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

 - Class of 1952

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1952 volume:

,,A , ,fu t' The Students ot Jefferson High School Present J- H I- L I F E Volume XXII Jefferson, Ohio May, 1952 m J-HI-LIFE STAFF FIRST ROW-William Grimes, Beverly Stoll, Albertine Watson, Virginia MeMil1ion, Clara Stevens, Betty Walker, Connie Gale. SECOND ROW-ffMiss Groff, Bessie Mann. Claudia Teatsorth, Iris Kananen, Thelma Lempo- nen, Jane Oliver. Ruth Webb. THIRD ROWfHarvey Schneider. Stanley Nojonen. John Lekander, Shirley Stevens, Clara Lillie, David Wilson, Mary Glazier. EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR ,.... ,,.....,..,...........,. .,..,.... J a mes Leyman ASSISTANT EDITOR ..,..,., Virginia MeMillion SPORTS EDITOR ........ ......,. C lara Stevens ART EDITOR ...... .... A lbertine Watson ARTISTS ..,,..., ..,...,..,...,... .... . . Stanley Nojonen Mary Glazier Jane Oliver PRODUCTION MANAGER ,, .. Beverly Stoll STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHER William Grimes REPORTERS Clara Lillie John Lekander David Wilson Thelma Lemponen Connie Gale Iris Kananen Harvey Schneider Shirley Stevens Betty Walker Bessie Mann Ruth Webb Claudia Teatsorth PAGE TWO 1 Jn., FUREWORD .. Sail on, sail on, O Ship of State! Sail on, O Union strong and great! Humanity with all its fears With all its hopes of future years. Is hanging breathless on thy fate! -Longfellow. 'J ,Q . Q, 7 I-.2-,-7. . ii---Q, 1 325.12-fi '53 ..-1--'-'1.----:'.--:":.4 'g...--- ' -'- f J -Q - 1,1--V - .--A - - jx i.. re ' g 1, X ,-. 4:-'S'-, -JFS .4 T ? 1TL,,-3, - X , -7:-sk. 111 f - -- , -4---11:-f f L Y f V, -Y 4 1.f..a.f,,-,eae: 1. :aff , .4-izagp-ig...-f'5..ff-ga 7 "LZ 0 W ,gf .. 7 fix' g 1-5313111 J, ,,,, -YJJ A --'iQ',ff'1fA1,Q, W F-1 g -.-fi,-gf -M ' A 15" - " ' , lf 353-zfgijg-Q3,-..g.f-'e ' - -f' ,r':j,6g72,'1 Tliiff-ff'-151':' ' ,. --fig-. A . ti' ' 1- .,.f'1 if --4. f' -,142 "fn" -in 3 " I "1f"Q 1 4-fiii , ' ,M-7-"'5 va I , ' , ' N - f A-f - L S at - , ' fs ff " - ,, f - ,.,, ' "" ' ' f Y --- "" N 'K 3 -'J Y .. ' - : 4 ' ff' ,1.:f'1--1if-- wg fl N -f ' ' 'f'1'z ,I ,L-1,v,:-,-',,-, - I 'L H j. ffl:-L 'A,,:111""'v....-.-iwr-lT"" , V' -:tri " .iff ' , -3-If V It has been said that life is but a voyage home. Our school days then, are just one phase of that voyage-a voyage of twelve long years. As we raise the flag of 1952 on our 'tGood Ship Jefferson," we see mirrored the days we spent together on this voyage. We view with new perspective our fellow passengers, and the cap- tain and the crew who gave us of their gift of knowledge-the teachers who helped guide our ship safely into the Port of Graduation. When we first boarded this ship in September, 1940, handing our passage papers to the purser, we entered a new existence cut off from those sheltering walls of home. This voyage showed up our potentialities, just as the rigors and hardships of those long voyages in the sailing ships of old helped mold the characters of its passengers. Some of us were content to drift while our craft lay hopelessly becalmed on mud flats. Others fought the currents, tides, and quicksands and learned to put the oars in harmony. We charted our course through many waters, Each filled his own little cup, or dipper, or pitcher, or barrel. Our ship took anchor at many ports along the way. Some took part in the port's activities, while others stood by and watched. Some left our ship to join other ships, while new passengers came aboard at every port. We passed other ships during this long voyagesships that were bound for the same anchorage. They tried our mettle in friendly battles and sometimes found us wanting. But just as the fiercely blowing wind purifies the air, so these encounters proved to be but stepping stones to reach our goal. Now our compass points to broader horizons-to God's great open sea. We'll board other ships and 'Sail on, sail on .... " PAGE THREE ,Q f ., f'n.T..f.-. f.,-p,.-H ,lfxlvwl-5-M., 1 v DEDICATIUN MRS. CLARK E, BRADEN When we see you in the hall or in your classrooms help- ing someone, giving your advice, or consoling a troubled student, we think of the many times we have asked a favor of you and you have always been theree-dependable and eager to fulfill our wishes. To show our appreciation for your loyal co-operation and interest in us, for trying to convey your wholesome strength of purpose to us, for your generous spirit, and for being a delightful friend, we, the students of jefferson High School, lovingly dedicate this, the twenty-second volume of the j-Hi- Life to you-Mrs. Clark E. Braden. PAGE FOUR FACULTY. Xi x -,-fc'-,fwfr 11: .rv , aff Q.-YL' A L! The Captain and the Crew The success of any ship depends on the captain and the crewfon the hands guiding the wheel. No matter how battered the ship or how crowded, if the captain and the mates are really concerned about the passengers that ship will skirt the reefs and rocks to find sheltering land safely. Since our first day aboard "Ship jefferson," you alone knew all the answers. You were our light, our guidepost, our chart, and our compass. You fed our minds and created a current that inspired us to think for our- selves. Your working hours were not limited by the whistle. Nor will that last whistle limit your influence upon us, but continue to reach us like float- ing spars on 1ife's great open sea. PAGE FIVE X 3 ADMINISTRATION C. M. WATSON, Superintendent ROBERT L. SHOAF, Principal BOARD OF EDUCATION GEORGE H. KING, Clerk CARL J. OLLILA ROSS B, WHITE, Vice-President RICHARD A. PRICE GUY F. WOLCOTT, President PAGE SIX C. M. WATSON Superintendent School Attended Ohio State University B. S., M. A. Advisor To Senior Class MISS JEANNE ARMITAGE Subjects Taught Geography Biology Physical Education School Attended Kent State University B. S. 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 Sta-te University Advisor To Junior Class Director of Senior Class Play Librarian aca- .if PAGE SEVEN MRS. ARABELLA BUNTING Subjects Taught Arithmetic Science School Attended Eastern Nazarene Ccllege, B. S. Advisor To Freshman Class Director of Junior Class Play MRS. DWIGHT E. EUVERARD Subjects Taught English Laitin Schools Attended Allegheny College, A. B. Columbia University University of Tours Ohio University Advisor To Seventh Grade Projection Club National Honor Society E. CHARLES FOSTER Subjects Taught Mathematics Schools Attended Kent State University B. S. Ohio State University Universite de Montpelier Advisor To Freshman Class GEORGE FULTON Subjects Taught Social Studies Science School Attended Kent State University B. S. Assistant Coach Junior High Coach MISS LAUREL GROFF Subjects Taught Commercial School Attended Mercyhurst College, B. S. Advisor To J-Hi-Life Editorial Staff MISS VERONICA NAKICH Subjects Taught Home Economics School Attended Mercyhurst College, B. S. Advisor To Red Cro-ss Council MISS PATRICIA POWER Subjects Taught Vocal Music School Attended Seton Hill College, B. Mus. Director of High School Chorus EDWARD A. SIMMONS Subjects Taught Social Science Physical Education School Attended Bowling Green Univ-ersity, B. S. Basketball Coach Football Coach Ulf PAGE EIGHT ROBERT L. SHOAF Subjects Taught Mathematics Science Schools Attended Thiel College, A. B. University of Pittsburgh, M. Edu. Advisor To Athletic Council Track Coach Principal FRANK WALBURN Subjects Taught Auto Driving Industrial Arts Consumer Education 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 MRS. H. G. BERRIER Secretary to Mr. Watson SENIORS. lx - .i.. '27 Nl - mp Cabin Passengers h an way' Have your passports ready, please. No one "Open up t e g g . is admitted into the Port of Graduation without the proper credentials." That means us, the seniors. The current has carried us on, too swiftly perhaps, but surely, to the port of no return graduation. How those trade Winds did buffet us about while our thoughts roamed not only the world but the universe! We learned to overcome obstacles while sidestepping quick- sands. We mastered details which we once thought difficult and learned to pull the oars in harmony. We couldn't all sit at the captain's table, but each hand was needed to help steer our ship into port. PAGE NINE :gf A EDWARD FARABAUGH hEd!! Popular . . . diligent class president . . . respected by all. JAMES HAINES Jim Adaptable . , . good loo ing likeable chap CAROLE SMITH "Carole" The girl with the wink . . . unending smiles . . . perky. CLARA LILLIE "Clara" True leader . . . a trim, neat look . . . calm. BARBARA AMES "Amos" Attractive . . . fastidlous outstanding majorette. KAYE ARCHIBALD "Archie" Sincere . . . man of few words . . . always himself. ROBERT BAILES Bob Talkative . . . hard work- ing . . . mischievous. DONALD BENJAMIN Don Friendly . . . lover of lei- sure . . . unaffected. PAGE TEN T J 1 s, VL' HOWARD BROOKS l "Howie" Fi ll W A ,tw i Easy going . . . reserved , . . . day dreamer. L, . n f f ROBERT CARLSON 7' .sB0bu Versatile . . . gregarious . . . excels in sports. EDWARD CLIFTON uEd,, Witty . . . outdoorsman . . . tfbf? interesting conversationalist. L' ROBERTCONNOLLY 'Bwr Whizz on roller skates . . . fun loving . . . fancy free. JAMES EDGAR 5 -wmv it- X Nh,-Vt Courteous . . . bashful beau .V to . . . particular. t I .4 I I PATRICIA HAYFORD "Pat" Vivacious . . . our class funny bone . . . casual. MARGARET HOLLOWAY .. - tr Margy ' Q V t 4 1 1 v Southern belle . . . newest classmate . . . quiet girl. Q MARILYN JEROME "Jerm" Model of friendliness . . i quiet determination . titian hair. V PAGEELEVEN md WILLIAM KEMMER "Bill Reticent . . . interested in people . , . willing to please. HE NRIETTA KIRKLAND ulienryn Obliging nature . . . ap- pealing smile . . . conser- vative. THOMAS KOSKINEN .lT0In!l Well liked . . . football hero . . . a ready laugh. EDWARD LARKO "Eddie" Loves to hunt . . . regular