" and "You don't know,
To marry Barb in July. '
The Cadillac of the future. '
Girls that drive cars.
JOYCE SMITH 1 Q
To be a telephone operator. .
Herb, Fords, and that crazy ' '
People who are always late.
"Boy, you know it."
WILLIAM J. SOLLEY
To have all my desires fulfilled.
" .f NICK SPAYNE
s . ' - y "BIG NICK"
is - , To be a lawyer.
Girls with cars.
Q " F, People who think they're the
V - "How about that?"
To graduate from college and
be a C.P.A. or editor oi
the N. Y. Times.
. "Honey" and Pizza pie.
People who chew their finger-
nails, policemen, and pay-
, day fFrank'sJ.
"Buy me that."
L4-',, A '
A A BETTY STROUTH
, Airline hostess,
A certain tall, dark, and hand-
People who make promises and
never keep them.
People who are late.
People who are always late
and my brother.
"That's cool as heck, man.
DEWEY TALLENT ,
Teach Franz to speed shift his
"88" convertibles, women, and
Girls calling me all the time.
"I am like old Louie-don't
go for that stuff."
To graduate and be a nurse.
Navy and a certain Jack H.
People who are late and peo-
ple who brag.
"Pots" and "Oh my land."
Live a long, happy, successful
Slumber parties, football games,
To be a bun slicer.
Girls such as Ida Neal.
"They gots to live."
MARGARET ANN TAYLOR
To be a secretary and make
S200 a week and to always
Blue eyes. and Blu-Tri. K 6 5 7 fi?
3 SAM THOMAS
DAN TESTA 4 "CHRIS"
'ANDYH ,I To graduate from Handy-High.
T0 SUQY 0'-If Of the ANDY- 5 Golf and swimming.
MSW: and fhe KOZY- ' ya Grasshoppers, Crows, and Bull-
Mous1e's" Chevy. --:gl dogs.
"Let's go to Steves." , f I 'fumpm-lo."
ROSEMARY A. TOMAS
To travel around the world and
marry a multi-millionaire,
Clothes, mystery books, and
People who are late, and con-
"How about that?"
WILBUR DAVID TROUTMAN
To someday have a son like
Watching "The Mooses" eat.
Girls who lie.
"No mun, no fun, no bun."
3 ANN TOMINACK
To get my driver's license.
Waterloo, football, and Thurs-
day night meetings
To become a private secretary
or a beautician.
A1 Rosen, classical music, and
a "big boy."
People who are not precise.
X "What a doll."
Graduate from college.
Clara and sports.
Dry fried chicken.
, 'L NX
To see Pete when he isn't brag-
I-landy's Youth Center.
"Here comes Mickey Mouse
FRED VOLKE V
To attend Ohio U. and grad- W
Baseball and girls that have
Girls that eat a lot with no
Im our to mess you up."
To fly to the moon with one
of last year's grads.
5'7" boy, dressed in "Blues"
People who run things to the
"Darn him any now."
' To be a C.P.A. or a bookkeeper.
Blu-Tri, J. I-I., nice clothes, and
lots of fun.
9. People who chew their food
N V "Ya dummy."
THOMAS F. WAI.SH
To shoot pool as good as Keith ,
thinks he can. -
Arlene, Moon Dog sides, and ,X
Basketball. .5 '
Girls who break up. I.
"Take it easy greasy, there's Q' . ,Q
fungus among US- 'V FRED WALTERS
Y . ' To stay out of trouble.
. Girls who give you
"How 'bout that?"
Make a million bucks.
Going to the Waterlw.
All women drivers. Z 6'
"Get serious, will ya?" fi 4
WILLIAM WASHNOCK .WZ
'VDUMBROSKIH 1 ' RICHARD H. WHITE
To own the biggest pool hall in K. "Moose"
Akron. I . 75, To go to Ohio U. and visit
Soft spoken words from the In 'lf Ruthie.
football coach. EQ WW Aunt Mae's sitting room.
