Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 140

 

Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1938 volume:

S 1 .V tpx . lr., Y J Y ,WN W-A . ,g, """' u 34,12 ,-M ' fn' f I EQL a M . ,,.A K I I . ' 1, ' I 1 15 ig ' 4 I wlclf Rf ESWNHI' Elllf I, E ' X ' ---A 5 r'--""7"""""'a 1 hm PM fl M ,v"", , NC' m a,.,..-gf-,- . . - -- - ,A 'I x5 od".. 4 Q Oo' W jg O 0' , Z 1 0" 4 f . OO' 5 Q 'Q - 1, 2 """"'-'H ' , H U ! ff 'X 1 X 7 1 I 6 Y H fm Z 5 6 55 1 X 7 my 5? LL 2 X". J CAR:-1Acn Q X N3gxx.- - x U XT . The Norwester FEI 5. I Z f 53:-9 1 ?"xQ1. I fy XX3, nf2"f'+ Y V If 1" f X , V' , ,Mig ff. ' I! - 5 K' I Again 3 ' A A AY 4 1' , ', A '- .6Qfg27' 7 ,- 3:41556-'La 1 llx!Il :ighl,!f:' 5 I az lrlalffmklnl 1 " . A af '-' ' V 1,22 f ,seek 4 Published by THE CLASS OF 1938 of Upper Arlington High School FOREWORD l-lE last rumble ot the wagon trains died away in the distant past, yet the valorous deeds ot the pioneers are still alive in the hearts ot men. Histories have sent their names reechoing down through the ages. Eventually their goal was reached: the last trontier vanished, but the pio- neers' spirit which we inherit tolerates nothing except prog- ress. Thus, our high school clays, which have come to an end, urge us on to try the harder, steeper road which lies ahead. Soon, what was once vivid reality to us here will be only a memory. Men are quick to torget. Therefore, we otter the "Norwester" as a lasting memorial ot the accomplishments and achievements ot the class ot I938. Page Two TRAIL BLAZERS SCOUTS ..4. WAGON TRAIN I-IOUSE RAISINC5 MASSACRE . . . FAMILY CIRCLE POST RIDERS .I M-' I 5 ' E A 'I' f 'irgm fs CONTENTS I . .FACULTY . , , ,SENIORS UNDERGRADUATES . . . .ACTIVITIES . . . I .SPORTS I . . FEATURES .HHADVERTISINC5 P9 Z Page Four THE DEDICATION To thee, O hardy pioneer, Who in a covered wagon crossed The tracldess, perilous trontier To win, no matter what the cost, Our western empire, wild and tree - We dedicate this .book to thee. To thee, O spirit bold and brave Which drove him onward, ever on, In spite ot danger, stark and grave That met him at each day's dawn - O dauntless courage, ne'er torsook - To thee we dedicate this book. MARJORIE GARVIN TRAIL-BLAZERS JOHN WILLIAM JONES BA., Parlc University BS., Ohio University MA., Ohio State University Superintendent LESTER L. JACKSON BAM Ohio State University BS., Ohio State University MA., Columbia University Principal, Mathematics LUELLA MAE CARR Bliss College Secretary FLORENCE LARIMER FOGLE Graduate ot Mercy Hospital Registered Nurse JAMES RUSSELL GLASS BS., Ohio University Industrial Arts, History Page Iii-ve I I I Pays Six RICHARD ANDERSON LARKIN B.S., Wilmington College M.A., Ohio State University Physical Education, Biology, History Football Coach KATHLEEN OLIVE TYSON B.S., Ohio State University English THELMA FAY BEELMAN Ohio Wesleyan University B.S., Miami University Art WILLIAM WALTER GULDEN BA., Ohio State University Mathematics J. BAILEY BUSH PCB., Miami University Geography, Algebra CAROLYN LOUISE BANGHAM BA., Wilmington College Home Economics, English BERNICE RUTH REA A.B. Marietta College B.S. in Library Science. University ot Illinois Library, English WALTER BYRON HEISCHMAN B.S., Capital University Graduate School, Ohio State University Physics, General Science, Physical Education, Basketball Coach MARGARET L. OGAN B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University Physical Education, English IVAN W. DAVIS B.S., Ohio State University Problems ot American Democracy Economic Geography ARTHUR .IEWETT MCCULLOUGI-I B.A., Ohio State University Graduate School, Ohio State University History, English MARGRETT CHRISTINE SCH U LTZ BA., Oberlin College Latin EDNA MAREA HOFFMAN B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University