guy . . . outstanding ath- lete. NORMAN LARSON saN0rrnas Genuine . . . carefree . . football physique. JAMES LEYMAN KKJim!! Dynamic personality . . . creative ability . . . adven- turesome. BRUCE LOOMIS "Bruce" Young man with a horn . . . synical dry humor . . . indufstrious. KATHERINE JANINE MCMANNES "Shorty" Petifte . . . dependable . . soft brown eyes. PAGE TWELVE JOANNE OLLILA uJ0:! Studious . . . charming . . , baton twirler of note. ROBERT OLLILA uB0bss Reliable . . . modest . . quietly intelligent. BEVERLY JEAN OVERLY "Bev" Co-operative . . . amiable . . . hard working. ARTHUR REBOVICH i6Art!! Winning ways . . . thought- ful of others . . . easy on the eyes. GAYLORD RODGERS KiGay!! True to his nickname . . . clean cut features . . . very dark hair. SANDRA SIMPSON cssandyn Well-rounded personality . . . sharp dresser . . . quick with quips. LYNN SMITH "Lynn" Straight forward . . . sur- rounded by an aura of prettiness. CLARA STEVENS "Clare" Considerate . . . keen sense of responsibility . . . a really cute girl. PAGE THIRTEEN I r tcm W ith JOANN STEVENS UJOSY Sedate . . . delicately pretty . . . soft spoken. BEVERLY STOLL ..Bev., Capable . . . inexhaustible energy . . . attractive ap- pearance. NORMAN TAYLOR "Norm" Practical joker . . . lacka- daisical attitude toward life . . . big guy. BETTY TIETZ nB00pn Coquettish . . . peppy . . patient and willing. JOANN TISCH ll-Io!! Boundless vitality . . . likes sports . . . ideal friend. ALLAN THOMAS "Allan" Well adapted to his chosen career . . . likeable . . . impish grin. TAFT WEBB "Junior" Conscientious attitude . . model of solemnity . . alert. DAVID WILSON xxnaveyv Suave gentleman . . . strik- ingly handsome . . . loyal to all. PAGE FOURTEEN 5 W K w 1 3 x U UNDERCLASSES. '? .4 X ff! Steerage Passengers Lower decks to steerageneveryone rates a place in the sun on the "Good Ship jefferson." It's a gay cruise ship, democratic, a whirlwind of fun and laughter. Everyone pitches in to help with the work, too. When the tidal waves meant to engulf us, the lower decks took over and fought the tides of us. Without their help our ship would have floundered, listing with discouragement. Now our hands steady the rope ladder while new passen- gers climb into our vacant berths to make a bigger and stronger keel for our "Ship Jefferson." PAGE FIFTEEN - - , ,--..- ,-..- ps: V V ,V-Y i -,- V Y ,., -ia..-N -- --1.7, ----A JUNIIIOR CLASS FIRST ROW-Vonnie Devine, Evelyn Hines, Connie Gale, Joyce Gary, Herbert Housel, Har- vey Schneider, Stanley Nojonen, Albertine Watson, Marjorie Chambers, Evelyn Offenberg, Betty Walker, Margaret O,Donnell. SECOND ROW-Miss Britt, Norman David, Jack lVIills, Ralph McClintock, Gary Calaway, Rosilyn Reinhart, Luella Ashley, Sylvia Schmaltz, Janet White, Roberta Liggett, Betty Stainfield, Shirley Hanson. THIRD ROW-Delores Richmond, Ruth Webb, Darlene Speaker, Jane Oliver, Ella Rose Scribner, Darlene Moore, Evelyn Richmond, Doris Meek, Dorothy Sickinger, Jacqueline Ward, Shirley Welser, Jo-Hanna O,Neill. FOURTH ROW-Donald Higley, Michael Chike, Donald Larson, Terry Larson, John Chipps, Leo Buckhardt, Robert Moore, Lulabelle Taylor, Shirley Treen, Virginia McMillion, Joyce Hervey, Frances Brenkus, Louise Kuncz. FIFTH ROW-Fred Bolte, David Blough, Edward Wanyek, William Elderkin, Eugene Huber, William Hamper, Ken-neth Rollman, Donald Lynne, Dean Herman, Gene Van Devender, Raymond Ritter, Melvin Beebe. OFFICERS Harvey Schneider PRESIDENT ..,......,,..,,,..,...,,,... VICE-PRESIDENT ..... .,.,, H erbert Housel Albertine Watson SECRETARY .....,..,, ..... TREASURER ......, ......, Stanley Noj onen ADVISOR ....... ,.,...,....,. M iss Britt PAGE SIXTEEN .WIQI SOPHOMORE CLASS FIRST ROW-Eleanor Phillips, Carrie Delaney, Eleanor Hedrick, Charlene Rogers, Jean Les- ter, Margaret Weatherston, Charles Budd, David Clinton, Doris Jeffords, Mary Lou Flack, William Kelner, Darla Berrier, SECOND ROW-Mr. Foster, Iris Kananen. Kay Fischer, Eleanor Diemer, Damaris Treen, Hazel Loomis, Thelma Lemponen, Sharon McNally, Martha Chipps, Irene Wludyga, Gail Myers, Janine Parisoe, THIRD ROW-Carol Fhein, Mary Glazier, Rebecca Hall, Evelyn Meade, Mary Falls, Faye Hites, Betty Kukkola, Laura Scribner, Eloise Kukkola, Dolores Housel, Lois Cummins, Harold Stevens, William Peck. FOURTH ROW-Dona Lou Everett, There sa Kuncz, Thomas Dickson, Arthur Guscott, John Lamp:cn, Earl Delaney, Ralph Porter, John Chike, Anthony Kleindienst, Frederic Webster, Don- ald DeBow, Wayne Robinson, James Anderson, Betty Smith. FIFTH ROW-Joan Wolfe, Gary Jackson, Ronald Welser, Donald Reinke, Forest Everett, Charles Hawks, Lynn Herrmann, Charles Lillie, Lawrence Harvey, John Lekander, Charles Roll- man, Nancy Crew, Shirley Stevens. Patricia Ames. OFFICERS PRESIDENT .......,.,,,...,,,,,,,,. ., .,..,... Charles Budd VICE-PRESIDENT .....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. David Clinton SECRETARY-TREASURER Margaret Weatherston ADVISOR ....,.,.......,....l. Mr. Foster PAGE SEVENTEEN FRESHMAN CLASS FIRST ROW--Cecil Chapin, Jerry Slay, Beatrice Koskinen, Emily Watson, Claudia Teatsorth, Richard Messenger, William Ollila, Robert Woodworth, John Welch, Donna White, Donna Burns, Nancy Ashley. SECOND ROW-Mrs. Bunting, Marian Farro, Bessie Mann, Dorothy Crowle, Maxine Ensman, Shirley Robinson. Anne Hayes, Ronald Kister, Richard Weir, Donald Reynolds, Charles Wanyek, Elaine Ross. THIRD ROW-Hazel Christian, Janice Schmaltz, Helen McQueen, Herman Stevens, Kenneth Carlson, Robert Stainfield, Kenneth Dibell, Shirley Burgett. Jeanne Busse, Shirley Pouttu, Clarene Chambers, Loretta Overly. FOURTH ROW-Lawrence Zigmund, George Salem, Richard Connolly, James Larko, James Sowry, Charles Brooks, Edward Hines, Christine Cook, Howard Stainfield, Joanne Kirby, Marian Gryspanowicz, Frances Webb. FIFTH ROW- Alvin Loomis, Leslie Brenneman, James Stasny, Edwin Stokes, Berel Sackett, Fred Iden, Stanley Huber, Lawrence Lee, Arthur Smith, John Hawkins, Jon Branch, Cecil Higley. OFFICERS PRESIDENT ,.......,,..,,..,..,...... Richard Messenger VICE-PRESIDENT ,...,,,................. William Ollila SECRETARY-TREASURER Claudia Teatsorth ADVISOR ,,,...............................,.,,. Mrs. Bunting PAGE EIGHTEEN l 4 EIGHTH GRADE FIRST ROWfDonna Kemp, Lenora Flack, Loretta Lemponen, Wendell Nelson, James Han- son, Joanne Komsie, Mary Lou Anderson, Ronald Means, Albert Howell, Marie Platt, William Grimes, Donald Lamb, David Porter. SECOND ROW-Mr. Walburn, Duane Moore, Marion Burch, Richard Ashley, Richard Lenart, Carolyn Grilly, Donald Sprinkle, Frances Budd, Allen Beebe, Thomas David, Timothy McNally, Shirley Detrick, Romona Walker. THIRD ROW-Althea Riley, Francis Onion, Donna Preston, Annabelle Wollam, Jean Moore, Jean Milner, Nancy Heinen, Thomas Grimes, Donald Schrock, Richard Mihm, Richard Kean, Charles Elderkin, Byran Treen, FOURTH ROW-Edwin Fischer, Ronald Harvey, Mary Burch, Hazel Eastlake, Elaine Scalero, Carol Durst, Loretta Radob, Nancy Talkington, Diane Durst, Clarence Welsh, William Myers, Pa- tricia Mullen, Deanne Schrock, Norma Reinke. FIFTH ROW-Robert Phillips, Rawley Ross, Marion Richmond, James Myers, Charles Naso, Donald Buckhardt, Stanley Mihley, Phillip Durst, Donald Kemmer, Donald Schlegel, James March, Nellie Slay, Dorothy Dearing, Nadine Dearing. OFFICERS PRENSIDENT .........,l.,.,l..,..... Mary Lou Anderson VICE-PRESIDENT .....,.,,,,,.,........,. Ronald Means SECRETARY-TREASURER ,,,, Joanne Kornsie ADVISOR ...,.,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,.,,,....... ,,l. M r. Walburn PAGE NINETEEN Y ,W WYW r I SEVENTH GRADE I I , , ,,, FIRST ROW-Robert Strang, Eric Larson, Albert Larson, Anthony Sickinger, Kenneth Luce, Kay Teatsorth, Janet Hardy, Judith Laitinen, Gerald Taggart, Peggy Chipps, Emily Kukkola, David Nelson, Donald Flack, SECOND ROW--Mrs. Euverard, Betty Stahl, Ruth Schmaltz, Charlotte Bartlett, Charles Long, William Talkington, James Onion, Janet Zeman, Joan Zeman, Jeanne Topper, June Long, Lane Ut- terback, William Webb, THIRD ROW-George Eaken, Ronald Peck, Richard Niles, Barbara Burgett, Freda Ashley, Ann Lawrence, Constance Marvin, Joyce Stevens, Robert VanSlyke, Mary Ashley, Janet Pouttu, Diane Schumacher, Ruby Woodworth, Doris Vote. FOURTH ROW-Roberta Cook, Edward Taggart, James Medic, Ronald Watson, Paul Wood- worth, Jean Wood, Marjorie Hayes, Dorothy Mihely, William Stasny, Kenneth March, James Mit- chell, Richard Smith, Joseph Nyzen, Russell Nyland. FIFTH ROW-Charlene Berrier, Barbara Bebout, Marry Anthony, Judy Inman, Donald Dur- kovic, Donald Sarna, Leroy Hammond, Barbara Martin, Carol Sowry, Sanna Burlingame, Mary Lou Komsie, Wilbur Lee, Roscoe Burlingame, Kathleen McCoy, Violet Carlton. OFFICERS PRESIDENT ...,.,,,...,..,,.,,.,..,.......,,..r.. Janet Hardy VICE-PRESIDENT ...,,,. ....,., J udith Laitinen SECRETARY .,.,.,,,,,. ,.,.,, K ay Teatsorth TREASURER ..,,. ...,,., K enneth Luce ADVISOR .,,,. ..,... M rs. Euverard PAGE TWENTY ORGANIZATIONS. Beacon Lights Highlighting our school voyage viere the beacon lights that beckoned to us along the Way. On shipboard people cf similar interests seem to gravi- tate to each other. Thus it is in school. Some beacon lights called us to participate, while others were content merely to watch depending upon our interests and talents. These helped to mold our personalities and taught us to rovv in harmony while enjoying the fellowship and good will of the other passengers. Like deckhands, we learned to give time and service to others, for most of our school clubs bear the badge of service. PAGE TWENTY-ONE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY i i 1 FIRST ROWsShirley Welser, David Wilson, Edward Clifton, Joanne Ollila, Clara Stevens. SECOND ROWgAlbertine Watson. Clara Lillie. Edward Farabaugh, Virginia McMillion, Mrs. Euverard. Joanne Ollila, David Wilson, and Edward Clifton were elecLed to the