Girls who follow me around. 'gm K , ,, " fv"' 1 ' Always driving on double
"That's the way the ball rolls." I ' V dates,
To find happiness and success
A certain chick, Buicks, Dis-
tributive Education, and
S20 rods in Indianapolis.
"What an odd ball."
76- 'K 3
JIM WILKIE BOB '
HXVRONG WAY WILKIEU
To pass printing.
Baseball and to pass in june.
"Come on, will ya?"
To raise South African Aard-
Having fun and cool Miss
PATRICIA ANN WILLOUGHBY
To be a success in everything
' I undertake.
The "Princess," station wagons,
and a tall boy with a crew
1 V "Quiet" libraries and undepend-
' "' ' able people.
Af: ii .a-f
To get my MRS degree.
"For a while."
' Q 1 I
To become ambitious and to al-
Blue eyes, football players,
clothes, food and dreamy
Conceited people and people 5
who don't laugh.
"What time does the bus go
V 4 PAT YERGIN
R . To be a good secretary. MICKEY Mouse
xp ' 4 Blu-Tri, meetings, Butch and To be a success and marry a
blue eyes. fine girl
Being pinched by Margaret Females Waterloo and N H S
, Dot, and Joyce. Snobbish girls
. 1 . "Will you not?" Ya Im sure it is
Tom, black hair, and conver
471 SOUYH MAIN SYIEU - - AKRON S, OHIO - POvlagu 2 1351
, M .,
'Z' 11 ff
Zami , .
Complete Jewelry Service
Located a few doors north of
Firestone Bank 36 Years
1095 S Main FR 6 9325
ARNOTT S PHARMACY
1727 S Mann Corner Wulbeth Road
SERVING FOUR GENERATIONS
Frnest Flowers for Any Occasion
14775 Mann Akron Onto
PArkway 4 1289
Complete F T D Wrre Servrce
Russ Rlcherts Kenny Coffman
S ! 5
FOR YOUR GREATER
BOWL at BORIES
1559 S MAIN STREET
COMPLETE CATERING FOR
423 East Waterloo
PR 3 3261
GARN PAINT and WALL PAPER
354 Reed Avenue at Aster
7 30 6 m 7 00 P m Lucxv stone
1505 Aster PA 4 5525
1495 Aster Avenue
. , ' Q 3 3 1
5 .- -tl
Everyone Eats at
'D ' 5 V L
J N ll
F I R E S T O N E
730 S Main Street Phone PA 4 9658 PA 4 0078
mmm: two 1"s1 Y
W U" 'r'Il x A c o
EM PARRY BILL PARRY
Prck Up and Delrvery
AKRON 1 HOUR MARTINIZING
Martlnrzrng more than Dry Cleaning
At No Extra Cost
PA 4 6016 1467 Aster Ave
Phllco Hotpo1nt84 GE Appliances
RCA Philco GE Sylvania Admlral Radios
SICA TELEVISION APPLIANCES
ANR FURNITURE COMPANY
Open From 9 trll 9
PR 3 1436 1162 64 Grant St
JOE SICA Proprietor AKRON 1 OHIO
THE TOWN HOUSE
FINEST FLOWERS AND PHOTOGRAPHY
1503 Aster Avenue PA 4 91 1 1
One Hour Servrce
1455 S Mann Street
D. R. Morris Manager
1769 So Mann Street
AKRON 19 OHIO PA 4-8512
Q50 e wmemoo ao PH 4 9557
CS. Q .SPQYCVG
g N A SPAYNE
QI SIKORH 6ETTY LEHR
N K HUDSON CONNIE ORHY
. ,V gfw?P'lW x A
V til Z
Q A . . ,
t7 :Q -
GRECNI MUSIC STORE AND STUDIO
Reynolds and Martin Band Instruments
Lessons for all lnsTrumenTs
II37 So. Main ST. Akron, Ohio
620 So, Arllnglon ST. PR 3-2-4l2
pi A '
-I f H R1 T, S
'Ihr' I ,
, 1 Li
. his .1
-I - Q I s
x I A 11:1 7 fi .
