Jefferson Area High School - J Hi Life Yearbook (Jefferson, OH)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 70


Jefferson Area High School - J Hi Life Yearbook (Jefferson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 70 of the 1951 volume:

.wy ,J M, x H- X 1 2- M 54 Wu . , 1 , 1 .4 .Q ..,'. 4, - A.. ...V xv 'ss .f , ff -21 if - 1 'L' . J, .. , r fp-1 " .A 1 1 . '11 I -11' J K! 9 . ' , - if? aa- 4 1 ' ,v: , . ' 4 ., A 1 - s 4 4 l , I 4 x The Studeniscd Jeffersen High School Present J-HI-LIFE Jefferson, Ohio May, 1951 J-HI-LIFE STAFF FIRST ROW-Ruth Webb, Joanne McConnell, Marilyn Harvey, Carol Jean Anderson, Nancy Weatherston, Donald Baginski, Betty Walker. SECOND ROW-Mr. Walburn, Miss Groff, Mary Glazier, Clara Stevens, JoAnn Milner, Beverly Stoll, James Leyman. THIRD ROW-Stanley Nojonen, John Lekander, Herbert Locy, Barbara Jacobs, Albertine Watson, Virginia McMillion, David Wilson. EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR Nancy Weatherston ASSISTANT EDITOR Carol Jean Anderson SPORTS EDITOR Donald Baginski ART EDITOR Marilyn Harvey ARTISTS Stanley Nojonen Mary Glazier Albertine Watson PRODUCTION MANAGER JoAnn Milner CIRCULATION MANAGER Clara Stevens STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHER Herbert Locy REPORTERS Barbara Jacobs Beverly Stoll James Leyman Virginia McMillion David Wilson Ruth Webb Betty Walker John Lekander Joanne McConnell FOREWURD N17 Q - f f' mf 3 The universal language--music. The one thing that the rich, poor, young and old have in common is the appreciation of music. For many it is an outlet of human emotions. Compositions by the immortal classicists are telling stories by the pattern of musical notes and by the interpretation of the performer. Musical ballads narrate for us accounts of historical events and stories of romance and adventure. The great spirituals which have come to us from the southern part of our country tell the troubles of men who were enslaved by others. Our modern- day lyrics are put to music and become the hit tunes of the week. The jazz tunes have become undying specimens of men's emotions. Music is a creative art with rhythm, accent, atmosphere, and movement. The cultivation of music is a line art. Music and school life have many significant similarities. The titles of many songs describe the events of our school days, they tell of our adolescent adventures while seeking our education. School life has its rhythm, accent, atmosphere and movement. In school we 'become accustomed to associating with others in a defi- nite pattern. Through our expression of interests we join various groups and ac- tivities, giving us outlets of emotion. In school there is for every student the most deliberate cultivation of tihe self-a fine art which is, after all, the source of all the other arts. DEDICATION We, the Slllill'lllS of jellerson High Svllool. clvmlivale this. the twenty-lirsl eclition of ,I-Hi-l,il'e. to Mrs. H. U. llerriervlo Jessie. During her eleven years as the svhool serrelary. she has lac-en nlfluslrlons in l her Illiilly tasks whivh make our svhool run on Sl'lll'Lllllt'. ln addition. she has given generously of her time an ' out-of-class functions a SLICKCPSS. She has also provefl to he more than an eflicienl sccfretary. To us stnmlf-nts she has also heen a loyal friend, doing vounlless favors for ns, giving us spevial vonsicleralion when we ask for hi-Ip. She has never lvezfn too husy Io pause in her tasks and willingly grant our many requests. Wlith he-r flaming red hair. freckles. anal her nell-chosen 1-lothes. she adds much volor to ilu- nlhce. We would like her lo know that wc- apprezfiale the manv things she has done for us and thi- smiling, cheerful way in whim-h she has clone them. We wish Io give our many thanks to Mrs. H. C. BPI'l'lPl"' 'lo Jessie. wr employment and vapablf- in the lH'l'l-01'lH21IlI'f' ol' cl effort to make our manv IN MEIVIORIAM X A f --ggi? . h arlv Ill 5E'lJlPIl1llfl one of our SLll0Ol11l3tCQ was ldlxf'll from ls newer to return We all lmnunlwn hun 0 ur frlend Fred Wlrlvneld Freddxe um one ol 0111 classmateQ Q8I'l0l1SIIlll1Cl6'd III ln stu 192 eaffer to lraxn LUIXIOUQ to fipplv l1lS kllls He was .1 IHPIII h f ex 0 our atllletlr teams holcllnff the llne on the Ulldllllll ffuaxd a ait 440 on th Mark He- xsaQ part of our all around lIllXll.Y talkmv and jOk1Il0' mth olhfn pexgon mth whom he mann ll! um . W 1 Qupporlel of school flllllllillls lll the hallb Hllllllllf' Wllll Panh tact Mllllllf' to be 1 lo l We all miss hun Wr- ale- sorry that he no lonffer 1s Ill om llllllbl We wwlll not Soon forgfft lmn our fue-nd lred W1r1fff1Plcl ' V ' ' I I 5. f . S . ,K -, 5, . f I V I ' ' ' ' ' ' -- . ' , . f . 4 d',r, L. " - . "'s'. 'g' - . 7 L. i F E. . 1 F . . I ing our loe on the harclwoocl, streaking f - 11 " ' . , Y M W 4 ' V 2 I v .Yi C- R rw VS A .., 3 F , V . .Q v , .. , . , . 7 , P I . fi A I. . , :U V ll Q , I Y '. , 'W . H , . LMA MATER Let's give a rah for Jefferson High And let us pledge her anew. We will cheer her on to victory, To our dear old high be true. Let all our troubles be forgotten And high school spirit ruleg We'l1 join and give our loyal efforts For the good of our old school. School lt's Jefferson High School, it's Jefferson High, The pride of everybody here. Come on you old grads and join us y It's Jefferson High School now For noiw's the time, boys, to make a No matter -what the people say, For there's none to fear, the gangls So Hail to Jefferson High Schoo oung lads we cheer- big noise, all here, 1, Hail! Rah! Rah! X i -s FACULTY X N ti a' f "X, Q ij l'0LlgL, .7442 yeaflf H Through the years you have given us a helping hand. Many times we would have faltered on the steps of education if it had not been for the guidance you gave us. There have been times when you made us realize that going to school is more than doing your work and getting good grades. You have taught us the values of getting along together, friendliness, responsibility, and discipline. The personal in- terest that you have taken in each student has given us a feeling that someone nares whether we pass or fail. You have a hig task in producing the leaders of toniorrow. We know that you will Continue to do a splendid joh L'l'hrough the Years." L 2 E i x ADMINISTRATION L. M. FINLEY, Superintendent of Ashtabula County Schools C. M. WATSON, Superintendent of Jefferson Local Schools BOARD OF EDUCATION GUY F. WOLCOTT, President GEORGE H. KING, Clerk RICHARD A. PRICE DR. R. B. WHITE, Vice-President DR. F. G. PETTIBONE C.714.W I C. M. WATSON Superintendent School Attended Ohio State University Bs, M. A. Advisor To Senior Class Junior Class ,L f1f"L-4 Miss JEANNE K7 ARMITAGE Subjects Taught Physical Education Geography Biology School Attended Kent State University B. S. A f Advisor To Girls Intramural Association MRS. CLARK E. BRADEN Subjects Taught Spanish English Schools Attended Hiram College, A. B. Ohio State University Advisor To Y-Teen Club MISS MARY BRITT Subjects Taught English Schools Attended Mount Union College A. B. Kent State University Director of Junior Class Play Librarian ' I, i ' '14 Lanai '1l'f'i'f MRS. ARABELLA BUNTING Subjects Taught Science School Attended Eastern Nazarene College, B. S. Advisor To Seventh Grade RS. DWIGHT E. EUVERARD Subjects Taught English Latin Schools Attended Allegheny College, A. B. Columbia University University of Tours Ohio University Advisor To Eighth Grade Projection Club National Honor Society E. CHARLES FOSTER Subjects Taught 'I I, Mathematics Schools Attended Kent State University B. S. Ohio State University Universite de 0' Montpelier Advisor to Freshman Class Dean of Boys MISS LAUREL GROFF Subjects Taught Commercial School Attended Mercyhurst College, B. S. Advisor To J-Hi-Life Editorial Staff X "6 ,l I. vi ,'- 1 1' I ,PG- MISS PATRICIA POWER Subjects Taught Vocal Music School Attended Seton Hill College, B. Mus. Director of High School Chorus MRS. MICHAEL PROCHKO Subjects Taught Home Economics School Attended Heidelberg College, A. B. Advisor To Red Cross Council af-M" WAR A. SIMMONS Subjects Taught Social Science Physical Education School Attended Bowling Green University, B. S. Basketball Coach Football Coach ROBERT L. SHOAF Subjects Taught Mathematics Science Schools Attended Thiel College, A. B. University of Pittsburgh, M. Edu. Advisor To Athletic Council Track Coach In Charge of Attendance W f , FRANK WALBURAN Subjects Taught Auto Driving Industrial Arts Sociology Schools Attended Kent State University B. S. Ohio State University Advisor To J-Hi-Life Business Staff FREDERICK R. WALKER Subjects Taught Instrumental Music Schools Attended Miami University, B. S. Columbia University, M. A. Director of Senior Band Junior Band ,f , i f 44 MISS MARGARET WALLACE Subjects Taught Social Science English Schools Attended Bethany College, A. B. University of Pittsburgh Director of Senior Class Play MRS. H. G. BERRIER Secretary to Mr. Watson 52 SENIORS 1 r X X 1 P, A ff ,f K f fl ff 41 ly l ff Off 1 , lf If 1, f fffff X f F f mx 1 Q 1 ! 