French ROBERT HARRISON CAVINS B.S., Otterbein College M,S., University of Michigan Chemistry, Geometry STEFAN LUTHER JONES A.B., Wilmington College Columbia University Cincinnati Conservatory ot Music Music HENRIETTA KENNEY DAVIS B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University Graduate of Morrey School ot Music Music Page Seven ARLINGTON THEN AND NOW One warm August day in l9I4, laborers and teams ot horses hired by the Upper Arlington Real Estate Company began to put through a new street north from Fitth Avenue leading into rolling and recently harvested tields. That tirst street, then known as North Central Avenue, is now Roxbury Road: those tields were tormerly the Miller tarm: that day's work was the tirst manual labor in the development ot Upper Arlington. Behind that tirst day's work lay weeks, months, years ot thought and planning. ln the mind ot King G. Thompson the idea ot a highly restricted residential section was first conceived. Atter a real estate company had been tormed with him as president, his brother Ben as vice president, and Don C. l-luddleson as secretary-treasurer, his idea bore truit when the company puchased a tract ot 880 acres ot the Miller tarm. They had tound this place to be the most suitable, the most convenient and the most beautitul district in the outlying regions surrounding Columbus. One ot the toremost landscape architects in the country, William Pitkin, Jr. ot Rochester, New York, atter making a complete topographical study ot the 'original tract, drew up plans tor the Country Club district. The improvement company adopted these with tew changes. Since that tirst day's work an ideal has been realized-Upper Arlington as we know it today, with its beautitul winding streets and tine homes. The tirst streets laid out, besides Roxbury Road, were Arlington Avenue, Bedtord Road, Cambridge Boulevard, and Upper Chelsea Road. Frank J. Bornhauser built the tirst house in Upper Arlington on Bedtord Road near Cambridge Boulevard. l-lowever, Mr. Bornhauser was not the tirst to move into the village, as the Warren Armstrongs, until their home was completed, lived in the Gun Club, which used to stand at Arlington and Fitth Avenues. The begin- ning ot I9l6 tound eight new homes in Arlington-Bornhauser's, Warren Armstrong's, E. E. Nace's, l-larvey Miller's, J. Morgan's, l-lenry Miller's, and Ben and King Thompson's. The tine old homesteads ot James T. Miller and Edward l-loward stand today as land- marks ot the village. Upper Arlington is situated on the acres once owned by James Miller, whose seven children are now citizens ot the village-l-lenry, the oldest, whom everyone knows as owner ot the Sinclair Filling Station: l-lughg lda lMrs. Edward l-lowardl: Grace lMrs. John N. Brittainlg and the Misses Jessie, Alice and l.ollie. When Upper Arlington was incorporated as a village in May, I9l8, it was James T. Miller who was elected the tirst mayor, along with a council composed ot William Kern, Frank Rodgers, J. E. l-larris, Paul Spence, J. J. Morgan, and E. J. Crane, with Edward l-loward as clerk, and Warren Armstrong as treasurer. ln l9l9 the present commission torm ot government was adopted, and Cyrus Woodbury was voted mayor. l-le was tol- lowed by William Grieves, E. J. Crane, John Kelly, A. W. Geissinger, David S. Benbow, l-larry G. Beale, and the present mayor, Anthony Geissinger, who was re-electd in IQ36. The land ottice building, situated at the juncture ot Arlington Avenue, Stantord Road, and Tremont Road, was built in I92O, and served as the tirst village headquarters until the Municipal Building was erected in I93O. ln I927, Arlington saw its tirst police torce-Mr. J. M. Baugh, athletic coach ot the school, tor a year temporarily served as The Law during the