National Honor So- ciety in their Junior year. Edward Clifton was county president in 1961, David Wilson in 1952. This year Clara Stevens, Clara Lillie and Edward Farabaugh were chosen from the Sen- ior Class, and Shirley Welser, Albertine Watson and Virginia McMillion from the Junior Class. The members are elected by a secret ballot of the faculty on the basis of their character, scholarship, leadership, and service. To be eli- gible the student must rank high in these qualifications and be in the upper third of his class. Character is the student's reliable, honest, and loyal personality. Scholarship is the stu- dent's ability to maintain better-than-average grades and be in the top third of the class. Leadership is shown by holding office or will- ingness in promoting school activities. Service to the school in any way without seeking a reward is an important qualification. Jefferson High School is proud of its nine members of the National Honor Society. PAGE TWENTY-TWO PROJECTION CLUB FIRST ROW-William Ollila, Dean Herman, Lynn Herrmann, Gene Van Devender, Edward Farabaugh, Edward Clifton, Donald Lynne, Herbert Housel, David Wilson. SECOND ROW-Mrs. Euverard, Frederic Webster, Herman Stevens, Ronald Harvey, Charles Elderkin, Donald Schrock, Jerry Slay, Richard Lenart, William Grimes. THIRD ROW--Wayne Robinson, John Lampson, Bruce Loomis, William Kemmer, John Lek- ander, Ralph Porter, Charles Naso, Cecil Higley, James Larko. MISSING FROM PICTURE-Thomas Dickson, James March, Perry Brenneman. The truth in the proverbial saying "a pic- ture is worth a thousand words" is illustrated by the popularity cf the film strips, disc films, and movies shown by the Projection Club this year. More than in any other previous year, the Club has extended its visual education pro- gram until nearly every subject offered in high school is accompanied by some type of film. Under the competent guidance of Mrs. Euverard, the Club's object is to train boys, selected in the eighth grade, to use the projec- tion equipment properly. Because of the man- ner by which they are selected, each class has several members who are trained operators of the equipment. Many new disc and strip films were added to the scho0l's collection. The major purchase of the year, however, was the buying of the new movie projector. Under the present system the new projector, which has been overhauled, is used in the grade school building. The Projection Club this year became a very efficient organization, showing many invalu- able films to students. The work of the mem- bers of this organization is a benefit to the entire school. PRESIDENT ,,,,,.,..... Edward Farabaugh VICE-PRESIDENT ,,..,,,, Edward Clifton SECRETARY ,,,,,,, ,, Gene Van Devender ASSISTANT SECRETARY Donald Lynne TREASURER .,..., , ,,,,,,,,, Lynn Herrmann ADVISOR ,,,.. ..., M rs. Euverard PAGE TWENTY-THREE LT...- 4 G. I. A. FIRST ROW-Marjorie Chambers, Connie Gale, Albertine Watson Darlene Sneaker JoAnn Tisch, Shirley Stevens, Mary Falls, Joyce Gary, Margaret O'Donnell SECOND ROW-Miss Armitage, Beverly Overly. Shirley Hanson Doris Meek Janet White Darlene Moore, Sylvia Schmaltz, Vonnie Divine, Evelyn Hines, THIRD ROW-Ella Rose Scribner, Shirley Welser, JoAnn Stevens Beverly Stoll Patricia Hayford, Jo-Hanna O'Neill, Joanne Ollila, Jacqueline Ward, Roberta Liggett Betty Stainfield FOURTH ROW-Carole Smith, Shirley Treen, Joyce Hervey Virginia McM1ll1on Sandra Simpson, Clara Lillie, Frances Brenkus, Ruth Webb, Marilyn Jerome Jane Oliver Barbara Ames Clara Stevens. OFFICERS PRESIDENT ............................... VICE-PRESIDENT .... .... SECRETARY ........ ...... TREASURER .................. .. SPORTS MANAGER ............ ADVISOR ..................... ...... JoAnn Tisch Darlene Speaker Shirley Stevens Mary Falls Albertine Watson Miss Armitage PAGE TWENTY-FOUR A G. I. A. FIRST ROW-Shirley Robinson, Eleanor Hedrick, Charlene Rogers, Irene Wludyga, Gail Myers, Elaine Ross, Beatrice Koskinen, Emily Watson, Donna White, Darla Berrier. SECOND ROW-Eleanor Diemer, Dorothy Crowle, Helen McQueen, Iris Kananen, Damaris Treen, Thelma Lemponen, Bessie Mann, Claudia Teatsorth, Carrie Delaney, Anne Hayes. THIRD ROW-Betty Smith, Carol Rhein, Janice Schmaltz, Clarene Chambers, Shirley Pouttu, Kay Fischer, Margaret Weatherston, Loretta Overly, Marian Gryspanowicz, Dolores Housel. FOURTH ROW-Theresa Kuncz, Dona Everett, Laura Scribner, Christine Cook, Joan Wolfe, Nancy Crew, Patricia Ames, Frances Webb, Jean ne Busse, Marian Farro, Mary Glazier. The Girls Intramural Association had a very successful year in 1951 and 1952. The club boasts seventy-five members who are active and interested. As money-making projects they sponsored a bake sale at Anderson's Garage and presented the 'tFollies of '52" to capacity audiences. The Freshman initiation and Halloween Party were held during the first semester. The annual "Snowball" Dance highlighted the years' activities. In the spring the Play Days were well attended. The climax of the year was the Spring Hike and Picnic. The purpose of the G. I. A, is to promote friendships among the girls who take part in the activities and to offer a way for the girls to earn letters in reward for participating in athletic events. Each girl must earn one thou- sand points in order to receive a letter. After a member has earned one letter she can earn one thousand points the next year and receive a pm. PAGE TWENTY-FIVE Y-TEENS FIRST ROW-Marjorie Chambers, Joyce Gary, Marilyn Jerome Shirley Treen Clara Lillie Barbara Ames, Carole Smith, Connie Gale, Katherine McMannes SECOND ROW-Mrs. Braden, Doris Meek, Luella Ashley Shirley Hanson Janet White Sylvia Schmaltz, Evelyn Hines, Darlene Moore, Vonnie Divine THIRD ROW-Clara Stevens, JoAnn Tisch, Beverly Overly Jacqueline Ward Dorothy Sick inger, Beverly Stoll, Patricia Hayford, Jo-Hanna O'Neill, Joanne Ollila FOURTH ROW-Jane Oliver, Ruth Webb, Frances Brenkus Virginia MCMIIIIOU Sandra Simpson, Joyce Hervey, Albertine Watson, Darlene Speaker, JoAnn Stevens OFFICERS PRESIDENT .,,,,,,,,,.,............ VICE-PRESIDENT TREASURER .,,l..,,,,, ..., SECRETARY .r,l. ADVISOR Clara Lillie .. Shirley Treen Marilyn Jerome . Barbara Ames Mrs. Braden PAGE TWENTY-SIX ,, ll, Y-TEENS FIRST ROWW Eleanor Hedrick, Charlene Rogers, Jean Lester, Beatrice Koskinen, Emily Wat- son, Donna White, Donna Burns, Nancy Ashley, Darla Berrier. SECOND ROW-Christine Cook, Marian Farro, Peggy Weatherston, Sharon McNally. Claudia Teatsorth, Gail Myers, Anne Hayes, Elaine Ross, Irene Wludyga. THIRD ROW--Marian Gryspanowicz, Helen McQueen, Janice Schmaltz, Thelma Lemponen, Bessie Mann, Shirley Robinson, Maxine Ensman. Dorothy Crowle, Francis Webb, Jeanne Busse. FOURTH ROW- Eloise Kukkola, Iris Kananen, Mary Falls, Betty Kukkola, Dolores Housel. Loretta Overly, Clarene Chambers, Shirley Pouttu, Damaris Treen, Kay Fischer. FIFTH ROW-Betty Smith, Hazel Christian, Theresa Kuncz, Mary Glazier, Joan Wolfe, Nancy Crew, Shirley Stevens, Dona Everett, Shirley Burgett, Evelyn Meade, Carol Rhein. The Y-Teen Club is a junior organization of the YWCA. Membership in the Y-Teen Club makes you a member of the national club. The club's purpose is: To build a fellow- ship of the women and children devoted to the task of realizing in our common life those ideals of personal and social living to which we are committed by our faith as Christians. This year the t'Freshies" were really initiat- ed. The combination G. I. A.-Y-Teen Hallo- ween Party proved to be fun for all. Never to be forgotten was the skating party held at the Roll-o-cade. To climax a very successful year the annual "Spring Frolic" was better than ever, especially the beautiful decorations. PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN Q BAND BAND CAPTAIN The Band on the stage at Leavittsburg OFFICERS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,lStudent Director BAND LIEUTENANT .....,,.,, Drum Major ..,,,,, Head Drummer ...., ,,,,,, SERGEANT ,,....,.....,..,, .,..... P roperty .,... SERGEANT .A,,, ,,,r,,r L ibrarian ,,,,,,, SERGEANT ,,,., ,....,. A ttendance ,,,,,, SERGEANT ,,,.. 7,,,,,, CORPORAL r,.,. .....A, L ibrarian .,,,...,., CORPORAL ,,,,, ,,,,, , Property ,,,.. CORPORAL ,,,,, ,,,,,,, P roperty .,..,, PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT ., Bruce Loomis Joanne Ollila Robert Ollila Marilyn Jerome , Barbara Ames Y Shirley Welser ,. Shirley Treen Charles Naso Donald Lamb MAJORETTES Jo Hanna O'Nei1l, Clarene Chambers, Joanne Ollila, Barbara Ames, Margaret Weatherston Band AcHviHes Probably the most highly disciplined organ- ization of the entire school, the Jefferson High School Band was forced to overcome several handicaps this year before it regained its high musical standing of previous years. During football season the band lost thirteen players to the football team. Although ex- tremely crippled by its loss, the band managed through hard, persistent labor to perform for the public in its usual spectacular fashion. The band had prepared what was probably its most complex show for the half-time of the season's last game, but was unable to perform because of the extreme weather conditions. The greatest handicap of concert season was the deplorable conditions under which the band was forced to practice. However. through the combined doubled efforts of the band mem- bers and their very capable director Mr. Walk- er. th-e band took a firm hold on its precarious position and began practicing in earnest for the contest to be held at Leavittsburg. Prac- tice was essential if the band was to uphold the tradition established by the Jefferson High School Bands of the past two years-that of rewarding the townspeople for their indomit- able spirit by returning to Jefferson with a Superior rating. Then, after much more prac- tice, the process must be repeated at Colum- bus. The inexperience of the