1 1 lf l I 1 1 1 61,006 jar .7412 ver ollningv MZ I, 'lille road alwud of us may seein al linws In lm a lung. llard road. Them 111 IN lw Iimvs along the way Nllf'Il we lwc'-1111111 dlSffUlll'ilgE'd and lllllPZ tilnes when our 1 lririnns and clrcfznlls seem to lxer,-01119 stagnant lH'i'llll5C the road looks too toug1 u always uv van I'PIllPIHl36I' that li50Hl9Mlll'l'C tllff run is Sllllllllgxn And wl1v11ew1 tlnn aarcf nu! going our way we will ren1:1111lu-r Io'll,11ulQ for Tlw Film-r Lillingfl ROBERT HARVEY "Bob" Friendly - - - thoroughness of a true scientist - - - ready wit. RICHARD WATERS "Woody" Not much gushing --- foun tain of knowledge within - - outdoorsman. MARILYN HARVEY "Marilyn" Efficient and poised - - - per- fect secretary - - - popular. SHIRLEY WALKER "Shirley" Obliging nature --- depend ability plus - - - blushing bru nette. CHARLOTTE ABBOTT "Charlotte" Always busily occupied -- willing - - - co-operative. CAROL JEAN ANDERSON "Carol" Accomplished musician - - A synonym for talent --- def fnufe JOYCE ASHLEY MJOH lndustrious - -- good worker pleasant friend DONALD BAGINSKI "Bags" Interested - - - and interesting - - - Well-known athlete ROBERT BAiRTON "Bob" Misehievous - - - carefree, but capable - - - mathematician JACK BENSON '-Jack" Light-hearted gaiety - - - good natured GERALD BERRIER "Jerry" Sincere -- - well-liked - - our pride as a half-miler SOPHIA BRENKUS "Sophia" Reserved - - - quiet - - - third linger, left hand DOROTHY BROWN "D0rt" A blithe young look - - - shy - - - diligent worker ELIZABETH INEZ CROW "Inez" Capable with facts and fig' ures - - - conscientious RICHARD DIBELL mick" Football Hgure - -- power in person - - - lover of leisure PAUL DIEMER "Paul" Always a gentleman - - - boy- ish curly top - - - nice guy MARLENE J. DUKE "Mar" Lovely Hgure --- has her diamond --- very blond STEVE DURKOVIC, JR. "Steve" A rather silent fellow - - - very tall - - - motor biking fan MERLON GOCHNEAUR "Punky" Rambling Romeo -- - full of life - -- heart-melting eyes BETTY MAE GREEN KKBee Geeiv Cheerful - - - ready smile - - - new classmate ELLA lVIA'E HEDRICK "Ellie" Little-girl charm --- always herself - - - lots of pep NEIL HERMAN "Spike" Grid co- captain - - - able helper - A - ambitious CAROL HIST "Carol" Slim as a Willow --- inter- ested in politics - - - likes baseball BARBARA JACOBS "Bobby" Sensitive to the feelings of others - - - teasible - v - will- ing worker ARLIE KENEL "Arlie" Likes variety in frolic - - - and in friends - - - nice look- ing RAYMOND KOZAK uRayv7 Boyish imp - - - Brunt of many jokes --- slightly shy HERBERT LOCY "Herbie" Carefree - - - always up to tricks - - - picture snapper ROSE MARIE MARCH "Rosie" Fun-loving - - - gay and light- hearted - - - giggles RUTH MEADE "Ruthie" Unpredictable - V - vim. vigor and vitality JO ANN MILNER nCJ09? Seriously studious - - - de- serving of honors --- excels on clarinet JACK MITCHAM "Mitch" Agile athlete --- fluctuating in moods DONNA MORGAN "Ginny" All-around girl - -- all- around friend - - - heart- warming sincerity GLENNA RODGERS "Glenna" Delicate as a cameo - - - nice to know - -- nice to remem- ber CULVER ROGERS ucuuyv- A Winning smile --- impar- tial - - - enthusiastic HELEN ROGERS "Helen" Sugar and Spice --- lovely curls - - - congenial SHIRLEY SCHMALTZ "Shirley" Sweet personality --- quiet ways - - - gentle speech MARILYN SLABAUGH "Marilyn" Calm as a summers breeze - - - reserved - - - shy smile LOIS JEAN STAINFIELD "Jeanie" Shimmering blond --- blue eyes --- pretty as a picture JULIA SMITH Julie Sparkle of life --- gracious manner - - - easy laughter BETTY STEVENS "Betts" Calm unrufiled nature - - sincere - - - attractive l NORMAN SUPPLEE "Norm" 5' Hard - working - - - at homo behind the wheel BETTY TAMAS "Zip" ' eyes that sparkle - - - spirit "ji V Just like her nicksuame - - - ,pam-Q. X 994 at l- iii 3 4? N X-5 jx 'X SE Q? smite IRENE TAMAS "Irene" Quiet dignity s-- petite soft-voiced RUTH TRASK "Ruthie" Seen but net heard --- shy - - - warm eyes 7 'Q V ,WAI , -is 5 2, NANCY' WEATHERSTON "Nancy Model Cf friendliness - - - Cap- able leader - - - admired lay all LAXVRENCE VVOODWVORTH caLarryvv Diligent - - - sincere friendly - - - considerate CLASS IVIOTTO CLASS FLOWER To succeed is but to do our duty Forget-me-not CLASS COLORS Blue and Silver . 45 4 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY---1951 W In the year 1939 we started our search for knowledge. Eighteen members of this year's graduating class started school at Jefferson. They are: Carol Jean Anderson, Gerald Ber- rier, Sophia Brenkus, Steven Durkovic, Robert Harvey, Barbara Jacobs, Ruth Meade, JoAnn Milner, Jack Mitcham, Donna Morgan, Glenna Rodgers, Culver Rogers, Marilyn Slabaugh, Lois Jean Stainfield, Shirley Walker, Richard Waters, Nancy Weatherston, and Lawrence Woodworth. The years passed, and we found ourselves in the fifth grade, where many students were el- igible for band. Then came the 'tbig day" as we entered the high school building as seventh graders. Al- though we were confused at first, we soon set- tled down and found our way around. Several of the boys then participated in Junior High basketball. We were grown up also, for we were invited to dances and other activities of the upperclassmen. In the eighth grade we took the Eighth Grade State Test in which several students ranked high in the State and in the County. The ninth grade brought many new faces to greet us, for it was at this time that the Lenox students joined us. These new students soon became familiar to us and were recognized as: Inez Crow, Paul Diemer, Carol Hist, Arlie Keel, Herbert Locy, Rose March, Shirley Schmaltz, Helen Rogers, Irene Tamas, Betty Tamas and Ruth Trask. Many students from other places found Jef- ferson to their liking and joined us during our twelve years. They are: Charlotte Abbott, Joyce Ashley, Donald Baginski, Robert Bar- ton, Jack Benson, Dorothy Brown, Dick Di- bell, Marlene Duke, Merlon Gochneaur, Betty Mae Green, Marilyn Harvey, Ella Mae Hed- rick, Neil Herman, Raymond Kozak, Betty Stevens, Norman Supplee, and Julia Smith. Our sophomore year passed quickly, and we entered the Junior Class, ready to take on the responsibility of the Junior-Senior Prom. We elected Jack Benson President, Marilyn Har- vey Vice-President, land Glenna Rodgers Sec- retary-Treasurer, to lead us through the mon- ey-making projects and other activities neces- sary for the success of the prom. At last our senior year arrived. We elected Robert Harvey President, Ricihard Waters Vice-President, and Marilyn Harvey Secre- tary-Treasurer. During this year several of the boys 'brought real honor to us and the school as members of the Big Seven League Championship Basketball Team. Our years at Jefferson have 'been enjoyable ones. The girls have been active in Y-Teens, G. I. A., band and chorus, the boys in basket- ball, track, and football, as well as band and chorus. Now that the time has come for us to leave, we are filled with eager anticipation and fear at the idea of entering the world as intelligent citizens. Yet, We feel a tinge of sadness, too, at the thought of leaving Jeffer- son High School. We wish to express our thanks and appre- ciation to the faculty and to the community for making our school days happy days. Senior Class Song---1951 HFAREWELL JEFF HIGH" Tune-Now Is The Hour VERSE We've spent many years at Jeff High, But every one was a dear one. Teachers and classmates we'll miss, But we will always remember them. CHORUS Soon comes the time when we must say good- ' bye To all the days we have spent at old Jeff High. A new life we're facing, But we will weather through. So Dear Jeff High, We'11 say farewell to you. VERSE For all the knowledge you've taught us We'1l always be very grateful. Evin though our part may be small We'll try to make this a ibetter world. UNDERCLASSES X -1' , ,f - N- ' 1 he ll' f 1 li lx u 2 N l Q l 'll , ll ' 'A K ,I J f , ,l 4 ff' I ',lI XY f .Kg Wh! 6 W , , Jw ' Q , , 1 , 8 0.016 5ch0Q ' - Q5 ",fffQz2,,,1 I 1 y J f . wa., i J,-i i ,f ,X f -A.ual2g'!4lf' , , ii y ' M.. . KQIIQILIIIWLI 5?-vaiiza .X I Q ' N V K "p! at 19, - Iv -Xl. l :WJ I Y V- A N 1 'la llll xv 5 F Q N' ,K 1 -j 'll . Qt , li in f .- Af Q ' wr -bf, '1' ii f -' 2 -x X X I V! x ' X 5 xx I' if ' V X 4 N Q 'il ' . l V x 4 X irxill A .1 N 7 l A t lx 1 Xxx 4 I ' ff' . , i in 4 ' i l If ilk" K-.1 - "sl ' l if N 5 , ' X- 5 ,l 'A " K i X fl X IL M X fx, 4 XXX l x x lx l K X I , NNY' I l U l W lx , . ' X X x .xii f , J a i , n ' 1 W lli l f l " lx '13 l l W l ll, X,-f:-6574, in ij ll X V i , , . X ii ll X ,., .. -,,.., -' ' f - 2 A66 eye j0getLel' H When we walk through the halls of ,Iefferson High School, we realize fhe warm friendliness that exists among all the students. We belong to the same clulw. have the same friends and interests. What fun il is to share ourljolces with everyone! ln many schools such a feeling may not he found. How very fortunate we are io know everybody by name or face. This proves that 4'We're All Pals Together." JUNIORS FIRST ROW-Donna Jennings, Clara Stevens, Joanne Ollila, Patricia Hayford, James Ley- man, Robert Bailes, Virginia Chapin, Cherie Osborne, Katherine McMannes, Betty Tietz. SEC- OND ROW-Mr. Watson, Kaye Archibald, Wanda Dearing, Howard Brooks. Edward Larko, Don- ald Benjamin, Betty Musgrave, Mildred Trenchan, Beverly Stoll, Jo Ann Tisch. THIRD ROW- David Wilson, Carole Smith, Robert Inman, Marilyn Jerome, James Edgar, Banbara Ames, Allan Thomas, Beverly Overly, Jo Ann Stevens, Doris Offenberg. FOURTH ROW - Edward Clifton, Robert Carlson, Robert Ollila, Helen Herndon, Bruce Loomis, Clara Lillie. Joseph Salem, Lynn Smith, Gaylord Rodgers, Henrietta Kirkland, Nestor Kolehmainen. FIFTH ROW-Norman Tay- lor, Robert Connolly, Arthur Rebovich, Norman Larson, Edward Farabaugh, James Haines, San- dra Simpson, Carolyn Pettibone, Thomas Koskinen, Taft Webb, Ronald Williams. CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT Edward Farabauigh VICE-PRESIDENT Clara Lillie SECRETARY Clara Stevens TREASURER David Wilson ADVISOR Mr. Watson SOPHOMURES l FIRST ROW-Evelyn Hines, Mary Ann Steward, Evelyn Offenberg, Joyce Gary, Marjorie Chambers, Betty Walker, Luella Ashley, Janet White, Carol Roh-m, Connie Gale, Victor Rohm, Clifford Spangler. SECOND ROW-Mr. Walburn, Darlene Moore, Jo-Hanna O'Neill, Shirley Welser, Dorothy Bartram, Dorothy Sickinger, Evelyn Richmond, Doris Meek, Shirley Hanson. Doris Heath, Jacquelynn Ward, Roberta Liggett, Betty Stainfield. THIRD ROW-Joyce Hervey, Robert Moore, Dolores' Richmond, Louise Kuncz, Terry Larson, Herbert Housel, Norman David, Jack Mills, Ralph McClintock, Gary Calaway, Ruth Webb, Jane Oliver, Darlene Speaker. FOURTH ROW-Donald Higley, Donald Larson, Michael Chike, Lulabelle Taylor, Shirley Car- ney, Frances Brenkus, Shirley Treen, Virginia McMillion, Albertine Watson, Barbara West, Donald Reinke, Melvin Beebe, John Chipps. FIFTH ROW-Dean Herman, Donald Lynne, Theo- dore Kaipainen, Harvey Schneider, Stanley Nojonen, David Blough, Gene Van Devender, William Hamper, Leo Buckhardt, Raymond Ritter, Maynard Mitcham, William Elderkin, Willis Messen- ger, Fred Bolte. CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT Gene Van Devender VICE-PRESIDENT Darlene Speaker