V ' .gg
- I ' 5 fi'f'f'Qi9-7 B
KNIGHT COLD STORAGE CO., INC.
Congralulafions Class of T955
9 Jolwn osah C. cg. Page
HOUSEVVARES - HARDWARE
787-789 SO. ARLINGTON ST.
SCHERMESSER FUNERAL HOME
QUIET, HOMELIKE FINEST INVALI
ATMOSPHERE CAR SERVICE
THE MODERN AND COMPLETE FACILITIES OF THIS BEAUTIFUL
HOME AVAILABLE AT NO EXTRA COST
Telephone PA 4-58I8 I-446 South Main STree1
25' W if
CITIES SERVICE STATION Complimentr of
1555 Brown St' PA4-0243 SANGINITLS RESTAURANT
707 E Marktr St
For me bfzzrrlylznh zt 5
JE 9 4106
PARKS BEAUTY SHOP
557 Reed Aw PA4 1310 fmzonr or F1114 100415
HUNGERFORD 5 DRUG
9 9 PRESCRIPTIONS
Rexel! and Vyull Agency
Away jk 706 S Arlmgton PA4 4013
ART GERBER SERVICE STATION
FUNERAL SPRAYS AND BASKETS
FLORAL DESIGNS POT PLANTS
730 S Arlmgron PA4 7124
Lubrrmtron Trres Batternes motor tuneup
PA4 0109 658 S Arlrngton at Lovers Lane
IS06 S Mfun St PA4 8168
FINCI-I S BARBER SHOP
Aster nd Lmdenwood PA4 0076
U76 Welcome I 011 zt
e BARCLAY AND SON
South Plaza Shoppmg Center 1489 Aster Aw
TOP STYLES AT
zz 55 G! ul to See I 011 Stop In PATTERSON S HARDXX ARE
XX Q Glve Thrift Stamps 1465 ASICI' Avt
f' ' I ' U ' f , A
R .' R
O " E
B A QA E I 7
,L A f '- Z' '
s ,Eg o
O P4 -.Qu , U
N , ' s
LEFFLERS SOH10 SERVICI1
U A ' fig'
A1 7,17 I ' - f I "
I ' ' f 2. ,
INTER COLLEGIATE PRESS
PubWaFe's Cave' MU":gUf'.Y9'S BoaiBH1e'1
FACTORY HOME OFFIEE
a entlnc B
I xxx 'Wx
- .. QQ!
U L -
1-lm--11 ii: --1i -ni ii..-
" 1 --1-1-111i - ,
iii"-11' a-n .i-.--1-11 ,,-1.11 ,, .
.-lil-11. .ing 1-
1-il--11-iq il M '- 'ii'
an-:ui q--lp 1n1 u-111 u nn giq Y Y
1-11-I 1-lp 11-1-in 3111- 111. i-1
-'il-9 111-1 lil:-n 11-in 1-1 g-1-1
3131 111.-i 1-1-n q-li 1-11
itll! 5-nl ul 1-an-nz ,-g-1 -.-i
-1--n 4.-1 ig- .111 -1-1 .--1
ii-1 -1-1 1-11-o -lun 1--15: -nl
qinnq 341-1 I ' Y f ---n
f an 1 f' 1 u1liQ-1-v
- 1- , - g V ,--1.1-.
T , 1 Y , gi---an
M 1., r g ,, 1 - ff .1--1-s
- , YV - , 1 -. -.
v , Y - A f .11-
- Y ..-- ...--Q ,iran -1-n
, --- .1-1 ..-.1-Q .---v
,,,L..-li ...ig 11- ...-1 .-..-1 -.-1
-1-11 .-.-1 ..,.- 1.1. .111 .il-
V I ' H
K K 1... -.....
1--1-. . ,
n .-.. .1-
LE VE T0 SERVE
Suggestions in the Garfield High School - Rampage Yearbook (Akron, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.