summer, but there was no police torce during that school year. Frank Carey became Marshal in l928, and soon atter his brother, Wade, joined him on the torce. We are told that Wade's arrival was heralded by headlines in the "Community News" lnow "The Tri-Village News"l-"Arling- ton Police Force Doubles!" This very important organization ot our community has developed into a statt ot tour otticers and two cruisers. lt is, ot course, located in the Municipal Building, along with the tire department, which was organized in I93O. fC01lfTllllEd on page 365 Page Eight SCOUTS I m., HKF6 fr N x Nl ff 'A 'ev X , ROBERT SENTER RAREY . . . "Bob" Reliable-Sagacious-Remarkable Class President 2, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Or- chestra I: Band I: Varsity A: Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4 ICap- tainl: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Scholarship Team I, 2, 4: Senior Scholarship Team: Class Will, Ohio State University, JUSTUS GOEBEL HEUSCH . . "Goebel" Jovial-Giddy-Hilarious Class Treasurer 3, 4: Orchestra I: Band I: Varsity A: Football I, 2, 3, 4. Yale University, FLORENCE ELIZABETH BALDWIN "Bette" Friendly-Esteemed---Breathless Columbus North I, 2: Upper Arlington High School 3, 4: Class Secretary 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Torch 3. Denison University. DONNA LOU KELLEY . . . . "Donna Dashing4LiveIy--Kind Athens High I: Columbus East 2: Arling- ton 3, 4: Class Secretary 3: G.A.A. 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Junior Class Play: "Nor- wester" Stahf 4 ICircuIationI. Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. EDWIN EARL HALL ..... "Ed" Endowed-Emphatic-Hardy Class Vice President I, 2, 4: Football I, 2, 3, 4: Track I, 2, 3, 4 ICaptainI: Varsity A: Scholarship Team 2: Torch 2, 3: Senior Scholarship Team. Ohio State University. CLARENCE BRUCE OSBORNE . "Bruce" Certain-Breezy-Outright Upper Arlington High School I, 2, 4: Lalce Forest Academy 3: Band I: Orchestra I: "Norwester" Statt 4 IBusiness Managerl: Student Ottice Force 4. Ohio State University. VIVIAN LUCILLE SLATER . . . "Vivi" Vivacious-Lilcable-Sagacious G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3 ISec- retaryl, 4 ICabinetl: Leaders' Class 3, 4: "Norwester" Statt 4 ILiterary Editorl: Torch I, 2, 3, 4: Scholarship Team I, 2, 3: Senior Scholarship Team: National Honor Society: Assembly Committee 4: Student Otticr Force 3, 4. Western College tor Women. Page Nine Page Tau ELIZABETH MARY TOBIN . . "Betty" Esteemed-Mannerly-Thoughttul Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 4: Junior Class Play: Torch I, 3, 4: Scholarship Team 3, 4. Ohio Wesleyan University. VANCE OGAN LEE ..... "Vance" Variable-Obliging-Loquacious Columbus North I: Upper Arlington High School 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 4: Varsity A: Football 4 llvlanagerl: Class Prophecy. Ohio State University. DOROTHY JANE KROMER . . . "Dot" Dexterous-Jesttul-Kincl-hearted G.A,A. I, 2, 3 lVice Presidentl, 4 lPresi- dentl: Girl Reserves 2, 3 lTreasurerl, 4: Leaders' Class 3, 4: Glee Clulo I: Junior Class Play lArt Stattl: "Norwester" Statt 3 lAs- sistant Art Editorl, 4 lArt Editorl: Torch I, 2, 4: Scholarship Team 2, 3, 4: Senior Schol- arship Team: National Honor Society. Ohio State University. JUSTINE CARMACK ..... "Gus" Joytul--Charming Class Treasurer 2: G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Leaders' Class 3 lTreasurerl: Girl Scouts I: Junior Class Play lAdvertis- ingl: "Norwester" Statt 4 lArt Stattl: Senior Scholarship Team. Denison University JAMES EDGAR DAVIES .... "Jim" Juvenile-Energetic-Democratic Mount Penn High, Reading, Pennsylvania, I: Arlington I, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 lPresi- dentl: Boy Scouts I, 