SECRETARY-TREASURER Shirley Treen ADVISOR Mr. Walhurn RESHMEN FIRST IROW-Donald De Bow, John Chike, Frederic Webster, Wayne Robinson, Harold Set- vens, Charles Budd, William Peck, William Kelner, John Weatherbee, Larry Bailes. SECOND ROW-Betty Kukkola, Eleanor Phillips, Janine Parisoe, Martha Chipps, Gail Myers, June De- trick, Doris Jeffords, Beverly Rodgers, Joanne McConnell, Mary Lou Flack, Darla Berrier, Eloise Kukkola. THIRD ROW--Rosa Magons, Evelyn Meade, Kay Fischer, Thelma Lemponen, Betty Pelow, Iris Kananen, Kathleen Williams, Sharon McNally, Eleanor Hedrick, Helen Mihm, Irene Wludyga, Donna Lou Everett. FOURTH ROW--Mary Falls, Margaret Weatherston, Marilyn Lee, Hazel Loomis, Patricia Ames, Rebecca Hall, Dolores Housel, Eleanor Diemer, Damaris Treen, Carol Rhein, Theresa Kuncz, Mary Glazier. FIFTH ROW--Forrest Everett, Harold Sipes, John Lekander, Charles Rollman, John Lampson, Ralph Porter, Larry Zigmund, Arthur Guscott, Thomas Dickson, James Anderson, Laura Scribner. SIXTH ROW-Raymond Illvonen, Robert Means, Charles Hawks, Frank Zeman, Lynn Herrmann, Lawrence Harvey, Charles Lillie, Carl Ashley, Ronald Welser, Shirley Stevens, Joan Wolfe, Nancy Crew, David Clinton. CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT Shirley Stevens VICE-PRESIDENT Lawrence Harvey SECRETARY-TREASURER James Anderson ADVISOR Mr. Foster EIGHTH GRADE FIRST ROW-Leslie Brenneman, Clarence Welch, Charles Brooks, Richard Kean, Rolbert Stainfield, Donald Reynolds, Donna Burns, Donna White, Nancy Ashley. SECOND ROW -Mrs. Euverard, Jerry Slay, Richard Weir, Marjorie Weldy, Shirley Robinson, Bessie Mann, Elaine Ross, Cecil Higley, William Ollila, Herman Stevens. THIRD ROW-Marian Farro, Shirley Bur- gett, Janice Schmaltz, Rose Zeman, James Sowry, Werner Pohl, Kenneth Carlson, Kenneth Dibell, Perry Brenneman, Ronald Kister. FOURTH ROW--Frances Webb, Christine Cook, James Stas- ny, Arthur Smith, Alvin Loomis, Loretta Overly, Helen Eaken, Clarene Chambers, Anne Hayes, Claudia Teatsorth, Diane Durst. FIFTH ROW-John Goodale, Fred Iden, Berel Sackett, Philip Durst, Stanley Huber, Edwin Stokes, Lawrence Lec, Donald Schlegel, Finley Snyder, Walter Ku- lis, Donald Buckhardt, Jon Branch. CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT William Ollila VICE-PRESIDENT Jerry Slay SECRETARY Kenneth Carlson TREASURER Herman Stevens ADVISOR Mrs. Euverarci SEVENTH GRADE FIRST ROW-Thomas David, Richard Mihm, Donald Sprinkle, James Hanson, Francis On- ion, Ronald Means, Arthur Jones, Albert Howell, Wendell Nelson, Donald Lamb, William Grimes, David Porter. SECOND ROW-Mrs. Bunting, Marie Platt, Loretta Lemponen, Ramona Walker, Mary Lou Anderson, Deanna Schrock, Shirley Anderson, Jean Milner, Donald Schrock, Robert Cadmes, Lenora Flack, Judith Calaway, Betty Graff. THIRD ROW-Loretta Radob, Nellie Slay, Delores Rodgers, James March, Robert Phillips, Sanna Burlingame, Carole Durst, Patricia Mul- len, Jean Moore, Duane Moore, Richard Lenart, Joanne Komsie, Frances Budd. FOURTH ROW -Donna Preston, Nadine Dearing, Nancy Talkington, Carolyn Grilly, Dorothy Dearing, Elaine Scalero, 'Thomas Grimes, Timothy McNally, Bryan Treen, Allan Beebe, Robert Ebersole, Nancy Heinen, Norma Reinke. FIFTH ROW-Stanley Mihely, James Reed, Marian Richmond, Charles Naso, Leroy Hammond, Donald Kemmer, Mary Riley, Roger Pettibone, Paul Woodworth, Charles Elderkin, Edwin Fischer, Ronald Harvey, Rowley Ross. CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT Joanne Komsie VICE-PRESIDENT Richard Lenart SECRETARY-TREASURER Charles Elderkin ADVISOR Mrs. Bunting ORGANIZATIONS +8 43 d ia t it M to in rr 31 Y t tl, fr all 'LS1!1.,.,!f.Z5a,,f School can and should teach us much more than just plain old "reading, 'rit O and lritlnnetief' Good character and personality traits are developed throuff gh participating in various organization ' h l the the WTC' C2 atest enjoyments of our life originate from the fun we had as a member of some groi ' s ln our sc oo . Our lives are enriched through friendships we form with other members of these organizations. Students with capabilities of leadership are recognized, and they are our oflicers. Some of the ip during our "School Days." NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FIRST ROW-Donna Morgan, Marilyn Harvey, Shirley Walker, Jo Ann Milner, Joanne Ol- lila, Carol Jean Anderson. SECOND ROW-Mrs. Euverard, David Wilson, Nancy Weatherston, Edward Clifton, Robert Harvey. Membership in the National Honor Society means that the student has attained the highest honor possible in his high school career. It is to the high school what the Phi Beta Kappa is to the college. Eligibility is limited to a com- paratively small number of students because of the high qualifications of character, scholar- ship, leadership and service which are neces- sary. , Character is shown by personality, reliabil- ity, and honesty in meeting personal obliga- tions and loyalty to the school. Scholarship means that the student is uppermost in his studies by being on the honor roll and by be- ing in the upper third of his class. Leadership means demonstrating a marked degree of ini- tiative in promoting school activities or suc- cessfully holding any school oiiice. Service, according to the society, means a willingness to render cheerfully any service to the school without hope of reward of any kind: to do thoroughly any task assigned in school pro- cedure. The members are chosen by a secret ballot of the high school faculty. Recognized for in- dividual ability and attainment last year were Carol Jean Anderson, Jo Ann Milner and Mar- ilyn Harvey. The four Seniors selected this year were Nancy Weatherston, Donna Morgan, Robert Harvey and Shirley Walker. Three Juniors chosen were Joanne Ollila, Edward Clifton and David Wilson. RUJECTION CLUB FIRST ROW-Donald Lynne, John Lampson, Lynn Herrmann, Edward Farabaugh, Edward Clifton, David Wilson, Jack Benson, Robert Harvey, William Kemmer. SECOND ROW-Mrs. Euverard. Ralph Porter, William Ollila, Frederic Webster. Wayne Robinson, Herman Stevens. James Larko, Perry Brenneman, Jerry Slay. THIRD ROW-Richard Waters, Dean Herman, Gene Van Devender, Neil Herman, Culver Rogers, Paul Die-mer, Bruce Loomis, Herbert Housel, Cecil Higley. Someone once said, "A picture is worth a thousand words." That this is true has 'been proven by the popularity of the film strips and movies shown bythe Projection Club this year. Under the competent and watchful guidance of Mrs. Euverard, this club was formed to train boys in the use of the projection equip- ment. Boys are selected and trained in the eighth grade to continue their service through their high school years. Thus each class has several trained operators to show educational films that team in with the regular classroom work. Many of these Film strips were pur' chased by the school this year. Movie films are borrowed from the State Department of Edu- cation. Librarians are appointed to keep the films on file. Some of the librarians have charge of the grade school films, while other boys handle only the high school films. Seldom a day goes by that we do not find the members of the Projection Club busy showing pictures in the auditorium or in classrooms, The work of the members of this organization is a benefit to the entire school. OFFICERS PRESIDENT Edward Clifton VICE-PRESIDENT Jack Benson SECRETARY Edward Farabaugh ASSISTANT SECRETARY David Wilson TREASURER Lynn Herrmann EQUIPMENT MANAGER Robert Harvey ADVISOR Mrs. Euverard RED CROSS COUNCIL FIRST ROW-Marjorie Chambers, Dorothy Bro-wn, Shirley Stevens, Shirley Walker, Patri- cia Hayford, Joanne McConnell, Darla Berrier. SECOND ROW-Mrs. Prochko, Barbara West, Shirley Burgett, Beverly Overly, Margaret Weatherston, Betty Stevens, Joanne Komsie. Remember how proud you were of your first Red Cross pin-'way back in the first grade? You wore it until it rusted. That pin is still a badge of honor, a token of the great work of this benevolent organization. This year the school collected 325.75 in the annual membership drive. Three homerooms. Miss Wallace's, Mrs. Euverard's and Mr. Fos- ter's, had one hundred per cent membership. Four dollars of this money was used to enroll JeH'erson High School in the Ashtabula Coun- ty Junor Red Cross. Ten dollars was given to the Child Welfare Fund to help purchase food and clothing for the underprivileged. The Service Fund also received 310. This fund maintains camps for Red Cross leaders and also provides literature on Red Cross work. Overseas boxes were packed in October and sent to the children in Europe. These con- tained pencils, erasers, crayons, paper, and other school supplies. At Christmas time, thir- ty-two boxes were sent to residents of the County Home. Each room packed a box for an inmate. and a special effort was made to give each one a selection of his favorite food items. The grade school made almost five hundred seasonal favors which were sent to various childrens homes and hospitals. OFFICERS PRESIDENT Shirley Walker VICE-PRESIDENT Patricia Hayford SECRETARY-TREASURER Shirley Stevens ADVISOR Mrs. Prochko J-HI-LIFE BUSINESS STAFF FIRST ROW-Laura Scribner, Darlene Speaker, Joyce Ashley, Charlotte Abbott, Dorothy Sickinger, Connie Gale, Katherine McMannes. SECOND ROW-Mr. Walburn, Charles Rollman, Ly nn Herrmann, William Elderkin, Kathlene Williams, Beverly Overly. Brr-r-r-r. Remember those cold gridiron days when the chants of Upeanuts, popcorn, hot coffee and hot-dogs" were a welcome sound to your numb body? Of c-ourse, we all remember those days of blankets and frozen toes, but we remember most of all the stimu- lating "warmer-uppers" served to us by the concession workers. The money earned by these diligent workers at both football and basketball games helped to publish our J-Hi-Life yearbook and the monthly papers. It took plenty of enthusiasm and energy to run the various concessions, but these ambitious students were willing to give up their time and efforts to make the annual a success. Besides wading around in slush dur- ing football games, the workers also sold pro- grams during the County Tournament -basket- ball games held at