majority of members was the third major handicap to be overcome. This was accomplished through ex- amples set by the older members and through section and band rehearsals. Until this third obstacle was removed, no one in the band, including Mr. Walker, was able to breathe freely. Then, with all hard- ships forced into the background, the Jefferson High School Band look-ed toward the future with bright hopes for an outstanding season. PAGE TWENTY-N INE RED CROSS COUNCIL FIRST ROW-Miss Nakich, Connie Gale, Patricia Hayford, Carole Smith, Shirley Stevens, Joyce Stevens, Darla Berrier. SECOND ROW-Ronald Watson, Loretta Overly, Clarene Chambers, Charles Naso, Dolores Housel, Ronald Means. The Red Cross Council is a world-wide or- ganization for the good of all peoples of the world. The council in Jefferson is very active. This year Christmas boxes were sent to chil- dren in many European countries. These boxes contained school supplies and little personal articles for the children. About twenty-five Christmas boxes were sent to the residents at the Ashtabula County Home, which certainly must have made their holidays happy ones. In most classes every student was to bring some articles for the boxes. This year the Home Economics classes made wash cloths to send abroad, The grade school and the high school have made many favors for every occasion to send to some county home. During the membership drive the council collected contributions which were used for many worthy causes. OFFICERS PRESIDENT ,...,,.,.,.,....l,,,,l,. Carole Smith VICE-PRESIDENT ...... Patricia Hayford SECRETARY-TREASURER Shirley Stevens ADVISOR .... .,,.,,. . ,..,,. M iss Nakich PAGE THIRTY ATHLETIC COUNCIL FIRST ROW-JoAnn Tisch. Herbert Housel, Robert Eailes, Carole Smith, Clara Lillie. SECOND ROW-David Blough. Frances Webb, Mr, Shoaf, Dona Lou Everett. The Athletic Council is the backbone of all athletic events. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to supervise all athletic activities dur- ing the school term, and to promote good sportsmanship among schools and students. The members work diligently at all home games. Their work varies from taking and selling tickets in the cold snowy weather of football season to the welcomed inside duties of basket- ball season. Constituting the Athletic Council are the officers elected the previous year in addition to one representative from each grade. With the money from gate receipts, equip- ment for athletic teams and letter awards are purchased. The-se awards were given to stu- dents participating in sport activities, which include team members, cheerleaders, team man- agers, and Athletic Council members, at the annual dance which was held on May 6. This organization is an important group necessary to the school's functions. OFFICERS PRESIDENT ,,.......,.............. Robert Bailes VICE-PRESIDENT ,,,,,.,, Herbert Housel SECRETARY ,,,,,,.,.... ...... C arole Smith TREASURER .,l..... .,,... J oAnn Tisch ADVISOR ...., ...l.. M r. Shoaf PAGE THIRTY-ONE CONCESSIUN WORKERS FIRST ROW-Faye Hites, Ella Rose Scribner, Beverly Overly, Loretta Radob, Katherine Mc- Mannes, Luella Ashley, Ronald Means, Gail Myers. SECOND ROW-Mr. Wlaburn. Mrs. Walburn, Howard Brooks, Charles Rollman, Lynn Herr- mann, Charles Hawks, Laura Scribner. Dorothy Si ckinger, Miss Groff. Everyone remembers how comforting it was to get something Warm to take the chilled feel- ing out of our cold, cold bodies at football games. How simple it was for you to purchase that cup of coffee cr that hot dog, but did you ever think of all the work that goes into the making of that refreshment? These Willing workers do everything from ordering it to selling it in the stands. They very rarely get to see any of the gameg they give up that privilege in order to serve the fans. Not only do they work in football season but also in basketball season. The money received from the concessions at both basketball and football games is used to publisli the J-Hl-LIFE year book and 'the monthly papers. All this is made possible by these ambiiius studeltz who we can never thank enough, Capable business manrger of the J-HI-LIFE Business Staff this year was Katherine Mc- Mannes, Under her busy leadership and Mr. Wa1burn's supervision the concession workers had a prosperous and successful year. PAGE THIRTY-TWO ATHLETICS. Battling the Sea Our "Ship 'S2" was a gallant fighting ship. She was bold and she was swift. She could strike with the lightning of her eleven warriors on the foot- ball field. She could dance away when enemies pressed her gallant five on the basketball floor. All the while she was showing the enemy a laughing "Falcon" on her stern. Four years she sailed, and when her battles were done there was not another ship on the sea that dared question her sports- manship. PAGE THIRTY-THREE FOOTBALL FIRST ROW-Robert Carlson, Thomas Koskinen, James Edgar, Harvey Schneider, Edward Farabaugh, Donald Lynne, James Haines, Dean Herman, Norman Larson, Jack Mills, Edward Larko. SECOND ROW-Edward Clifton, Gene Van Devender, Norman David, Gary Calaway, Wil- liam Ollila, Michael Chike, Leo Buckhardt, William Eldezkin, David Clinton, William Kelner, Fred Bolte. THIRD ROW' -Richard Weir, Wayne Robinson, William Kemmer, Donald Higley, Fred Iden. Kenneth Dibell, Richard Messenger, Frederic Webster, John Hawkins, Raymond Ritter. FOURTH ROWfJames Stasny, Kenneth Carlson, John Lampson. Leslie Brenneman, Robert Stainfield, William Peck. Charles Budd. Donald DeBow. George Salem, Lawrence Harvey, James Larko. The Jefferson football team racked up a good record this season by winning five out of their eight games, The gridders successfully opened their sea- son with a double win by clawing the inexperi- enced Spencer Wildcats 53 to 0 and the Roots- town Rovers 32 to 19. Although the Jefferson 'tFalcons" absorbed a 31 to 13 defeat from Ashtabula Harbor, they made up for it when they broke a three year "jinx" with Chardon. This turned out to be a real victory for the gridders after tying Char- don for three previous years. The 1951 score was 37 to 12 in our favor. The following week the "Falcons" sank Perry 13 to 6, but later suffered a 33 to 12 set- back from Madison. The gridders proved to the fans that they had the "stuff" when they swamped the Edgewood Bulldogs 33 to 6. Jefferson ended the season with a blank de- feat when they defied the weather and played Greenville St. Michaels in a blanket of snow. Passing proved hazardous, but the t'Fighting Irish" overlooked it and went ahead to down the "Falcons" 36 to 0. At the close of the football season, the grid- iron t'Falcons" selected Ed Farabaugh and Tom Koskinen as honorary co-captains of the 1951 team. Bob Carlson was chosen by his team- mates to receive the J-HI-LIFE Most Valuable Player trophy this year. PAGE THIRTY-FOUR FOOTBALL SNAPS alls. TOP-Cheerleaders ready for action at football games dressed in snappy red corduroy cover- BOTTOM-Editor Jim Leyman presents the "Most Valuable Player" trophy to Bob Carlson PAGE THIRTY-FIVE VARSITY BASKETBALL FIRST ROW-Gene Van Devender, Dean Herman, Donald Lynne, Edward Farabaugh, Robert Carlson, Edward Larko. SECOND ROW-Charles Lillie, James Edgar, James Haines, Norman Larson, Gary Calaway, Mr. Simmons. "Vic vic victory, Var var varsity" turned out to be the cry of the Jefferson HFalcons" this year as they set another outstanding rec- ord. After taking second place in the Big Seven League, they went right ahead to win the Ashtabula County Tournament champion- ship and trophy. Jefferson has a right to be proud of its basketball team not only because they are champions, but also because of the fine sports- man-like conduct that was displayed in every game in which they participated. The team deserves a big bouquet for their undying spirit and fight no matter what the odds against them were. Another bouquet goes to Coach Simmons for his effort and constant work in moulding the kind cf team in which Jefferson takes glory. Dean Herman and Ed Larko were selected as members of the all-league first team by Xshtabula County coaches. Bob Carlson was placed on the second team, Ed Farabaugh and Don Lynne received honorable mention. Ed Larko was chosen as honorary captain of this year's basketball team by his fellow squad members. PAGE THIRTY-SIX RESERVE BASKETBALL FIRST ROW-Norman David, Ralph Porter, David Clinton, Ralph McClintock, Gary Cala way, Wayne Robinson, John Lampson. SECOND ROW-Charles Lillie, Frederic Webster, William Peck, James Anderson, Arthur Guscott, Charles Budd, Mr. Fulton. Although the Jefferson Jay Vees did not set a very impressive record this year, they tried their best and gained valuable experience. The lack of height proved to be their biggest stumbling block throughout the season. Many of their games were heartbreakers, but win or lose, Coach Fulton and the team kept right on fighting with their t'never-say- die" spirit. Some of these boys can look forward to a prosperous season next year as they step into varsity positions. We feel certain that with practice and experience these boys will up- hold the success achieved by the varsity teams before them. SCORES Jefferson 27 .................,..............,. Perry 29 Jefferson 27 ....... ...... R ock Creek 22 Jefferson 41 ....... .............. R owe 44 Jefferson 15 ....... ................ R ootstown 24 Jefferson 28 ........................,... Andover 33 Jefferson 32 .......... Ashtabula Harbor 36 Jefferson 17 ....... ,...,............... S pencer 24 Jefferson 23 ....... ....... K ingsville 41 Jefferson 219 ....... .....,...... A lumni 48 Jefferson 29 .i..... .... A usitinburg 39 Jefferson 21 ...l,.. ,...,, E dgewood 23 Jefferson 23 ....... .........., R owe 15-1 Jefferson 217 ..,.,,, ,,,, N ew Lyme 40 Jefferson 37 ....... ..,.,., A ndover 23 Jefferson 37 .....l. .......... S pencer 40 Jefferson 33 ....... ,.,,,, K ingsville 40 Jefferson 28 ....... .... A ustinburg 39 Jefferson 22 ...,.., .,,,,. E dgevvood 69 495 665 PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN Won 2 - Lost 16 JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL FIRST ROW-James Meyers, James Larko. Charles Elderkin, William Ollila, ,Kenneth Carl son, Fred lden, James Stasny. SECOND ROW-Mr. Fulton, Daniel Haven 3, Donald Durkovic, Charles Naso, Leslie Brenne man, Robert Stainfield, Donald Buckhardt. THIRD ROWvDavid Nelson, Kenneth March, Thomas David, Kenneth Luce, James Ashley During the 1951-1952 basketball season, the Junior High team racked up five wins against four losses. They had many disadvantages, but with hard work and determination they proved to be a team hard to beat. The calmness and smoothness they mastered in handling the ball topped the list as their outstanding basketball trait. All of these boys have made a fine start towards a basketball career in Jeff High. Congratulations go to Coach Fulton for his patience and guidance in helping to build these boys into the "Falcons" of tomorrow. Saybrook 17 A Columbus 38 SCORES Saybrook 26 ...,,,, New Lyme 49 Edgewood 19 Columbus 46 Harbor 34 ..... PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson Jefferson CHEERLEADERS VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Beverly Stoll Betty Tietz Clara Stevens RESERVE CHEERLEADERS Darlene Speaker Shirley Stevens Patricia Hayford PAGE THIRTY-NINE BASKETBALL LEFT--Honorary basketball captain Ed Larko and Coach Simmons talk over a successful 5835011 RIGHT-The Falcon heroes admire Jefferson's first-place county tournament trophy. VARSITY SCORES Regular Season Jefferson 45 ...,,.,.,,.,....,................, Perry Jefferson 72 .,..,...............,. Rock Creek Jefferson 43 ...., ,...,,,................ R owe Jefferson 51 ..... .....,.,.,....,.,, R ootstown Jefferson 65 .......,....,.............., Andover Jefferson 61 .......,., Ashtabula Harbor Jefferson 69 ..... ,...,................. S fpencer Jefferson 63 ...., ..,.....,,..... K ingsville Jefferson 41 ..... ..........., A lumni Jefferson 45 .,,., Austinburg Jefferson 315 ,,... 1.... E dgewood Jefferson 51 ,A,.. .....,..,....... R owe Jefferson 54 ..... New Lyme Jefferson 58 ,.,.. ......, A ndover Jefferson 83 ,,... ...... S pencer Jefferson 63 ...., ........ K ingsville Jefferson 46 ,,.., Austinbrurg Jefferson 74 ..... ..... E dgewood 1019 882 Won 20 f Lost 5 INDIV Varsity Dean Herman ,,,,,,.......,,.,,.. ...,., 3 15 Edward Larko .,..,,,,,...,.. ,,,... 2 81 Robert Carlson ,,,,,..., ,,,,, 2 80 Donald Lynne ,,..,..l,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 23 Edward Farabaugh ..,.,.. ,,,,, 1 70 Gene Van Devender ,,... .. 75 Norman Larson ,,..,...,. ,. 27 Gary Calaway .......,, ,. 11 James Haines .,,,,,,, .. 7 James Edgar ,,,,,,,..,,,,r,r ,. 6 Ralph McClintock ,..... ,.,... 4 1399 County Tournament Jefferson 811 ...,...,.......,,..,,.......,,.. Dorset 19 Jefferson 59 .,,.. ,,... E dgewood 41 Jefferson 60 ,,,.. ,......,. N ew Lyme 59 Jefferson 44 ..... ,.,,, W illiamsfield 43 244 162 Won 4 - Lost 0 Sectional Tournament Jefferson 52 .,,,.....,...,.......... Austinburg 44 Jefferson 41 ,.,...,... Ashtabula Harbor 63 Jefferson 43 ..,.. ,.........., W illiamsfield 47 136 154 Won 1 - Lost 2 IDUAL SCORES Reserve Gary Calaway ..........,....,,,,,,, e.... 1 57 Ralph McClintock .,,.,,..,.,.. ..... 1 20 David Clinton .,,,,....,,, ,,,.. 8 1 Wayne Robinson ,1,,,.,,,.. ..... 3 8 Gene Van Devender ,A,A ,,,,, 2 3 Ralph Porter .............. ..... 2 3 John Lampson r,,,,,... ee,,, 1 7 Fritz Webster ..,r. ,.... 1 0 Fred Bolte ,....,.,,,,.,. ,, 8 William Peck ..,...,r,,, ,, 7 James Anderson ..... .. 5 Norman David .,,... .. 3 Charles Budd ..... ,.... 1 493 PAGE FORTY .,,,,, .Annum : 42 ACTIVITIES. 4 4l ff-1 1-f A 41-' in 11, ,T .Q I i ,,N lf -.--.. -- .-- 47. ., f-2' , P ffg 5 i 5. ff' I - ?ff f V - fi T .415-"f"'ff"9f' ' - P I ,vii A f .- if-'jf ' il , " f' 3 A 'V ill", ,Y - ., I 'tx l e jfffili -- Y I f-W f V . , xml.-1.7 ' Kp! T .-7 K-"fm E+-S, U 1' .- '1:.-1 -ig V Currents of activities were created as our "Ship '52" bucked the tidal f f nd excitement drew us togeth- waves of the years, A mad whirlwind o un a er in gay companionship. Some of us were lured by the currents of the "Show Boat" and the glamour o of the music and the whirl and swirl of the dances and parties. Lulled by the lullaby of the breeze we found our share of ship-board romances too. The ebb and flow of our ship-board activities taught us that we must have har- f the footlights. Others fell under the spell mony to pull the oars together. PAGE FORTY-ONE LANGUAGES Listening to records in Spanish helps to increase speaking flu- ency. The most important cf our activities take place in the classroom, for our main purposes in going to school are to study and to learn. Among the many subjects which we have an opportunity to study are the languages. Of course, the most important of these is English, for without a knowledge of our country's tongue it would be impossible to continue our everyday existence. We study reading and writing of English from the time we enter school. We do not stop with just that, how- ever. Throughout our school days we con- tinue to improve by repeatedly studying gram- Seniors study English literature from its beginning to contempo- rary writings. mar and usage. Important, too, are the many pieces of American and English literature we study, learning how people of our own tongue have thought and lived. College preparatory students also study other languages. Available to them are classes in Latin and Spanish. Latin gives them a back- ground in our own English, for it is the basis of our language. Learning Spanish is indeed an interesting experience, for students not only learn another method of speech, but learn cus- toms and history of Spanish-speaking countries as well. PAGE FORTY-TWO , , W ,Y WWYY. . . MATHEMATICS Mrs. Bunting bisects an angle in Arithmetic 7. Mathematics plays a vital part in our school work. From the time we learn to count in the first grade, we persu-e a greater knowledge of numbers. The simple arithmetic of the lower grades takes on new meaning and offers a new challenge as we progress to higher mathe- matics. We cover a vast field here. Our younger days in high school dwell on complications in ordinary adding. subtracting, multiplying. and dividing. We study fractions, decimals, square root, proportions- all such necessary education. Two freshmen explain a prob- lem in Algebra I. In algebra we learn to look for unknown quan- tities: in geometry we study angles and planes. Business mathematics offers us essential infor- mation on numbers in the everyday business world, We study intricate problems and fig- uring in our last year in aviation math. Although we may think of mathematics as just another class or another assignment, we must also realize that t'numbers" are an im- portant part of our daily living and are, there- fore, essential in our classroom quest for knowledge. PAGE FORTY-THREE SOCIAL STUDIES A map of the hemispheres gives a picture of the wide scope covered in World History. Our curriculum offers many courses in so- cial studies. These are a "must', in our school- ing. In early years we begin our lessons in his- tory and geography. We learn how men lived long centuries before our time as we study of ancient days. In geography classes we learn how other peoples live, what their countries are like, and what industries and agricultural de- velopments tthey have used and are using. Our own country's resources, industries, and de- velopments are also learned. Juniors in American History present a "radio" program illus- trating a past national event. Our high school history classes trace the long train of world events and happenings through the ages. We study the development of our own beloved country in American his- tory and the great men who made our present standard of living possible. Problems of De- mocracy gives us an insight in the workings of our government-a subject which is of pri- mary importance for us as future adult citi- zens. This background in social studies is neces- sary for our complete, well-rounded education. PAGE FORTY-FOUR SCIENCE Seniors experiment with test tubes and beakers in the chemis- try lab. A knowledge of the sciences is also avail- able to us in our classes. From the seventh grade on, we study sciences of various kinds. In general science classes we learn 'basic facts about the fundamentals of physical science and biology. We progress to biology class where we study plant and animal life. In our junior year we set foot in the physics lab to study theories of mechanics, heat, light, Biology students look through the microscope at blood samples. electricity and sound. In laboratory periods we experiment with instruments for measuring these forces. The senior science course is chemistry. Here we study the elements and their combinations. The experiments with chemicals and laboratory equipment are a real challenge to us, but a solved problem in this class leaves us with a great feeling of accomplishment. PAGE FORTY-FIVE JMMERCIAL It takes hours of practice on the typewriter to make an effi- cient secretary. Business-minded students find an oppor- tunity for vocational training in our Commer- cial Department. Three years of study in the business field prepare many of our classmates for jobs as soon as they leave high school. Bookkeeping, shorthand :and typewriting are fundamentals for the commercial student. Hours are spent studying the little Uchicken tracks" that mean words in shorthand. More hours are spent at typewriters gaining accur- acy and speed in getting words on paper. Seniors work diligently on of- fice machines in the commercial lab. Our business students spend most of their last year in school on commercial subjects alone. They learn how to operate many office machines, work as secretaries to faculty mem- bers, type hundreds of letters and business forms similar to those used in actual offices. Finally they move uptown to our local business offices for a few weeks of actual office train- ing before graduation. The finished product-W secretaries, eager and anxious to try their prac- ticed skills in our fast-growing business world. PAGE FORTY-SIX HOME ECONOMICS A sophomore demonstrates a cooking method for her class- mates. Nothing could be more important for a girl to have than a knowledge of home economics. The courses offered in this department will al- ways be useful, for all girls have an oppor- tunity to perform the domestic duties they learn in school. Cooking and sewing are most commonly thought of as branches of home economics study because they are every-day procedures in the home. Classes in cooking start from scratch. Before a student starts actual work with pots and pans, she learns basic facts about nutrition and diet. Only then is she prepared """'M-iefm -iw-..... 