2, 3: Football 3, 4: Track 4: Varsity A: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Senior Scholarship Team: "Nor- wester" Statt 3 lSports Editorl. Miami University. WALTER THOMAS ISALY . . "Walter" Worried-Tense-lmpatient Hi-Y 3, 4: Boy Scouts I, 2: Track 4 lMan- agerl: Varsity A. Ohio State University. MARY ELIZABETH JACKSON . "Betty" Modest-Evasive-Jolly G.A.A. I: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Glee Club I, 2, 4: Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4. Grant Hospital School ot Nursing, 0 JUNE CAMILLE KNOWLTON . "June' JournaIistic-Conscientious-Keen G.A.A. I, 2 ISecretaryl, 3, 47 Leaders' Class 3 ISecretaryI, 4 IVice Presidentlg Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: "Nor- wester" Statt 3 IAssistant Literary Editorl, 4 IEditor-in-Chietli Torch I, 2, 3, 47 Scholar- ship Team I, 2, 3, 47 Senior Scholarship Team: National Honor Society:VaIedictoriang School News Reporter, Girl Reserves 2 ICabinetI, 3 lCabinetI, 4. Ohio State University. NANCY MARILYN CASH . . "Nancy" Natural-Mirthtul-Capricious Upper Arlington I-Iigh School I, 3, 41 Granville 2, 33 Class Treasurer Ig G.A.A. I, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Senior Class Play: "Norwester" Statl 4 lCircuIationIg Torch 47 Class Prophecy. Miami University. WILLIAM V. ZARTMAN .... "Bill" Worthy'-Vigorous-Zealous I-Ii-Y 3, 4: Varsity A: Football 3, 41 Junior Class Play IPropertiesI. Ohio State University. FREDERICK FRANKLIN RAINEY . "Fred" Flurried-Forgettul-Reticent I-Ii-Y 3, 4: Boy Scouts I, 2. Ohio State University. ELLEN JANE DURRANT . . . "Chula" Eager-Jolly-Demure G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Ohio State University. LUCIE LORRAINE VAN ORDSTRAND "Lornie' Lovely--Ladylilce-Veracious Class Secretary I, 23 Class President 33 GAA. 3, 47 Girl Reserves 2, 3 lCabinetI, 4 IPresidentIg Leaders' Class 3 lSecretaryl, 4: Glee Club I, 2: Senior Scholarship Team. Ohio State University. JACK RICHARD GRAF .... "Jack" Just-Retiring-Gitted I Class President Ig Vice President 37 I-Ii-Y 2, 3: Boy Scouts lg Football I, 2, 3, 4 ICO- captainl: Basketball I. 2, 3 lCaptainl, 4 ICO-captainl: Track I, 2, 3, 4: Varsity A. Ohio State University. G Page Eleven I I I I I l ROBERT DALE GREER .... "Bud" Restless-Dauntless-Goocl-natured Baslietball 4 Ilifianagerlg Varsity A: Junior Class Play IEIec:tri-:ianlg Senior Class Play IEIectricianl. Ohio State University. SHIRLEY MAXINE OVERBECK . "Shirley" Shy-Ivleticuious-Obliging Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4: "Norwester" Statl 4 lCirculationlp Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Junior Class Play IBusiness Ivlanagerl. Denison University. WALLACE IVES HAYHURST . . "Bud" Wlitty--Interesting-I-Ieiblul I-Ii-Y 2, 3, 4 I'I'reasurerlg Band I, 2: Junior Class Play lEIectricianIg Senior Scholarship Team. Ohio State University. JAMES DUNBAR BARRY .... "Jim" Just-DeIiberate+BatIIinq Boy Scouts I, 27 Football 3, 43-Varsity A. Ohio State University. MARGARET JANE DITTMER . "Margaret" Meelf-Jolly-HDiminutive Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Glee Club I, Ohio State University. JANET ELEANOR CUFF . . . "Janet" JoytuI-Enigmatic-Courteous Napoleon I-Iigh School I, 2, 3: Upper Arlington I-Iigh School 4: Girl Reserves 4. Ohio State University. CHARLES TALLMAN DOWDY . "Hank" Calm-Taciturn--Drawling Football 2, 3, 4: Traelc 3, 47 Varsity A7 Junior Class Play lStage Managerlg Class I-Iistory. Ohio State University. Page Trvclsf SARAH DILLON DODD . . . "Sarie" Smilin3-Diligent-Debative G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3 lCabinetl, 4 lVice Presiclentl: Leaders' Class 3: Orchestra I, 2: Glee Club I, 2: Junior Class Play: Torch 2, 3: Student Otlice Force 4. Ohio State loniversity. RUTH ANNE HUFF . . . "Rul:hAnne" Rare-Alert-Humorous Crestview Junior High I: Arlington 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Leaders' Class 3, 4 lPresident ancl Vice Pres- identl: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: "Norwester" Statl 4 llvlalfe-up Eclitorl : Torch 2, 3, 4: Senior Scholarship Team: National Honor Society: Glee Club 2: Assembly Com- mittee 4: Student Ottice Force 3, 4. Ohio Wesleyan University. JOSEPH KNIGHT ANSTAETT . . "Joe" Jaunty-Kittenish-Aggressive Hi-Y 3, 4 lSecretaryl: Orchestra I, 2: Band I, 2: Glee Club I: Football 2, 4: Var- sity A: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Senior Scholarship Team: "Norwester" Statt 4 lBusiness Managerl. Denison University SAMUEL GORDON CLARK . . "Sam" Slim-Gabby-Candicl Hi-Y 3, 4: Boy Scouts I: Band I: Foot- ball 4 llillanaggerl: Varsity A: Junior Class Play: Torch 2, 4: Senior Scholarship Team. Ohio State University. BARBARA MORLAND EXLINE "Bobbie" Blithe-Matchless-Energetic Charleston High School I, 2, 3: Upper Arlington High School 4. Sullins College. SUSAN FRAHER ...... "Suzy" SaucygFIitting G.A.A. I: Junior Class Play: School Calen- dar. Denison University. JOSEPH PETER HERSHBERGER , "Pete" .lesttul-PeacetuI-Honorable Hi-Y 2, 3: Boy Scouts I: Varsity A: Foot- ball I, 2, 3, 4 lCo-captainl: Basketball I 2, 3, 4 lCo-captainl: Track l, 2, 3, 4. Ohio State University. Page TIIf1'7'l087L Page Forirlvcii JANICE JANE HAGERTY . . . "Hag" Jocular-Jaunty-+High-spirited G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: Leaders' Class 3, 4 lPresidentl: Girl Reserves 2, 3 lCabinetl, 4: Torch I, 2, 3, 4: Scholarship Team I, 2, 3, 4: Senior Scholarship Team: National Honor Society: Cheer Leader 3, 4: "Nor- Wester" Stati 3 lAssistant Make-up Editorl, 4 lBusiness Managerl: Junior Class Play: Class Treasurer 3, Ohio State University. WESLEY ADAMS SHAFFER . . "Wes" Wiley--Amiable-Scientitic Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 iVice Presidentl: Boy Scouts I: Varsity A: Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Tennis I: Scholarship Team 3. Ohio State University. JERRY LOREN STOCKDALE . . "Jerry" Juvenile-LanguidfSane Hi-Y 3, 4: Boy Scouts I, 2: Track 4 lMan- agerl: Junior Class Play lStage Crewl. Ohio State University. SUEGENIA BROWN DEMAREE "Suegie" Southern-BIoncJeA-Dimpled Ashland High School I, 2: Upper Arling- ton High School 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Junior Class Play lArt Stattl: Torch 4: Scholarship Team 4: Senior Scholar- ship Team: National Honor Society: Student Ottice Force 4: Class Will. Miami University. LOUISE CORA BATH .... "Bathy" Logical--Capable-Busy Upper Arlington High School I, 2, 4: Worthington 3, 4: G.A.A. I, 2, 4: Girl Re- serves 2, 4: Leaders' Class 4: Senior Class Play: "Norwester" Statt 4 lCircuIationl: Torch I, 2, 4: Scholarship Team I, 2, 4: Senior Scholarship Team: Salutatorian: Class Will: National Honor Society. Miami University. EWING THOMAS BOLES . . . "Ewing" Earnest--Technical-Bashtul Hi-Y 3, 4: Football 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Varsity A: Torch I, 2, 4: Scholarship Team 4: Senior Scholarship Team: "Norwester" Staht 4 lBusiness Managerl. Ohio State University. KURTIS JESSE MILLER .... "Junior' Kind-Jaunty-Moody Hi-Y 3, 4: Boy Scouts I, 2: Varsity A: Football 2, 3, 4: Junior Class Play iBusiness Managerl: Senior Class Play. Kenyon College. HELEN JUNE DURRANT . . . "June' Happy-Jubilant-Dreamy G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3 lCab- inetl, 4: Glee Club 4. Ohio State University. PIONEER Jim Davies Nancy Cash Shirley Overbeck Wesley Shatter Louise Bath i Margaret Dittmer Fred Rainey Susan Fraher Jane Durrant Sam Clark Betty Tobin Jerry Stockdale Sarah Dodd Jack Grat Ed Hall Ruth Anne Hutt Bud Greer Betty Jackson