Jefferson. G. I. A. FIRST ROW-Patricia Hayford, Shirley Treen, Jo Ann Tisch, Donna Morgan, Carole Smith, Darlene Speaker. Beverly Stoll, Joanne Ollila. SECOND ROW-Miss Armitage, Ruth Trask, Virginia Chapin, Dorothy Brown, Ella Mae Hedrick, Katherine McMannes, Carol Jean Anderson, Cherie Osborne, Betty Tietz. THIRD ROW-Mary Glazier, Joyce Ashley, Shirley Welser, Bevf erly Overly, Betty Mae Green, Helen Rogers, Luella Ashley, Jo Ann Milner, Lois Jean Stain- field. FOURTH ROW-Inez Crow, Joyce Hervey, Julia Smith, Ruth Webb, Marilyn Jerome, Barbara Ames, Jo Ann Stevens, Marilyn Harvey, Shirley Walker, Clara Stevens. FIFTH ROIW- Barbara Jacobs, Sandra Simpson, Clara Lillie, Nancy Weatherston, Carol Hist, Charlotte Ab- bott, Henrietta Kirkland, Sophia Brenkus. FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE MEMBERS tNot picturedh ' Patricia Ames, Dorothy Bartram, Darla Mae Berrier, Frances Brenkus, Marjorie Chambers. Martha Chipps, Nancy Crew, June Detrick, Eleanor Diemer, Donna Lou Everett, Mary Falls, Kay Fisher, Connie Gale, Joyce Gary, Eleanor Hedrick, Evelyn Hines, Dolores Housel, Doris Jeffords, Iris Kananen, Elene Kukkola, Eloise Kukkola, Louise Kuncz, Theresa Kuncz, Marilyn Lee. Thelma Lempcnen, Jean Lester, Roberta Liggett, Hazel Loomis, Joanne McConnell, Virginia Mc- Million, Doris Meek, Helen Mihm, Gail Myers, Jane Oliver, Jo-Hanna O'Neill, Rosilyn Reinhart, Carol Rhein, Delores Richmond, Charlene Rogers, Ella Rose Scribner, Dorothy Sickinger, Laura Scribner, Betty Smith, Betty Stainfield, Damaris Treen, Jacquelynn Ward, Albertine Watson. Margaret Weatherston, Barbara West, Kathleen l'Vllll3l"flS, Irene Wludyiga, Joan Wolfe, Mary Lou Flack, Janet White, Shirley Hanson, Darlene Moore. Beverly Rodgers. Betty Pelow, Eugenia Smith. .I.A. The purpose of the Girls' Intramural Asso- ciation is to enable the girls to earn letter awards in athletic activities and to create bet- ter friendship among those who participate. To get a letter a member must earn one thou- sand points, 'but only two hundred can be cred- ited to any one sport. A record of member par- ticipation is kept by turning in the points earned to the sport heads at the weekly meet- ings. When a girl has earned a letter one year, and has one thousand points the following year, she receives a pin instead of another let- ter. In the first semester the club held a volley- ball tournament with one mixed team from each home-room. Later, it sponsored a girls' basketball tournament that turned out to be an evenly 'matched contest. All the girls, in- cluding referees land scorers, who participated in these activities received points. The event which was looked forward to by everyone was the G. I. A. t'Snowball' on De- cember 22. The annual Gy-m Day was a big success. This was held on March 3 with girls from two other schools attending. The club sold Christmas cards and figurines, sponsored fa bake sale, and other events to earn money, thus making the year full of activities. EXECUTIVE PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER BOARD Donna Morgan Jo Ann Tisch Darlene Speaker Shirley Treen HEAD SPORTS MANAGER Carole Smith Special Sports Managers Hiking Bicycling Basketball Ping-Pong Roller Skating Softball Tennis Badminton Horseback Riding Volleyball Bowling Swimming Winter Sports ADVISOR Mary Glazier Thelma Lemponen Nancy Weatherston Gail Myers Charlotte Abbott Doris Meek Ruth We-bb Barbara Jacobs Shirley Welser Clara Stevens Joyce ,Hervey Luella Ashley Shirley Walker Miss Armitage Y-TEENS FIRST ROW-Cherie Osborne, Jo Ann Milner, Clara Stevens, Jo Ann Tisch, Nancy Weath- erston, Carol Anderson, Barbara Ames, Katherine McMannes, Betty Tietz. SECOND ROW- Mrs. Braden, Patricia Hayford, Beverly Stoll, Joanne Ollila, Glenna Rodgers, Ruth Trask, Vir- ginia Chapin, Marilyn Slabaugh, Ella Mae Hedrizk. THIRD ROW-Shirley Walker, Joyce Ash- ley, Beverly Overly, Betty Mae Green, Betty Stevens, Lois Jean Stainiield, Helen Rogers, Dorothy Brown, Doris Oflenberg. FOURTH ROIW-Helen Herndon, Sophia Brenkus, Lynn Smith, Carole Smith, Inez Crow, Julia Smith, Donna Morgan, Marilyn Jerome, Jo Ann Stevens, Marilyn Har- vey. FIFTH ROW-Rose March, Barbara Jacobs, Ruth Meade, Carol Hist, Sandra Simpson, Clara Lillie, Charlotte Abbott, Shirley Schmaltz, Henrietta Kirkland. OFFICERS PRESIDENT Nancy Weatherston VICE-PRESIDENT Jo Ann Tisch SECRETARY Carol Jean Anderson TREASURER Clara Stevens ADVISOR Mrs. Braden Y-TEENS FIRST ROW-Eleanor Phillips, Irene Wludyga, Eleanor Hedrick, Doris Jeffords, Helen lVIihm, Jean Lester, Gail Myers, Joanne McConnell, June Detrick, Beverly Rodgers, Darla Berrier. SEC- OND ROW-Betty Smith, Margaret Weatherston, Shrley Hanson, Thelma Lemponen, Mary Ann Steward, Sylvia Schmaltz, Luella Ashley, Evelyn Hines, Connie Gale, Joyce Gary. Marjorie Chambers, Damaris Treen, Iris Kananen. THIRD ROW-Eloise Kukkola, Elene Kukkola, Doro- thy Bartram, Kathleen Williams, Hazel Loomis, Betty Pelow, Kay Fischer, Dolores Housel, Carol Rhein, Patricia Ames, Rebecca Hall, Janet White, Evelyn Meade. FOURTH ROW--Shirley Treen, Frances Brenkus, Dona Lou Everett, Jane Oliver, Darlene Speaker, Eugenia Smith, Dorothy Sickiniger, Rosliyn Reinhart, Eleanor Diemer, Jacquelynn Ward, Roberta Liggett, Betty Stain- field, Darlene Moore. FIFTH ROW-Joan Wolfe, Nancy Crew, Shirley Stevens, Barbara West, Joyce Hervey, Virginia McMil1ion, Albertine Watson, Marilyn Lee, Theresa Kuncz. Louise Kuncz, Ruth Webb, Jo-Hanna O'Neill, Mary Glazicr. This year the Y-Teen Club boasts 114 mem- bers. The purpose of the club is to promote fellowship and good will. At the beginning of the school year, the club started a membership drive in which the Junior Class came out on top. Later the upper classmen gave the new members an 'tinitiation to remember." One of the most important events in which most of the members took part was the Y-Teen Cere- monial and Reception. This event made the members realize the importance of the YWCA and also gave the new members their cards to symbolize their duty as a member. The Chocolate Drive, in which the whole school participated, was conducted in order to send chocolate bars to needy children in Eu- rope. To raise money the club sold salt water taffyg and, of course, they held Hobo Day. The club has been corresponding with a girl in Ja- pan through our corresponding secretary. At the beginning of the second semester the elec- tion of officers and a skating party were held. The highlight of the year was the Y-Teen Spring Frolic on March 16. The week before the dance was a most exciting week for the nine girls who were chosen as candidates for queen-they were very busy conducting a col- orful campaign. All in all, the Y-Teens had a very active school year. ii' OFFICERS BAND FIRST ROW-Jo-Hanna O'Neill, Clarene Chambers, Barbara Ames, Margaret Weatherston. SECOND ROW-Nancy Talkington, Roberta Liggett, JoAnn Milner, James Leyman, Robert Stainfield, William Grimes, Kenneth Carlson, Lois Jean Stainfield, Damaris Treen, Claudia Teat- sorth. THIRD ROW-Laura Scribner, Nancy Heinen, Loretta Overly. Leslie Brenneman, Carol Rhein, Mr. Walker, Joanne Ollila, Rebecca Hall, Frederic Webster, Thelma Lemponen, Shirley Burgett. FOURTH ROW-Charles Elderkin, Elaine Scalero, Marjorie Chambers, Joyce Gary, Jean Milner, Carol Jean Anderson, Deanna Sehrock, Mary Lou Anderson, Donald Lamb, Nancy Ashley. FIFTH ROW-Shirley Treen, Donna Morgan, Mary Glazier, Ruth Webb, Shirley Welser, Marilyn Jerome, Charles Naso, David Clinton, Larry Zigmund, Betty Smith, Ella Rose Scribner, William Ollila. SIXTH ROW-Philip Durst, Edward Clifton, Robert Carlson, Robert Ollila, Bruce Loomis, John Lekander, David Wilson. Barbara West, Nancy Weatherston, Patricia Ames, Frances Brenkus. SEVENTH ROW--Charles Budd, Donald Lynne, Richard Waters, Dean Her- man, Edward Farabaugh, James Haines, William Elderkin. BAND CAPTAIN - Student Director Nancy Weatherston BAND LIEUTENANT - Property Bruce Loomis FIRST SERGEANT - Librarian Carol Jean Anderson SERGEANT Drum Major Joanne Ollila SERGEANT Attendance Lois Jean Stainfield SERGEANT Head Drummer Shirley Welser CORPORAL Librarian Marilyn Jerome CORPORAL Property Robert Ollila CORPORAL Property Larry Zigmund DIRECTOR Mr. Walker CHORUS FIRST ROW-Lois Jean Stainfield, Patricia Hayford. Beverly Stoll, Joanne Ollila, Marilyn Slabaugh, Betty Walker, Joyce Gary, Carol Jean Anderson, Cherie Osborne, Betty Tietz. SEC- OND ROW-Miss Power, Jo Ann Stevens, Eugenia Smith, Darlene Moore, Jaequelynn Ward, Rob- erta Liggett, Betty Mae Green, Helen Rogers. Jo-Hanna O'Neill, JoAnn Milner, THIRD ROW- Jane Oliver, Marilyn Harvey, Shirley Walker, Albertine Watson, Louise Kuncz, Marilyn Je- rome, Ruth Webb, Barbara Ames, Clara Stevens, Jo Ann Tisch. FOURTH ROW-Barbara Jacobs, Barbara West, Sandra Simpson, Clara Lillie, Charlotte Abbott, Nancy Weatherston, Helen Hern- don, Sophia Brenkus, Lynn Smith, Carole Smith. Donna Morgan. FIFTH ROW-Robert Carlson. Edward Clifton. Robert Ollila. James Edgar, Bruce Loomis, David Wilson, William Kemmer. Jack Benson, James Leyman. SIXTH ROWeArlie Keel. Ted Kaipainen, Richard Waters. Robert Hai'- vey, Edward Farabaugh, James Haines, Gerald Berrier, Herbert Locy. Harmony? Yes. it is found in music-and in our everyday life. Music is a moral law. It gives tone to the universe, iwings to the wind. flight to the imagination. a charm to sadness. gaiety, and life to everything. Comments have been made frequently on the sweetness of tone and harmony in singing. Under the Smooth direction of Miss Power's baton and the co-operation of all the members. the chorus proved to be very good this year. They made their debut at the school Open House before an appreciative overflow audi- ence. Nancy Weatherston shared honors with Edward Clifton as soloist, while Carol Jean Anderson and JoAnn Milner rated t'tops" as accompanists. The Chorus presented a Christ- mas assembly program featuring Fred Ware ings arrangement of "The Night Before Christmas." This program was also presented on the Public Square during the holiday sea- son. The climax of the year was the district audition held in Leavittsburg and the spring concert that followed. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FIRST ROW-Mr. Shoaf, Shirley Walker, Jo Ann Tisch, Betty Stevens, Robert Bailes. SECOND ROW-Arlie Keel, Donald Reinke, Donna Lou Everett, Carole Smith. The Athletic Association is one of the most important and hard-working organizations in the school. The purpose of the association is to further good sportsmanship and to handle all athletic events for the entire school year. It is made up of one representative from each grade plus the officers elected the preceding year. The association is always present at the home games where they sell and take tickets. They 'brave the bad weather of football season and miss most of the action of the games in or- der to serve the people. Through the efforts of the members of this organization money was raised to purchase letter awards which were presented to stu- dents participating in inter-scholastic sports during the year. Near the closing of the school year, the organization supervised the election of varsity and reserve cheerleaders and of the ofiicers of the association for next year. OFFICERS PRESIDENT Arlie Keel VICE-PRESIDENT Robert Bailes SECRETARY Shirley Walker TREASURER .Io Ann Tisch ADVISOR Mr. Shoaf ATHLETICS T- ' ff t 'H Q QT y swf Ngo ye! ,gafcolwv Jefferson High School has always taken great pride in using the title of 'Fal- cons" when referring to athletic activities. Each year we strive to maintain the good record which the uFalcons7, have earned through many sport seasons. The Seniors who are leaving Jefferson this year have done a remarkable job in athletics. The classes who will take the reins in future years will do the same good job in foot- ball, basketball, and track. Victory is a wonderful thing and a word we all like to associate with jefferson athletics. But we know that a good record does not necessarily mean a streak of vic- toriesg just as important as victory is good sportsmanship in defeat. As our athletic teams retain their sportsmanship in victory and in defeat and do their best in sport activities, we are behind them with our cry of UGO Jeff High Falconsf, FOOTBALL ---Ks I FIRST ROW-Gerald Berrier, Robert Carlson, Norman Larson, Donald Baginski, Neil Her- man, Richard Waters, Jack Mitcham, Richard Dibell, Merlon Gochneaur, Robert Harvey, Thomas Koskinen, SECOND ROW-David Clinton, Gene Van Devender, Dean Herman, Donald Lynne, Edward Farabaugh, James Edgar, Frank Zeman, Edward Larko, James Haines, Harvey Schnei- der, Leo Buckhardt. THIRD ROW--Mr. Simmons, Raymond Kozak, Paul Diemer, William El- derkin, Fred Bolte, Edward Clifton, Norman David, Wayne Robinson, Frederic Webster. William Kelner, James Anderson, William Peck. The football team didn't rack up a very im- pressive record this season, but gained much- needed experience for future years. The first game was the Harbor game. Jeffer- son was playing .Harbor for the first time in twenty-five years, and lost 22-0. Several mem- bers of the squad received severe lime burns in this game, and it 'was a long time before they fully recovered. Coach Edward Simmons' charges, still suffering from the burns, tried their 'best in the next game with Rootstown but fell victims to the Rovers 25-6. The next game 'was with Girard, Pa., and it was almost a reverse score of the year beforeg Jefferson fell to Girard 33-6. The fans saw a thriller the following week. The "Falcons" were very thirsty for a victory over Chardon, and almost succeeded. When the dust had settled from the field of battle the score read 6-6, our third tie with this team in four seasons of play. The two games that fol- lowed with Perry and Madison were -both heart-breakers, Both were lost by one touch- down. The "Falcons" were feeling mighty low over these two defeats. The next game showed the fans that, in spite of the team's losses, the 'tFa1cons" had "what it took." lt showed that the boys never would let up, no matter what. With Edgewood lead- ing 19-12 and with less than three minutes to play, Jefferson battled against a stubborn Edgewood defense to bring the ball to the Jeff four-yard line. With time left for only one play, the team put the ball into pay-off terri- tory as the gun sounded. The game 'was over, but Jeff made 'good the extra point, and the score read 19-19. Yes, the boys fought a bruis- ing battle, but it was not a losing one. The t'Falcon" gridders ended the season just like every coach 'would want his team to finish -with a win. Although two regular starters were missing in the line-up, the team came home with an 18-13 victory over Greenville St, Michael's Irish. Thus another busy foot- ball season was brought to a close. TOP-This is how it looked when the gun sounded at the end of the Edgewood game. CEN TER LEFT-Scrimmage on the practice field. CENTER RIGHT-Co - captains Richard Water and Neil Herman. BOTTOM LEFT-Sports Ed Don Baginski awarding the HMost Valuable Play er" trophy to Jack Mitcham. BOTTOM RIGHT-The boys spent many hours like this getting rea dy to meet their foes. RESERVE BASKETBALL i t L l FIRST ROW-Gene Van Devender, Jack Mills, Donald Lynne, Frank Zeman, James Haines, SECOND ROW-Ralph McClintock, James Edgar, Maynard Mitcham, John Lampson, William Peck, Mr. Simmons. THIRD ROW-Ncrman David, Ralph Porter, David Clinton, Frederic Web- ster. The Jefferson Jay Vees racked up what is probably the most impressive record that any Jeff'erson Reserve squad has ever seen. In fact. it couldn't be better because they were unde- feated. This undefeated season is the result of con- stant smooth ball handling and fine team work. Coach Simmons says that to be undef feated you've got to give just a little more than the rest, and so it was. These boys will be stepping up to take varsity positions next year with our all-senior varsity graduating this year. With this in mind, one can be as- sured that Jeff will be sure contenders for the Big Seven League title and we wish them luck. It is hard to pick out any one outstanding game because they all were great games. However, the most impressive was against Spencer. The boys just coulidn't miss, and the game ended 68-16 in our favor. Another good game was their 29-28 victory over the fighting Junior Vikings from Rowe. Making a bucket in the last two minutes, the boys froze the ball for the remainder of the game. Coach Simmons can certainly look forward to a bright and prosperous season next year with these junior champs ready and willing to take the position of their big--brother varsity men. S C 0 R E S Jefferson 26 Perry 19 Jefferson 40 Edgewood 21 Jefferson 34 Rowe 30 Jefferson 33 Andover 20 Jefferson 68 Spencer 16 Jefferson 28 Kingsviile 20 Jefferson 40 Alumni 30 Jefferson 25 Austinburg 22 Jefferson 29 Edgewood 25 Jefferson 29 Rowe 28 Jefferson 40 Andover 20 Jefferson 44 Spencer 26 Jefferson 49 Kingsville 24 Jefferson 30 Rock Creek 25 515 326 Won 14 Lost 0 JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL FIRST ROW--Roger Pettibone, Kenneth Carlson, Charles Elderkin, William Ollila, James Larko, Charles Naso, Robert Stainfield. SECOND ROW-Thomas David, Richard Lenart, James Sowry, James Stasny, Leslie Brenneman, Herman Stevens, Richard Weir, Mr. Simmons. THIRD ROW-Richard Ashley, Richard Mihm, James March, Donald Kemmer, Donald Schrock, Ronald Means. S C 0 R E S Jefferson Dorset Jefferson Richmond Jefferson Richmond Jefferson Andover Jefferson New Lyme Jefferson Rome MAJORETTES jo-Hanna O'Neill Clarene Chambers Barbara Ames Margaret Weatherston Joanne Ollila VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Clara Stevens Beverly Stoll RESERVE CHEERLEADERS Joanne McConnell Patricia Hayford Betty Tietz ACTIVITIES I Y I for X! of In 1 I f I J ', f- ff ff i H5 ff I 3 if Q fin ial' X 'Rx V iw 5 I I hip it K X "' :L K lg: 'sayin' NW . as QWIOPLQJ No one will ever forget the big events of their years at Jeff High. Those meni- ories will linger always--the big dances, thrill-packed basketball games, the frozen feet after a football game. the Junior-Senior Banquet, those silly streaks at play re- hearsals. and then the stage fright at the performance. Memories of this sort en- hance a personas life and make it richer and fuller. Looking baek over these pages in years to some will bring bark fond "Memories," 'ROUND THE CLOC K lVliss Brittis Senior English Class polishing their gram- mar. The band practicing in the Music Room. Junior typists busy at the keys. 'ROUND THE CLOCK Whipping up a cake in home economics class. Seventh graders studying in Room 2. Checking an experiment in the physics lab. "DON'T TAKE MY PENNY" via. FIRST' ROW-JoAnn Milner CSallyD, Merlon Gochneaur CMr. Pringlej, Nancy Weatherston CMrs. Pringleb, Donna Morgan CGramD, Betty Stevens CMavis Prinigleb. SECOND ROW-Law- rence Woodworth CDelivery Boyh, Carol Jean Anderson CPenny Pringlel, Shirley Walker KMod- elb, Lois Jean Stainfield CJoanneJ, Jack Benson CMonsieur Henrib, Bob Harvey CNorman Porterb, Paul Diemer CMark Pringlej. THIRD ROW-Marlene Duke CModelD, Carol Hist CModel7, Miss Wallace CDirectorD, Arlie Keel CKerryJ, Barbara Jacobs CPropertiesJ, Gerald Berrier CHarrison Dayb, Neil Herman CStage Managerb, Culver Rogers CGre-gb. A well-chosen cast and a fast-moving com- edy were expertly combined when the seniors of Jefferson High School presented "Donlt Take My Penny." The three-act production was staged in the auditorium under the direc- tion of Miss Margaret Wallace. The plot revolved around sixteen-year-old Penny Pringle who is positive, along with her best friend, Joanne, that she will be Udiscov- eredi' at any moment by Harrison Day to play the leading part in his latest book. Hoping for the same thing, Publicity Man Norman Porter gets Sally, a one-time child star, a job as maid in the Pringle household. Penny's boy-friend, Kerry, doesn't like the idea of her going to Hollywood, so with the aid of Greg, fhis resourceful boy friend, they make several attempts to discourage Penny, but their best schemes fall through and they give up in despair. Mr. and Mrs. Pringle are so wrapped up in their own lives that they are unaware of their childrens problems and dreams until Mrs. Pring1e's mother gives