'N 5 Pins, patterns, fabrics, and stitches are all a part of sewing classes. to cook even the simplest dish: and eventually she grows proficient in planning and preparing complete meals. Fundamentals in ,sewing are important too. ln order to make garments it is necessary to learn all the steps relative to the actual needle-and-thread operations. Our students also study home planning and decora- tion, child care, grooming, home nursing, and other related subject matter. Room 8 our domestic center, is a busy place when we consider all of the interesting facts and theory in action in our kitchen classroom, PAGE FORTY-SEVEN INDUSTRIAL ARTS . .vV.,. 4q,.T . - .Jluululupl , Many machines for many uses are in action in the shop class- room. An interesting pursuit for many of the boys in our school is the study of industrial arts. Classes in the shop present training in an all- important phase of education. This necessary course of study includes principles of drafting and advanced drawing. Elementary classes in shop work give training in wood and metal working tools through the making of simple projects. Advanced classes T-squares, triangles, protrac- tors, are necessary equipment in the study of the principles of drafting. study the fundamentals of electricity and use lathes, sander, and saws in making compli- cated pieces of furniture. Our industrial arts classes give valuable training in job skills. The knowledge of these skills is an important part of the learning of many of our students. The classes in our well- equipped shop offer an excellent part of the training in our all-around education. PAGE FORTY-EIGHT Y In """""" AROUND THE SCHOOL TOP LEFT-Side View of the new building -a taste of what's in store for us next year TOP RIGHT-The unfinished front entrance of our bigger school. BOTTOM LEFT-A View of an auditorium study hall. BOTTOM RIGHT-Our chauffeurs the bus drivers waiting to take us home. PAGE FORTY-NINE SENIOR PLAY SEATED-Clara Stevens CShirley Wentworthh, Marilyn Jerome CMrs. Woodl, Patricia Hay- ford CPennyD, James Haines fChuck Harrisj, Carole Smith CMilly Loub, Robert Bailes fRalph Wentworthb. STANDING-JoAnn Tisch CEffieJ, Edward Farabaugh CElmer Tuttleb, Joanne Ollila fJulie Harrisj, Norman Taylor QMr. Harrisj, James Leyman CG. Mervyn Rolbertsb, Edward Clifton CMr. Woody, David Wilson CRoger Van Vleckj. "J Mad" The trials and tribulations of a fifteen-year- old girl were the theme of the Senior Class play "June Madl, presented in the school audi- torium under the direction of Miss Mary Britt. Penny, the fifteen-year-old girl, decides that she must become a woman of the world to snare the affections of the college sophisticate Roger Van Vleck. With the help of an understanding mother and father, Penny discovers the fickle personal- ity of Roger and directs her attentions to Chuck Harris, the boy next door. Chuck's father learns that a teen-age son can also be quite a problem when, despite his orders, Chuck soars in a home-made glider. When the glider stays alocft for four and a half hours, Mr. Harris decides perhaps his son can build planes, G and promises to let him attend a college of his own choosing. The three-act play was sparked with com- edy injected by Milly Lou, a mischievous thirteen-year-old girlg Effie, the maidg and Elmer Tuttle, the handy man. Other members of the cast were Penny's twenty-year-old uncle, G. Mervyn Robertsg Julie Harris, Chuck's sisterg Shirley Wentworth, a thirteen-year-old girlg and Ralph Wentworth, her brother. Working behind the scenes were Arthur Rebovich and Gaylord Rodgers, stage mana- gersg Edward Farabaugh, property managerg and Sandra Simpson and Beverly Stoll, prompters. PAGE FIFTY TOP-New members are received into the National Honor Society. CENTER-The last pep meeting of the year which honored graduating basketball players BOTTOM-Don Lynne broke a water-filled balloon over Sandy's head in a pep meeting prank PAGE FIFTY-ONE FOOTBALL QUEEN CAROLE SMITH Carole was chosen as football queen by the members of the "Falcon" squad. She was honored during the half-time ceremonies of the Jefferson-Perry game. Caro1e's two attendants were Jo-Hanna O'Neill and Joanne Ollila. The three girls, each riding atop an open convertible, were escorted onto the football field by the band. They were presented with flowers and gifts by the team captains, Cli- maxing the ceremony, members of the Jefferson band serenaded the queen with "Let Me Call You Sweetheart? PAGE FIFTY-TWO SPRING FROLIC OUEEN 1 1 Jo-Hanna O'Neill, Darlcn: Speaker, Carole Smith, Clara Lilllc, Shirley Stevens, crcwner, Sandra Sfmdson, Y-Teen Queen, Shirley Treen, Claia Sevens, Joanne Ollila, In front are the crown bearers Tommy Root and Marilyn Misener. The Queen and Her Court Sandra Simpson was chosen by popular vote of all the students to reign as Queen of the Spring Frolic. She was crowncd as Y-Teen Queen during the intermission at the dance. Amid the happy array of purple and orchid streamers, pretty dresses, and spring flowers, 1'Her Majesty" was seated on the purple and silver throne and a silver crown was p'aeed on her head. Her attendants were the other members of the Y-Teen Club who were chosen as candi- dates prior to the Spring Frolic Campaign. PAGE FIFTY-THREE 1 1 1 1 1 , TOP LEFT-Young projectionists with the slide machine. TOP RIGHT-Candidates for Y-Teen queen pause on the front steps BOTTOM LEFT-The Walker Family at a basketball game. BOTTOM RIGHT-Chuck Lillie putting finishing touches on a table. PAGE FIFTY-FOUR HUMOR. N of for-N. -Y f Af 5:3 ,- V -r ,-,,cAg...,-v. 8 9 S 3 1-y, I . f ""'cfiL-:K '-59 IW W '41 The Ship's Doctor Every ship must keep a log. Our log records only the sunny hoursf- an unbroken stream of amusing though well-worn anecdotes of favorite class- mates. That comic spirit is our defense against all the storms that blow-a fairy goddess waving a wand that is silver-bright. As the old sea-farer tells a tale, so we have a story of our school fun. PAGE FIFTY-FIVE r I .. . 4. ..., SENIOR CLASS HISTORY-1952 Twelve years ago the class of 1952 began their search for knowledge. The first few days were difficult but soon we lost our shyness and became fast friends. Of this group fourteen have been classmates throughout their school life. They are: Edward Farabaugh, James Haines, Robert Cfarl-son, Bruce Loo-mis, Robert Ol-lilfa, Marilyn Jerome, Barbara Ames, How- ard Brooks, Edward Larko, Joanne Ollila, Allan Thomas, Gaylord Rogers, James Leyman, and William Kemmer. Among the kind and thoughtful teachers who have helped us along the path of learning one of the most memorable was Mrs. Clarence Bidlack. Even now we hear some of our class- mates still boasting about the American flag they made under her supervision. Soon we found the school years passing, never to forget our grade school plays. The first week in the high school building was try- ing because finding our way to classrooms was very new to seventh graders. Through the help of our teachers we were quickly straightened out. In our freshman year we sincerely wel- comed Robert Connolly, Thomas Koskinen, Ar- thur Rebovich, Kaye Archibald, Patricia Hay- ford, JoAnn Tisch, Robert Bailes, and Henrietta Kirkland from Lenox. As our community began to grow, we acquired many new students in our twelve years. They are Jo Ann Stevens, Beverly Stoll, Lynn Smith, Betty Tietz, Clara Stevens, David Wilson, Edward Clifton, Norman Taylor, Taft Webb, Beverly Overly, Norman Larson, Sandra Simpson, James Edgar, Donald Benjamin, Carole Smith, Clara Lillie, and Ka-th-erine Mc- Mannes. We were initiated into the many organiz- ations as "freshies." We certainly enjoyed the wide choice of extra-curricular activities in which we have been able to participate. In our sophomore year we were eligible to join the high school chorus. Of course we will all remember the band and chorus trip to Springfield where we entered the state con- tests. As juniors we took on the great responsi- bility of earning money for the Junior-Senior Prom which was held at the Unionville Tavern on May 18. Our class officers, who were President, Ed- ward Farabaughg Vice President, Clara Lillie, Secretary, Clara Stevens, Treasurer, David Wil- son, should receive a great deal of the credit for our success in our eleventh school year. Also during this year we put on our first play 'tTatttletale" directed by Miss Mary Britt. In our final ye-ar at Jefferson High we elect- ed Edward Farabaugh as our president, James Haines as vice-president, and Carole Smith as secretary-treasurer. Many of our classmates have been active in band, chorus, National Honor Society, Y-Teens, G. I, A., Athletic Association, and all the vari- ous sport aotivities. As we remember all the h-appy days we have had, we would