Goebel Heusch June Knowlton James Barry Bruce Osborne Lorraine Van Ordstrand Pete Hershberger Bette Baldwin Vance Lee Janice Hagerty Ewing Boles Janet Cutt Joe Anstaett Suegenia Demaree Bob Rarey Justine Carmack Walter lsaly Bill Zartman Dorothy Kromer Junior Miller Barbara Exline Donna Kelley Charles Dowdy Vivian Slater Wallace Hayhurst June Durrant PIONEERING TRAIL FOLLOWED STRUGGLED WITH to Freshman hall to library to school to chemistry lab. from Worthington anywhere to North High Happy-Go-Lucky Lane in 3 TV to teachers' desks to Chicago on his bicycle to central Y. W. C. A. around the basketball floor the cinder path to the "sticks" a short cut with Ross around the hall out ot English class straight and narrow to Mr. Jackson's ottice to Miss Schultz after the pigskin cutting classes after the ladies to the games away from the girls torward atter Chub Old Home Trail to room 222 to the art room from room to room around the town to Senior Brownlee to Bowron's to tilling station toward the tootlights to field house to physics lab. to Youngstown to cateteria Hi-Y Class Prophecy sewing acids and beakers selling annuals growing up French outside interests nickname, Chub those Fords writing notes stacks ot books mimeog-raph machine tou gh reterees new glasses annual copy his motorcycle coitture Cicero and Vergil hier column licking stamps announcements "Cricket" his teet Junior Class Play grocery store her megaphone blushing quietness lethargy southern drawl Senior Class latest styles bashtulness tackling pen sketches tor the annual big words Freddie and Pookie lipstick mile run assembly programs military tactics lunch trays ACHIEVEMENT youthtul admirers Miami University ev'eryone's triend a man ot learning basketball sissle education popularity good sport long recitations long trips What do you think? Secretary ot Inter-Club Council state championships C in literature all-around athlete basketball manager a diamond loud shirts I938 annual Varsity A his diploma presidency ot G. R. "Don Juan" getting a dozen girls in her car dating Sophomore girls successtul Leaders' Class driver's license Eleanor Powell II making corners on two wheels peaches and cream com plexion Commencement speech lovely lady satisfaction getting his homework prize-winning posters getting to school on time getting the car good looks C. S. G. dates Senior Scholarship team National Guardsman only fourth year French student Page Fifteen N - f--K ' T 'ymlkxt ish xx! 'f N .wx ,gf " QGSAX X l l aaa'-SQ' Ae- ij i f fiifl fc-af in fQ.-5.1 az , lb f J- l K I L Z' K. BOB RAREY JlM DAVIES JACK GRAF Presidenf of Senior Class lneed "The Younges+" boy in 'rhe All-around afhleie and good we say more?i . . . seldom seen Senior Class . . . has a weakness fellow . . . known by everyone wi+hou+ Helene. for Freshmen blondes. from firsi grade up. if :X X QD fx N' X 9 W x 7 l 2Jx X gil- Q ,I A s-IX . X655 Q2 ,Sak C 7 FZ? x- 61 X f K J LORRAINE VAN ORDSTRAND JANICE HAGERTY Sweef and Lovely . . . fennis Lively blonde cheer leader . . . enfhusiasi . . . owes her peaches- has a very and-cream complexion fo Palm- olive ladv.l. good reason 'for dis- lilring hay frucks. g K N Tok XNQV Z 'A 'Q Q N was 1 11115 f ff- Q J T233 Q l X F X Qx- All 1 , X X 47 Q 4 V x ,ggi fo fi- f 5459- 1 , Qf 921 if ,W I I A .Q J - A Z . clk QL. f X ,i PA be X620 sq' ,. T X Alway2,::e,:li'Iunih:gl-iliound fhe Z f! halls quife imporianfly . . . Mrs. Car,-'S LH-He Helper. I JUNE KNOWLTON PETE HERSHBERGER Efflcienc ex eri . . . made ihe Blond Beau Brummel . . Y P annual whai' ii' is 'I'oday. popular end, guard, and broad jumper. -fr f 'f - - ff ' :R NN f lv ,ffm 1 S' by 4" - will ig p 'fish ihlllllllll ' ,, 4 g ' 2 s fir X T ' Cgf il X ED HALL DOROTHY KROMER Tall, dark, and afhleiic . . . Known by graveyard laugh . .. has a dis-I-ind aversion To comb- heari- inferesi' ai Miami Univer- ing his hair. sify. CLASS HISTORY Recollect twalve yars ago when Dot Kromer, Suzy Fraher, June Knowlton, Margie Dittmer, Nancy Cash, Gus Carmack, Junior Miller, Buds l-layhurst and Greer, Goebel l-leusch, Bill Zartman, and Sammy Clark tirst tromped the dreary doorways ot the edu- cation editice. 