them a thorough talk- ing-to. Gram wakes them up to the fact that their son, Mark, wants to buy a chicken farm but needs their help for the down pay- ment: their eldest daughter, Mavis, has been spending her money for things they should be buying, and that Penny is hoping to go into the movies. Just as Mr. Day is ready to announce whom he has chosen for the leading lady, Penny ex- plains that she is very sorry, but she has de- cided that she would rather stay at home with Kerry and all her friends than go to Holly- wood. Mr. Day again makes an attempt at re- vealing the girl he has chosen for the part when Sally enters to make her apologies, ad- mitting that she would rather live on a farm with Mark. Finally getting the floor, Mr. Day announces that his choice is Mavis, who hap- pily accepts the part. Other members of the cast were Jack Ben- son as Monsieur Henri, Shirley Walker, Carol Hist and Marlene Duke as models, and Law- rence Woodworth as the delivery boy. Com- mittees included Neil Herman, stage manager: Norman Supplee, assistant stage manager: Barbara Jaco-bs, properties, and Ella Mae Hed- rick as prompter. . A. PLAY DAY TOP LEFT+The Freshmen challenge Edge- TOP RIGHT-Looking through the net as W-ooc1's basketball team. everyone plays volleyball. BOTTOM LEFT-Lunch time. Everyone BOTTOM RIGHT-The committees respon- Was "just starved." sible for all the fun. HERE AND THERE TOP LEFT-Miss Wallace running off an TOP RIGHT-Mr. Ensell making his daily American History test. round of wastebaskets. I BOTTOM LEFT-Norman David checking BOTTOM RIGHT-Jerry, Bev and Joanne out basketball equipment. buying candy from the Juniors. THE CAMERAS RECORD TOP LEFT-Betty, Clara, Barbara, and Mr. Walburn. "Were off to the races." TOP RIGHT -The majorettes fancy steppin' at the Perry game. CENTER LEFT-Ella Mae and Mr. Shoaf, "I was so-0-o sick." MIDDLE-Carol at the Dictaphone, "Typing without a 'q-key' presents a problem." CENTER RIG-HT-Band 'boys on the way to Springfield. BOTTOM LEFT-In the hall at the change of classes, A'Hope this line goes to English Class." MIDDLE-G. I. A. Play Day, "Let's rest for a while." BOTTOM RIGHT-Ethel, Nancy, and Betty. "Want some coke?" POPULAR CHOICE A .3525 if TOP LEFT-1950 Football Queen Marilyn TOP RIGHT-The Grid Queen and her at- Harvey. tendants, Beverly and Nancy. BOJTTOM LEFT-Crowning the Queen at BOFTTOM RIGHT-Spring Frolic Queen the Y-Teen Dance. Nancy Weatherston. HUMOR Pi 45 ex x, il ' ' --Ii if i gi - -1-'Y W W x -7- - rll Y if - ff, .feud or , L i ivfe r i 3 t x ff ' 7 W K 'f ,Jie W Y N . k : , - wg-W -,:x , 72143 11111314 TW 4 H x Y, 11 ff"LY ,,, .lr Z:-- ' .H ff Yr H,-If-' Y - , ,xfj Y"-f , j or b e MM: JV - --WXX-9, - - 'T- --fr ik '-. ,.,.- - N V Y "X, ..-ff? S iigymig unc! fke Yfljorfdl .gjmikfi yuan A yearbook would not be coinplete without a section of humor. Little inci- dents which seem unimportant at the Time, bring but-lc fond memories in years to come. A favorite expression, a favorite gal or guy, or a feared teacher may be soon forgotteng but being renewed in your znind will bring a chuckle and a smile. It can almost be said that a smile. too, is a lllliversal language. So remember always, "Smile and the W'orld Smiles w ith You." ,Q p lv E? I 1.1 fx I N . 4' L r It ' ' : 'az . , AY., in 1 , 1 --.1 1 1 it X li! ll 12 lf! H lt? lx lit 211 25 .,,. .ri 21 Zh 2,0 .3 ., U.. .te Fld 36 Ii H 4 0 42 4 4 4 9 50 52 KFRUSS liepwim-tml pin-ture Iixpiw-sSim1 of joy Fuzzy Wuzzy salt-smziii tinitiztlsl Tip we-rforin Hlunrl Senior linitiztls lmzivkwzirclsi Srnnething.: Mr. XYznlb11rn hziSn't got Seninr 1mianiSt iinitialsl Ella Maefs voiiipzinion tinitizxlsj Foutlmll gugtrd Qinitizilsj Expression uf laiightvl' Soviety uf Lzulies and Men tzihlirerizitiwml First word of secret saying Heholfl XVl1at lumber is mantle of Sutiix nieaning une who tlizitinb Mule dum-li .Iuyve A's pal Senior iil1C'UI'lll0ll lllayer Qinitials lua1'kwz1i'1lsJ Football Queen finitialsl Last name of the twins Fifth month ui' .Iexyish year Artivle Color of Rosie-'s hair Sevrmd wort! of Secret saying Myself Necessity in Order to sirzuli ate tpluralb Best joke teller tinitialsb H ' s ,'7 -1-1 ZZ! 24 .,, SSH Stl CS CS II -4 'll Sift -il -4 Zi 44 43 463 47 4X 49 51 53 ST ffl? N3 114 titi Senifur whose main inturesl is trucks ' Mist tense nf eat IJ,-iend of Inn-is tb, 1initi:LlS lizit-lcwamisb lixllression of szitistlivtivtii Third persrm pimiiolln tneutery .J-Ili-Life laufiness lllllllilgel tinitialsj fllenn2I's L-oiiipztiiinii finitialsb llosSip reporter Uontrzietion ttf niamnizi Large Huating masses of ive Nziniv of main Olizirat-tel' in Senior I-'lay Ibistrivit Atturnvy tal1h1'evi2lti0nJ Cause of an unsrfheduled vacation He is tS11anishJ Vruinise to pay talmbre- vizitionp Prefix Signifying buf-k Plave of learning' lillafs middle name Song' title XVP wish the Seniors --1 New York iahbreviatirmp Most valuable football player iinitialsl Prince of Peace speaker tinitialsj lnez's pal finitialsj Shortest girl in Senior Class linitials hztckwardsl ' i I I , KNOW ANYONE I-IEEE TOP LEFT-'iWe're busy laughing." TOP RIGHT-"I dic1n't hear the bell. Did you'?' CENTER LEFT-"Aren't picnics great?" CENTER RIGHT-'iThere's something in my shoef BOTTOM LEFT-i'I'rn holding it up." "Aren't We brave?" BOTTOM RIGHT--What 'cha look ing at, Shirley?" "We are from Jefferson High School." MATCHING ., .-, kl'. C19 C..l CID CCP C113 c, gn Clgl C495 C, 7 C'a -,J C',-D CLD C43 CJD CJ C157 1-1" Mfg, 1 bl Cp,5 C .J C4413 C1 all Football player A real artist Cornet player Projector operator Singers Basketball player President of Junior Class Shorty Bassoon player G. I. A. advisor Drum major Y-Teen secretary Varsity cheerleader President of Sophomore Class Junior High cheerleader Good heartedness Basketball timer Genuine cowboy Pianist Girl athlete Delivery boy Blond Secretary' Carpenters J-Hi-Life Editor Joanne Ollila Gene Van Devender Anne Hayes Clara Stevens Neil Herman JoAnn Tisch Faculty Lois Jean Stainheld Bruce Loomis Bob Connolly Don Lynne Peg and Mary Nancy 'Weatherston Ed Farabaugh Industrial Arts Arlie Keel Albertine Watson Barbara Ames Cherie Osborne Richard Waters Marilyn Jerome Bob Harvey Miss Armitage Carol Anderson Mrs. Berrier SENIOR CLASS WILL We, the Class of 1951, of the Village of Jef- ferson, County of Ashtabula, State of Ohio, being of sound mind and memory, do hereby make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking any will or wills heretofore made by us. Herb Locy leaves all his teacher troubles to David Wilson. Helen Rogers would like to give all her old boy friends to Jo Tisch. CTaike good care of them, J 0.3 To Katie McMannes goes Charlotte Abbott's control of pop corn, candy, etc., at the football games. Marilyn Harvey 'wills her ability to get along with men to Marilyn Jerome. Don Baginski leaves his handsome looks to James Edigar. Gerald Berrier leaves Beverly Stoll, but not to anyone. Marilyn Slabaugh leaves her quiet ways to Pat Hayford. Inez hopes to change her name some dayg therefore, she leaves her special "Crow" to Bruce Loomis. Betty Green bequeaths all her old Sopho- more boy friends to 'Lynn Smith. fThat is, all but one.J Joyce Ashley gladly gives her job at Isaly's to Ed Clifton. Betty Tamas leaves all her "zip" to Doris Offenberg. Ed Fara-bauigh gets Jack Mitcham's football honors, providing he earns them as Mitch did. Ro-bert Connolly inherits Carol Jean Ander- ?on's musical a-bility. CWe hope it 'brings you ame.D X Punk Gochneaur leaves his flirtations man- ner to Norman Taylor. CDon't let it get you dofwn.J Norman Supplee thinks Taft Webb could use a few pounds. A few inches of Carol Hist's height are left to Cherie Osborne. Sophie Brenkus leaves her ability to get an engagement ring to all the girls 'who want to try it. Jack Benson willingly gives to Bill Kem- mer his mischievous manner. To Allan Thomas goes Bob Bartonls knowl- edge as a mathematician. Dorothy Brown's ability to write shorthand and get it right goes to Henrietta Kirkland. Paul Diemer believes Don Benjamin could use a feiw more automobile troubles. CThey're all yours, Don.D To Howard Brooks goes Dick Dibell's manly chest. Steve Durkovic wills his long legs to Robert Bailes. Bob Harvey leaves the Senior Class Presi- dency to the choice of the present Junior Class, and his witticisms to Carolyn Pettibone. To Tom Koskinen goes Neil Hermanls foot- ball playing ability. Arlie Keel's way with women- is left to Bob Carlson. iJust as if he needed 1t!l The Democracy seat now occupied 'by Ray Kozak is left to Art Rebovich. Clncidentally, it is in the front row.J Junior Kolehmainen inherits Rose March's driving difficulties Cas if lee didn't have enough nowl. Ruth Meade leaves her speaking ability to Sandra Simpson. JoAnn Mi1ner's straight A report card is left to Gaylord Rodgers, and her knitting to Bev- erly Overly. Carole Smith receives Donna Morgan's sports ability at Dear Jeff High. Shirley Walker's foul-shooting supremacy is given to Clara Stevens. Glenna Rodgers' quiet, but sweet, -ways are left to Betty Tietz. Robert Ollila receives Culver Rogers' book on 'tHow to Get Along with Women." Shirley Schmaltz leaves her independent ways to Jim Leyman. Kaye Archibald receives Julia Smithls friendly smiles. Lawrence "Lone Wolf" Woodworth iwills the "Wolf" to Ed Larko. CSorry, Ed, but Law- rence thinks he can use the "Loan" lhimself.J Lois Jean Stainfleld leaves her blond hair to Barbara Ames. Betty Stevens thinks Joanne Ollila would look all right with black hair, so it's yours, Joanne. To Jim Haines goes Irene Tamas' bashful- ness. Richard Waters leaves his scientific mind to Norm Larson. Ruth Trask wills .her shyness to Helen Herndon. Barbara Jacobs' teasing 'by classmates is left to Virginia Chapin. Ella Mae 'Hedrick leaves her ability to scoot through the halls in a hurry to Clara Lillie. Marlene Duke leaves her vocal cords to Joanne Stevens. To the 'whole school goes Nancy Weather- ston's A-plus school spirit. 