like to express our grati- tude to the teachers and friends who have guided us, and we hope that we will make you proud of us in the future. Senior Clsss Song-1952 VERSE Soon it will be May again Then we'll graduate Good-bye teachers one and all We're offf to meet our fate. CHORUS Farewell to you students of dear Jeff High We tip our hats as we tell you gofod-bye Our memories will linger on And even though that we are gone You'1l always be near to our hearts. We're out to conquer the worlds yet unknow-n And try to reap seeds that we have sown The time draws near when we must leave you here So now we'll say farewell to you. PAGE FIFTY-SIX -y-as SENIOR CLASS WILL-1952 We, the senior class of one thousand nine hundred fifty-two do hereby ordain and de- clare this our last will and testament bequeath- ing to the juniors our well known possessions and peculiarities. Jim Hawines leaves his tall, dark, and hand- some looks to Terry Larson. Don Benjamin 1-eaves his automobile trouble to Robert Moore. To Joyce Hervey goes Clara Lillie's long dark hair. Katherine McM'annes leaves the square dancing to Luella Ashley, Roberta Liggett, and Betty Stainfield. To Jane Oliver, Sylvia Schmaltz, and Doris Meek go Sandra Simpson's witty remarks. Robert Ollila wills to David Blough his priceless knowledge on how to avoid women and like it. Beverly Overly willingly gives some of her strength to Virginia McMillion and Shirley Carney. Norman Larson wills his athletic figure to Donald Higley and William Hamper. To Melvin Beebe and John Chipps goes Bill Kemmer's good-naturedness. James Leyman wills his independent ways to Jackie Ward and Ella Rose Scribner. JoHanna O'Neill and Delores Richmond are given Beverly Svtollls ability to go steady. To Donald Larson goes Jim Edgar's broad shoulders. Joanne Ollila wills her cute, flirtatious look to Vonnie Devine and Albertine Watson, Joyce Gary receives JoAnn Tisch's sports ability and spirit, To Janet White goes Carole Smith's bub- bling personality and gay laugh. Clara Stevens' cheerleading ability is given to Darlene Speaker. To Herbie Housel goes Gaylord Rodgers' ability to get along with the teachers. To Shirley Hanson and Frances Brenkus goes Lynn Smith's well known 4-H club work. Keep Jefferson on the map in 4-H work as well as Lynn did, girls. Norman Taylor wills his ability to sleep in class to Stanley Nojonen. Bob Carlson leaves his way with the women to Don Lynne. To Fred Bolte, Bruce Loomis wills his well known musical ability. JoAnn Stevens leaves her quiet and digni- fied ways to Connie Gale. Howard Brooks wills to Harvey Schneider his ability to get assignments done on time. Barbara Ames leaves her naturally curly hair to Betty Walker and Lulabelle Taylor. Betty Tietz wills her ability to grow a few inches each day to Raymond Ritter and Ken Rollman. Bob Connolly wills his long legs to Gary Calaway. Henrietta Kirkland leaves all her troubles in shorthand to Shirley Welser. Art Rebovich leaves his last period janitor job to Leo Buckhart and Mike Chike. Fill his shoes well, boys, Kaye Archibaldis quiet bashful way with the girls goes to Norman David. To Edward Wanyek goes the butch hair cut of Bob Bailes. Ed Clifton wills his preference for classical music to Ralph McClintock. CSing pretty, Skip.J Edward Farabaugh wills to Shirley Treen hi: leadership ability. CAs if she needs it.J To Louise Kuncz and Darlene Moore go Pat Hayford's vim, vigor, and vitality. Ed Larko leaves his thrills off basketball to Dean Herman and Gene Van Devender. Tom Koskinen leaves his football playing ability to Bill Elderkin, fHope you are as suc- cessful as Tomlj Marilyn Jerome wills her piano playing ability to Marjorie Chambers and Rosilyn Rein- hart. 'Daft Webb would like to leave his last name to Ruth Webb. Cllake care of it, Ruth.J Allan Thomas leaves to Evelyn Hines his trucking troubles. Margaret Holloway's quiet, conservative manner goes to Evelyn Richmond. David Wilson donates his wooing ability to Eugene Huber. In witness thereof, we have signed and sealed our last will and testament on this 22nd day of May in the year of our Lord, one thous- and nine hundred and fifty-two. PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN I L........L.., m,,, , SENIOR CLASS PROPI-IECY-1952 I think that is my old friend Barbara Ames standing over by the rail. It's been fifteen years since I have seen her, but she hasn't changed much, Now she has turned around and is coming in my direction. "Hello, Barbara. Do you remember me?" "Yes, of course. You're Marilyn Jerome. While I was standing over by the rail, your face kept running through my mind, but I couldn't place you. Trhen all at once I remem- bered who you were. I had heard that you were touring Europe, but I never thought we would see each other." i'Yes, I'm headed back to the United States now. You know piano playing gets sont of tiresome without a vacation once in a while. By the way, what were you doing in Europe?" HI was in Paris completing an assignment for Ed Farabaumgh, who is our Ambassador to France. I am his private secretary now, and due to illness he sent me to Paris to finish his job? "Say, did you know thaft the captain of this ship is Norman Taylor? He never could resist the urge to be on a boatf' "Yes, and this morning I was served break- fast by Howard Brooks. It certainly is funny how you meet your old friends." t'Just before I left the States, I went to visit Ed Larko and his wife, the former Jo- Ann Tisch, Do you know that they have five boys? I told Jo that all five of them would be athletes if they followed in their mother's and father's footsteps." "Look! Here comes JoAnn Stevens. Must be she's one of the nurses on this ship. She would probably be able to tell us about some more of our classmates." "Hello, JoAnn. We have been talking about our old classmates and thought maybe you would like to sit down and visit with us for a while." "I'd love to. It's wonderful seeing you girls again." "JoAnn, do you know where Bev Stoll is now?" 5"Yes, she married Gerald Berrier and they live on a large farm. They have three little girls. Henrieltta Kirkland is the nursemaid for their daughters. You remember my cousin Clara Stevens don't you? She is a stewardess on Norm Larson's 'See-it-in-an-Hour' Airlines. Golly! I didn't realize how late it was. I must go on duty now. It's been nice talking with you and I hope that I will see you both again soon. Good-bye!" "Lt's getting rather chilly out here. Let's go in, buy a newspaper, and have a cup of coffee." ?Here's the New York Times, Isn't Dave Wilson the editor of that paper?" "Yes, and there's an article by Pat Hayford on the New York Symphony Orchestra. Well, for heavens sake! Bruce Loomis is the con- ductor and Robert Ollila is his solo clarinet player. Those two boys were always good friends in school." "Let's see what they have new in movies in the U. S. What's this! Sandy Simpson, the 'Sophie Tucker of 1967,' is appearing in per- son at the RKO Theater. The cowboy hit of the year is 'Tweedlin' Tweedler' with Hopalong Connolly. I always knew that Bob would make a good cowboy," "While I was in Paris I received a letter from Betty Tietz. She and Gaylord Rodgers are a famous roller skating team now. In it was a clipping about the appointment of Ed Clif-ton as President of the University of Penn- sylvania. On his staff are Clara Lillie, Pro- fessor of Chemistry, and Bob Carlson, head football coach." 'tHave you heard about the building Jim Haines is designing? It's to be the largest building in the world and is to be named in honor of him." "No, I hadn't. Did you know that Jim Edgar and Taft Webb are ministers? Margaret Holloway is soon to tour the United States tell- ing of her experiences as a missionary in Africa." "Last summer while visiting my cousin at St. Lukes Hospital in Cleveland, I saw Joanne Ollila Sunbury and Carole Smith who are nurses there." t'Howard told me this morning that B-ob Bailes is running the largest chain grocery store in the oounvtry and Katherine M'cMannes is his private secretary, Kaye Archibald is the man- ager of his Jefferson store. The dairy products sold in all of Bob's stores come from the K 81 K D'airy Farm which is operated by Bill Kemmer and To-m Koskinenf' HI saw that the London Daily ran a series of features on the Rebovich Uranium Plant. Don Benjamin is head personnel manager. Also there was a plicture of Jim Leyman "the dar- ingest daredevil driver in the world." His cars are furnished by Allan Thomas' Pontialc Sales and Service Garage." "Oh! Look at the advertisement on the back of tlhis menu! It says 'Smith and Overly, Hair- dressers? Why that must be Lynn and Beverly. What a coincidence! Let's have them fix our hair and we can visit with them while they are working." I can say only one thing in conclusion. That class of 1952 certainly has reached the top rung on the ladder of success. I'm sure such amaz- ing progress will continue througfh the years to come. PAGE FIFTY-EIGHT BAND PERSONNEL Flutes Bass Clarinet Cornets Jean Milner Patricia Ames Damaris Treen Margaret Weathersfton Jo-Hanna O'Neill Joanne Topper Clarinets Edward Farabaugh Robert Ollila Clarene Chambers Mary Lou Anderson John Lekander Rebecca Hall Leslie Brenneman Thelma Lernponen Deanna Schrock Carol Rhein Nancy Talkington Elaine Scalero Shirley Pouttu Nancy Heinen Roberta Cook David Nelson Judy Laitinen Alto Clarinet Eetlty Smith .Je Joyce G-ary Oboe Mary Glazier Bassoon Marilyn Jerome Alto Saxophones Joanne Ollila Donald Lynne Ronald Watson Norma Rheinke Tenor Saxophones Marjorie Chambers Russell Nylard Baritone Saxophone Barbara Ames French Horns Shirley Treen James Haines David Clinton Charles Naso Trombones Ruth Webb Kenneth Carlson Frances Brenkus Donald Lamb Daniel Havens PAGE FIFTY-NINE Bruce Loomis Frederic Webster Claudia Teatsorth Charles Elderkin Loretta Overly Roberta Liggeitt Kay Teatsorthx Shirley Burgett Nancy Ashley 4 Trumpet ' David Wilson Baritones Edward Clifton William Ollila William Elderkin Charles Budd Bryan Treen String Bass Laura Scribner Percussion Shirley Welser Robert Stainfield Robert Carlson William Grimes James Soiwry -C SENIOR ACTIVITY Scho'l+arshi1p Test 2 Bland 1, 2, 3, 4 Sergeant Attendance 4 Awll Star Band 3, 4 Majorette 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Junior Play Minstrel 2 Vaudeville Sihow 4 G. 1. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Secretary 4 Correspondirig Secretary 3,4 Class Prophecy POBERT BAILES Class Presidentt 1 Awlhleltic Council 3, 4 Vice-President 3 President 4 Senior Play Sfcholllarship Test 4 HOWARD BROOKS J -Hi-Life Business Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 ROBERT CARLSON Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 3 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Most Valuable Player 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Play Red Cross Council 1 EDVVARD CLIFTON Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3 National Honor Society County President 4 Iand 1, 2, 3, 4 Pep Band 3, 4 Solo Contest 4 Brass Sextet 2, 3 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Football 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 1, 2 President 3 Vice-President 4 3,4 National Proection Club 4 I J Commencement Soloist JAMES ED GAR Band 1, 2, 3 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Junior Play J-Hi-Life 1, 2 Class Vice-President 1 Class President 2, 3, 4 Senior Scholarship Test' Scholarship Test 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 All Star Band 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain 4 B1as'ketbla'll 1, 2, 3, 4 Tnack 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Property Manager Junior Play J-Hi-Life 1 Projection Club 2, 3, 4 Secretary 3 President 4 National Projection Club 4 Commencement Speaker JAMES HAINES Glass Vice-President 4 Senior Scholarship Test Sclholariship Test 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play J-Hi-Life 1 PATRICIA HAYFORD Chorus 1, 3 Cheerleader 2, 3. 4 Senior Play Junior Play G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Red Cross Council 2, 3, 4 Vaudeville Show 4 MARGARET HOLLOWAY Mauldin High 1, 2, 3 MARILYN JEROME Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Corporal Librarian 2, 3 Sergeant Librarian 4 Woodwind Trio 3 All Star Band 3, 4 Pep Band 3, 4 Majorette 1, 2 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Pianist 3 Senior Play Junior Pllsay G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 4 Class Song Class Prophecy PAGE SIXTY I, M., WILLIAM KEMMER Chorus 1, 2, 3 Athletic Council 1 Football 4 Junior Play Projection C-lub 1, 2, 3, National Projection C HENR IETTA KIRKLAND Cfhlorus 1, 2 G. I. A. 2, 3 Y-Teen 2, 3 THOMAS KOSKINEN Football 2, 3, 4 Co-Captain 4 EDWARD LARKO Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Footblall 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2 Pnojection Club 1, 2 NORMAN LARSON Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 JAMES LEYMAN Senior Scholariship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Football 1 Basketball 1, 2 Athletics Manager 4 Senior Play Junior Play J-Hi-Life 1, 2, 3, 4 Editor 4 Debate 1, 2 Prince of Peace Contest CLARA LILLIE Ea:t High School 1 Class Vice-President 3 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 2, 3 National Honor Society Chorus 2, 3 Athletic Councll 4 Junior Play Properfty Manager J-Hi-Life 2, 4 G. I. A. 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 2, 3, 4 President 4 Senior Class History Commencement Speaker Spring Frolic Attendant Vaudeville Show 4 4 lub 4 4 2,3 4 3,4 . .,.,...,,p5k,-gg-t.. . .- ..,..'r'.gvwnrs-. .1--sw SENIOR ACTIVITY BRUCE LOOMIS Basketball 1, 2 , I Track 1, 4 ggr:lr?r1S5hglaisfh1p Test Senior Play Lieutknhni 3 Stage Manager Ci t ' 4 S2H,agf,,,test 3, 4 SANDRA SIMPSON Band 3, 4 san Luis High School 1, 2 Pep Band 3, 4 233555 gla chorus 1, 2, 3 Prom ,ef Junior Play Junior Ilglay Red Cross Council 1 G' I. A- 3, 4 Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4 National Projection Club 4 Commencement Soloist KATHERINE JANINE MCMAN NES J-Hi-Life 1, 2, 3, 4 Assistant Business Manager 3 Business Manager 4 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 C JOANNE OLLILA Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Sergeant Drum Major 2, 3 Lieutenant Drum Major 4 Pep Band 3, 4 Majorette 1 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Senior Play Junior Play Minstrel 2 Vaudeville Show 4 J-Hi-Life 2 G. I, A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 C Footlball Queen Attendant 4 Spring Frolic Attendant 2, 3, 4 ROBERT OLLILA Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Corponal 3 Sergeant 4 All Star Band 4 Pep Band 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Junior Play L BEVERLY JEAN OVERLY Junior Play J-Hfi-Life Business Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Red Cross Council 1 ARTHUR REBOVICH Chorus 1 Y-Teen 3, 4 Spring Frolic Queen 4 Vaudeville Show 4 AROLE SMITH Garrettsville High School Class Secretary-Treasurer Chorus 2, 3 Athletic Council 3, 4 Secretary 4 Senior Play .Junior Play G. I. A. 2, 3, 4 Sport Manager 3 Y-Teen 2, 3, 4 Program Chairman 4 Red Cross Council 4 President 4 Spring Frolic Attendant 4 Football Queen 4 Class Will Vaudeville Show 4 YNN SMITH Chorus 1, 2, 3 Y-Teen 2, 3 Prince of Peace Contest 3 LARA STEVENS Class Secretary 1, 3 Class Secretary-Treasurer Scholarship Test 2 National Honor Society 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play Property Manager J-Hi-Life 2, 3, 4 Circulation Manager 3 Sports Editor 4 G, I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 3 Spring Frolic Attendant Vaudeville Show 4 JO ANN STEVENS Chorus 1, 2, 3 Junior Play J-Hi-Life 2 G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 PAGE SIXTY-ONE BEVERLY STOLL Class Vice-President 2 Scholarship Test 2 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Prompter Junior Play J-Hi-Life 2, 3, 4 Production Manager 4 G, I, A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Representative 3 Senior Class History Football Queen Attendant 3 Spring Frolic Attendant 2, Vaudeville Show 4 NORMAN TAYLOR 1 Senior Scholarship Test 4 Scholarship Test 1, 3 Football 1, 2 Senior Play Junior Play BETTY TIETZ Chorus 1, 3 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Junior Play G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 JOANN TISCH Scholars-hip Test 1 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Athletic Council 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play G. I. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 President 4 Vice-President 3 Sport Manager 2 Y-Teen 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-President 3 Class Will 2 TAFT WEBB Football 1 Track 1, 2 Scholarship Test 4 DAVID WILSON Class Treasurer 3 Student Congress 1 Senior Scholarship Test Scholarship Test 1, 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society 3, 4 County President 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Pep Ba-nd 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 Track 2, 3, 4 Senior Play Junior Play ' J-Hi-Life 3, 4 Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Secretary 3 Librarian 4 National Projection Club 3 4 Mr PATRUNS Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Jerome Mrs. Raymond J. Lillie Tillie Mr. and Mrs. Sheridan Benjamin Mr. and Mrs. Edward Connolly, Sr. Mrs. Fannie M. Loomis Mr Mr Mr and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs R. W. Tietz Florian V. Overly Ray Bailes Mr and Mrs. Fred J. Edgar Mr and Mrs Howard M. Ames Mr and Mrs Pryde Leyman Mr and Mrs Edward F. Larko Mr and Mrs. S. H. Kemmer Mr and Mrs Walter G. Stoll Mr and Mrs Edward Carlson Mr and Mrs Leighton J. Stevens A Friend Mr and Mrs. Frank N. Harmon Mr and Mrs Earl L. Thomas, Sr. Mr and Mrs. Arthur McMannes Mr and Mrs. F. A. Taylor Mr and Mrs Edward J. Farabaugh Mr and Mrs. Harold W. C. Larson Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth K. Tisch Mr and Mrs. Jack O'Breene Mr and Mrs. Dan W. Haines Mr and Mrs. L. D. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Ivan H. Smith Mr and Mrs L. J. Koskinen Mr and Mrs. Hugh K. Clifton and Mrs M. E. Ames Krohns Store Maries Hat and Dress Shop White's Bakery Baldwin Store Thomson Grocery Horowski Barber Shop Anderson Motor Sales The Toggery Smith's Hardware Cases Drug Store Jefferson Hardware S. P. Nizen Jefferson Banking Company Brenneman Lumber Company Jefferson Building and Loan Gene's Sohio Station Opal's Beauty Shop Dr. H. K. Lynne Gulf Gas Station Dr. Harold C. Franley Amidon Home'Appliance Gale Beauty Shop Elvin's Jewelry Store Clinton's Drug Store Everett's Variety Store Hamilton Cigar Store Stewart Sunoco Station Jefferson Milling Company The Douglass Company Ashtabula County Farm Bureau Cooperative J. G. Laird Lumber Company Stasny's Dry Cleaning Nemeth Package Store Mikeis Shoe Shop Watson Products Jefferson Shoe Shop Miner's Tire Store Kleinfeld and Bostwick Department Store The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company J. G. Williams' Electric Herren's Country Store McCullough Floral Miller Funeral Home Albert H. Moses Grand River Foods Cozier Container Corporation Grimes' Fort Fiesta Frayers' Agency Dr. R. B. White Spinneweber Service Station Davids Western Auto G. C. Meade Company E. H. Rhodes Electric Jefferson Gazette Mary Stasny Mrs. H. G. Berrier C. M. Watson Mrs. Dwight E. Euverard E. Charles Foster Mrs. Arabella Bunting Jeanne Armitage Mary Britt George Fulton Mrs. Clark E. Braden Edward A. Simmons Patricia Power Veronica Nakich Laurel Groff Eugene Foster R. M. Blanche PAGE SIXTY-TWO iq AUTOGRAPHS A Q


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