'Ihe Senior "Falcons" happily will their sportsmanship, success, and honors to the Re- serve basketball team. They think they can be used again next year. Signed and sealed this eighteenth day of May, nineteen hundred fifty-one, year of our Lord. THE CLASS OF '51 SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY Time passes and we find ourselves in the year of 1965. Jefferson is now quite a city, covering the used-to-be territories of Lenox, Denmark, Sheffield and Austinburg. It is the Jefferson High School Class of 1951 that is mainly responsible for the rise of this great metropolis. Don Baginski started it all by construct- ing a television station known as Station WBAGS. Since the first day Jefferson video was established, WBAGS has maintained its reputation for having the most unique pro- gram schedule in the country. This, of course, is because of the top talent which pre- sents twenty-four hours of entertainment daily. A run-down of the Sunday evening sched- ule of last week will 'give you some idea of what we mean. At seven thirty o'clock was the 'tCarmel Caravan" with newscaster Ruth Meade. Her excellent speaking voice has given her the reputation of being the most influential of present-day commentators. This was followed by an hour-long variety show in which Mr. Ba.ginski himself was the Emcee. The acts were stupendous. The sho-w was opened by a few accordion selections by t'Polka Betty," which you may remember as Betty Mae Green. Following this was the famous "Chuckie Nelson," magician and imi- lator, knoiwn to you as Julia Smith. Later in the program, viewers were thrilled by the dancing team of t'Merl and Berl" who in off- staige life are Merlon Gochneaur and Ella Mae Hedrick. Next came a program displaying the great cultural standard cf this fair city. This was a concert by the world-renowned Jefferson Philharmonic Orchestra directed by Nancy Weatherston, former captain of the Jeff High Band. The guest artist, appearing for only one night between international tours, was Carol Jean Anderson, the famous concert pi- anist. At ten "Studio 51," an hour-long drama, was presented. The person responsible for the great TV plays on this program is none other than Joyce "Jae" Ashley, who has a knack for contracting really great plays and actors. Last Sunday's play, HMuch Ado About Jefferson," starred a famous Broad- way actress, Marlene Duke. Station WB-AGS is only one of a great many booming enterprises in Jefferson. The great metropolitan boasts of having one of the famous series of luxurious hotels, the t'Wa1king Crows Hotels," owned by Shirley Walker and Inez Crow. The great executive ability shown by these two former commer- cial students is also displayed in another local establishment, the "Tamas Foundation." This great hospital was founded 'by the Tam- as twins, Irene and Betty. After 'becoming professional baseball players and earning countless millions, the Tamases started and managed the fund that made this huge medi- cal center a reality. Heading the capable staff of the hospital is Dr. Paul Diemerg head nurse is Ruth Trask. Glenna Rodgers is the charming receptionist in the main office. Two of the world's most famous scientists have a clinic in the hospital, They are Culver Rogers and Lawrence Woodworth. Among other things, these two have found a cure for a dreadful disease which, as yet, does not exist. Another amazing discovery was made by two members of the Class of '51. Shirley Schmaltz and Dorothy Brown, iwho started together as proprietors of a beauty parlor, really put themselves to work. In a short time they came up iwith the "Easy-Life Per- manent Wave" which is guaranteed to last for life. They pooled their efforts with the proprietors of the Durkovic-Dibell Barber Shop. Steve and Dick had whipped up a shaving cream called "No-'Whisk" which makes the use of a razor unnecessary-just put it on and wipe it off for a clean shave. Now these four are the top executives of Schdur-Brodi Incorporated which manufac- tures these two sensational products. Also in this great center of culture and en- terprise is the Jefferson University. The school was established ' by a brilliant man who is now its president, Herbert Locy. This is a year of celebration at J. U. New Year's Day found their grid team victors in the fam- ous "Ncse Bowl" game. The University team marched to fame under the direction of head coach Gerald Berrier. This educational institution also -boasts of a famous Mathemat- ics Department headed by Dr. Robert Barton. Yes, wonderful things have developed. You probably remember-how Norman Sup- plee was always going somewhere in his truck. Well now his trucks are going some- where with him-he owns a transcontinental trucking business. As his -business takes him all over the country, he depends a great deal on his private secretary to keep things straight in the Jeff office. She is none other than sweet little Helen Rogers. Oh, yes, one of Norm's drivers 'won this year's 'fAnnual Truck Drivers' National Safety Award for Outstanding Driving." It was Betty Stevens who certainly must have 'got a lot out of the Auto Driving course. fContinued on Next Page! ENIOR CLASS PROPHECY After graduating from Oxford University, JoAnn Milner returned to the United States and now holds the position of Judge of the Common Pleas Court in Ashtabula County. Barbara Jacobs is now doing very well as an attorney in her lalw office which occupies all of Lawyers' Row. Arlie Keel continued in the grocery store business and now owns a chain of stores from coast to coast. His largest concern is "Keel's City Store," located on East Jeffer- son Street. Transportation to and from the great me- tropolis is no problem. The largest airport in the Northeast is in Jefferson. It is owned by Lois Jean Stainfield, who you fwill re- member was keenly interested in Air Force personnel. Jack Mitcham owns and manages a pro- fessional football team. The home games are played in the Jefferson Stadium which is run by Robert Harvey. Bob is also man- ager of the local Arena. However, because of the difficulties in running both, he spends most of his time in the South Sea Islands. He leaves the responsibility to Marilyn Sla- baugh who capalbly handles the job. Jefferson's leading theater is cne of the most gorgeous structures in the city. The plans for this beautiful building rwere drawn by Marilyn Harvey who turned her artistic abilities into architecture. The in- terior decorating was done by Mrs. Andrew Dreslinski, the farmer Sophia Brenkus. This theater is just one of the many t'Morgan Manor Theaters" which are located in many smaller cities, including New York. These are owned, of course, by Donna Morgan. She maintains her reputation for leading performances by showing premieres. Her movie-director friend in Hollywood, Rose March, sees to it that she gets all the new Hlms first. After holding the job of fioor walker for eight years, Ray Kozak decided to sit for the rest cf his life. He invested in a huge depart- ment store, "Kozy's Departments." Jack Benson, a great engineer, has the t'Eighth Wonder of the World" to his credit- a skyscraper much taller than the old Empire State Building. It stands on the southwest cor- ner of the intersection of Jefferson and Chest- nut Streets. From the top of this 'building one can see all of Russia and Western Asia. Some members of this outstanding class left Jefferson in the hope of carrying out this great wave of progress to other parts of the world. Two of them are in Washington, D. C. Carol Hist, Whcse column "My Night" can be read in all leading newspapers, is 'busy in diplomat- ic circles. She is thinking of running for pres- ident in the next election. She will probawbly win, too, for everybody is at the end of the rope as far as Truman is concerned. CThat's right-hels still in oiiice.J Charlotte A'bbott's shorthand ability got her a job in the nation's capital. She is a court reporter in the Supreme Court. Woody Waters' love for the vast outdoors took him to Africa where he captures wild ani- mals for the Jefferson Zoo. Neil Herman also travels to far-off corners of the world investing in all the oil wells he can find. Thus you can see, everyone in this noble class has proved to be particularly outstand- ing in the field which they chose. We know they will continue to be successful and will, without a doubt, carry their progressiveness beyond the four corners of earth. THE FRESHMAN You can see that he is embarrassed, He's perplexed and ill at ease, A sense of insignificance Makes him wobibly at the knees THE SOPHOMORE Note the radical change in garb, And his intellectual mien, He's really quite intelligent For a child of just sixteen ' THE JUNIOR All juvenile traits have disappearedg Please note the letter HJ", Which he got for toting footiballs Down the muddy way. TI-IE SENIOR And 'here's the finished product, Polished and sedate, After four years of labor, He's ready to graduate. SENIOR ACTIVITIES CHARLOTTE ABBOTT Scholarship Test 1, 2 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 J-Hi-Life 1, 2, 3, 4 Business Manager 3, 4 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Class History Class Will Class Prophecy CAROL JEAN ANDERSON Class Secretary-Treasurer 1 Class Secretary 2 Student Congress 2 Secretary-Treasurer 2 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Corporal Librarian 2 Sergeant Librarian 3, 4 All-Star Band 2, 3, 4 Solo Contest 2. 4 Trio 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Pianist 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play One .Act Play 2 Minstrel 3 J-Hi-Life 1, 2, 3, 4 Assistant Editor 4 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Song Leader 2 Corresponding Secretary 3 Secretary 4 Debate 1 Prince of Peace Contest 1 Class Song Spring Frolic Attendant 4 JOYCE J. ASHLEY J-Hi-'Life 2, 3, 4 G. LA. 1.2, 3,4 Y-Teen 2, 3, 4 Class Will Class Prophecy DONALD BAGINSKI Class President 2 Student Congress 1 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Play One Act Play 2 J-Hi-'Life 3, 4 Sports Editor 4 Prince of Peace Contest 3 ROBERT BARTON Mentor High School 1 Football 3 JACK BENSON Class President 3 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 3 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2 Senior Play Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4 GERALD BIERRIER Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 3 Senior Play SOPHIA BRENKUS Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 J-Hi-Life 2 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 DOROTHY MAE BROWN Girard Union High School Sandylake High School 2 G. I. A. 3, 4 Y-Teen 3, 4 Red Cross Council 4 ELIZABETH IN-EZ CROVV Scholarship Test 1 Chorus 1 J-Hi-Life 3 G.I. A. 1,2, 3,4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Will Class Prophecy RICHARD DIBELL Football 2, 3, 4 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 PAUL DIEMER Football 4 Track 1, 3 Senior Play J-Hi-Life 1, 2, 3 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 Librarian 3 MARLENE J. DUKE 1 Ashtabula High School 1, 2 Band 4 Chorus 3, 4 Senior Play G. I. A. 3, 4 Y-Teen 3, 4 STEVE DURKOVIC Athletics Manager 2 MERLON GOCHNEAUR Chcrus 1, 2 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball l,2, 3 Track 1, 2, 3 Senior Play One Act Play 2 J-Hi-Life 2 BIETTY MAE GREEN Haviland-Scott High School 1, 2, 3 Chorus 4 G. I. A. 4 Y-Teen 4 MARILYN HARVEY Class Vice-President 3 Class Secretary-Treasure Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3 r4 National Honor Society 3.4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 2 Junior Play J-Hi-Life 3, 4 Art Editor 4 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 1 Y-Teen 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 3 Librarian 4 Football Queen 4 Spring Frolic Attendant 1, 2, 3, 4 ROBERT HARVEY Class President 4 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society 4 Chorus 2, 3, 4 Track 3 Basketball 1, 2 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play One Act Play 2, 3 Red Cross Council 3 Projection Clu-b 2, 3, 4 Vice-President 2 Debate 2 Basketball Scorer 4 ELLA MAE HEDRICK Alderson High School 1 Senior Play Prompter J-Hi-Life 3 G. I. A. 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 2, 3, 4 NEIL HERMAN Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain 4 Track 3, 4 Stage Manager Senior Play Junior Play JJ-Ii-Life 1, 2 Projection Club 1, 2, 3,4 Librarian 3 CAROL HIST Scholarship Test 3 Senior Play J-Hi-Life 2, 3 G. I. A. 1,2, 3,4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Red Cross Council 3 BARBARA LOU JACOBS Edgewood High School 1 2 Chorus 3, 4 Senior Play Property Manager Junior Play Student Director J-Hi-Life 3,4 G. I. A. 3, 4 Y-Teen 3, 4 Librarian 4 ARLIE KEEL Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Quartet 2 Athletic Council 4 President 4 Senior Play Junior Play J-Hi-Life 1, 2. 3 One Act Play Stage Manager 3 Projection Club 2,3 ENIOR ACTIVITIE RAYMOND KOZAK Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1 ,2 HERBERT LOCY Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 3 Vice-President 3 Basketball 1 Track 1 J-Hi-Life 4 ROSE MARIE MARCH Junior Play Prompter G. I. A. 1, 2, 3 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 RUTH MEADE Senior Scholarship Test Chorus 1, 2, 3 J-Hi-Li-fe 1, 2 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Librarian 4 Prince of Peace Contest 3, Winner 3, 4 Class History Commencement Speaker JO ANN MILNER Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society 3, County Treasurer 4 D. A. R. Test 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Lieutenant, Student Director 3 Solo Contest 1, 2, 3, 4 All Star Band 2, 3, 4 Trio 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Pianist 3, 4 Senior Play J-Hi-Life 2, 3, 4 Production Manager 4 One Act Play 2 G.I.A.1,2,3,4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Program Chairman 3, 4 Debate 1, 2 Librarian 4 Prince of Peace Contest 1, Spelling Contest winner 3 JACK MITCHAM Chorus 2 Football 2, 3, 4 Most Valuable Player 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 DONNA MORGAN Class Secretary 3 Student Congress 2 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3 National Honor Society 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Duet Contest 1 Brass Sextet 3, 4 All Star Band 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play Minstrel 1,3 G.l. A. 1,2,3,4 Treasurer 2 4 4 2 Secretary 3 President 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Debate 2 GLENNA RODGERS Class Vice-President 1 Class Treasurer 3 Sc-holarship Test 1, 2 Chorus 1 Junior Play G. I. A. 1, 2, 3 Y-Teen 1, 2, 4 Red Cross Council 2 CULVER LEE ROGERS Football 1 Chorus 1, 2 NORMAN H. SUPPLEE Stage Manager Senior 'Play Junior Play RUTH TRASK Ashtabula High School 3 G. I. A. 4 Y-Teen 4 SHIRLEY WALKER Scholarship Test 2 National Honor Society 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Council 4 Senior Play G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-President 3 T1'3Ck 1, 2 Red Cross Council 3, 4 Senior Play Vice-President 3 JUHIOI' ,Play President 4 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 L1'bI'al'13U 3 RICHARD WATERS HELEN ROGERS Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 SHIRLEY SCHMALTZ G. I. A. 1, 3 Y-Teen 3, 4 MARILYN JUNE SLABAUGH Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 One Act Play Prompter 2 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 JULIA C. SMITH Elkins High School 1, 2, 3 Senior Scholarship Test G. I. A. 4 Y-Teen 4 LOIS JEAN STAINFIELD Scholarship Test 3 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Sergeant Librarian 4 Brass Sextet 3, 4 Solo and Duet Contest All Star Band 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play Minstrel 1, 3 J-Hi-Life 2, 3 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 3 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Representative 3, Debate 2 Librarian 4 Spring Frolic Attendant 4 BETTY STEVENS Scholarship Test 2 Chorus 1 Athletic Council 3, 4 Secretary 4 Senior Play G. I. A. 1, 2, 3 Y-Teen 1, 2, 4 Red Cross Council 4 1 4 Class Vice-President 4 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Football 1. 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 2, 3, 4 One Act Play 2 Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4 President 3 NANCY WEATHERSTON Class Treasurer 2 Student Congress 1 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 3, 4 Student Conductor 4 Brass Sextet 3, 4 Solo Contest 2 All Star Band 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play One Act Play 1, 2 Minstrel 1, 2, 3 J-Hi-Life 1, 2, 3, 4 Assistant Editor 2, 3 Sports Editor 1 Editor 4 G. I. A. 1,2, 3, 4 Secretary 2 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Program Chairman 2 President 4 Debate 1, 2 Prince of Peace Contest 1, 2 Football Queen Attendant 3 Spring Frolic Attendant 1, 2 Spring Frolic Queen 4 Commencement Speaker LAWRENCE WOODWORTH Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 3 Athletics Manager 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Class History PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Ross Milner Mr. and Mrs. Oscar N. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Rogers Mr. and Mrs. Ivan E. Harvey Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Lester Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stainfield Mr. and Mrs. Leighton Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Donald V. Morgan Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hist Mr. and Mrs. Rupert W. Schmaltz Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Waters Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Harvey Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Gochneaur Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Berrier Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Berrier Farm and Home Supply A.W. Teatsorth Everett's Variety Store Ward Furniture Store Frayers' Agency Elvin's Jewelry Store Pleasant Restaurant Page Confectionery Everett H. Glazier Marie's Dress Shop Wayne 'W. Baldwin Smit'h's Hardware Mr. and Mrs. Wade Walker Rev. and Mrs Roy D. Green Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Jacobs Mr. and Mrs.. Ho-ward J. Jeffords Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Benson Mr. and Mrs. Burt O. March Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dibell Mr. W. E. Hedrick Mr. and Mrs. George R. Barton Mrs. Susan Crow Mr. and Mrs. D. Braden Locy Mr. and Mrs. Carleton D. Smith Mr. and Mrs. George V. Weatherston Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Meade G. L. Van Devender Lumber The Jefferson Gazette G. C. Meade Company Clinton's Drug Store Gale Barber Shop Mike's Shoe Shop Greeni11g's Jewelry Georgia Weiss Krohn's Department Store Stasny's Dry Cleaning Case's Drug Store 'I'homson's Grocery The Toggery Jefferson Hardware Walt's Barber Shop Isaly's Dairy Store J. E. Spinnewe-ber Dorothy Schrock Western Auto Associate Store Farm Bureau Co-operative Herren's Country Store Gene's So1hio Station Hamilton's Cigar Store The Douglass Company Amidon Home Appliance Dr. H. K. Lynne Wade W. Woodbury Dan W. Haines Grand River Food Locker Brenneman Lumber Company Jefferson Banking Company Jefferson Diner C. M. 'Watscn Mrs. Clark E. Braden Margaret Wallace Mrs. Arabella Bunting E. Charles Foster Mrs. Michael Prochko Robert L. Shoaf Frederick R. Walker Opal's Beauty Shoppe Skid's Gulf Service Sandwich Bar Sinigletorfs Package Store Mi1ler's Bakery David's J. G. 'Williams Electric Kleinfeld and Bostwick The Sunoco Station Laird Lumber Company The A. Sz P. Store Miller Funeral Home The Jefferson Milling Company Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Teatsorth Cozier Container Corporation Jefferson Building 8z Loan White's Bakery Miner's Tire Store Dr. R. B. White Jeanne Armitage Mary Britt Laurel Groff Mrs. D-Wight E. Euverard Patricia 'Power Edward A. Simmons Frank Walburn , QSYNX CK Wm 0 ,f H js Lb My ,J .v. J S W, ,f f Q W 7f - 5+-L SK W gf wa! -ff f ,awdffi WWW J Lf5feS Ai!!! 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Jefferson Area High School - J Hi Life Yearbook (Jefferson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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Jefferson Area High School - J Hi Life Yearbook (Jefferson, OH) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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