'T was a time class in them early days-maybe we warn't up on our techer trublin'. Miss Ricketts' list o' fifth grade bone haids toped even the many inter'stin' ruckesses in the leetle building. Them wundertull fifth and sixth grade plays shure aimed ter start us ott in Junior l-ligh the rite way, but rice and 'raser tites soon got the upper grip. The senyer boys book passing marked the last ohooliganry. The gals-innocent leetle things -n'er have they'uns stooped to such tricks: they wer not trubled with such toolery- we men sez this-here wuz due to excessive loquative exertions. ln high school we'uns tirst met up with love, that undetermined quantity. Time tramps on and ear red'ning recollections are best torgot, except tor one, Janice's Jack. The two-bit net trum the I-Ii-Y Carnival in our treshman yar look'd peeked but a exel- lent Junyer-Senyer and class play mark'd the real beginnin'. Led by senyer class ottisersz President, Bob Rarey: Vice President, Ed l-lallg Secretary, Bette Baldwin: and Treasurer, Goebel l-leusch we'uns gave a tine senyer play, Senyer Junyer, and the best annual yet as our lesser acheevementz. This class is proud ter be at a height in athletic acheevment. Under the leedership ot Pete I-lershberger, Jack Grat, and the boys who won two or more gold tokens ter each majer sport, we represent one er more champeenship teams in each sport. With the necessary help ot lesser lites our heroes have done the largest single part in leading we'uns to Class B basketball and track champeenships to say nothing ot TWO undefeated tootball seasons and many smaller honors. g We must also menshun the gals, they hev dun well ter themselvz in both intr'mural and interscholastic-lsuch big wordsl-competition under the modern idee ot play ter all. Under a ditF'cult system we hev not only stood high in various special tests but in av'rage grades as well. Well-our time is up-we leave this dreary dungeon ot despotic dominashun ter the last time. l-but no one will bet that inside a year he won't be backl. CHARLES DOWDY Page Seventeen CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class ot Upper Arlingon l-ligh School ot the village ot Upper Arling- ton ot the Northwest Territory, do hereby and torthwith state and publish these vices and virtues as our last will and testament, andsolemnly bestow them upon our underclassmen. The Senior Class wills its ability that put Upper Arlington on the map to the under- graduates in the hope that they will be able to keep it there. Charles Dowdy does duly bequeath speed to the up and coming track star, Jesse Owens. Janet Cutt sends her dancing aspirations to Reed McClelland. Kurtis Miller wishes his ability as a gigolo on Georgie Pack. Justine Carmack adds her "beau-catching" hair bows to Paddle Taylor's collection. Jerry Stockdale wills his Don Juan complex to the l-leath twins. Suegenia Demaree bestows her Kentucky drawl upon Mary Mulholland. Marjorie lett Vance Lee betore he had a chance to leave her. Betty Tobin gives Tittany's back to New York. Ed l-lall leaves Miss Schultz. June Knowlton donates her "book larnin' "to Ed Minor. James Barry wills his loquaciousness to Marilyn Gardner. Nancy Cash leaves her shyness to Keith Forrest. ' Joe Anstaett leaves his chautteur's license to Marjorie Sanborn. Barbara Exline sends "l-low To Win Friends and lntluence People" to our good triend, Mr. McCullough. Bobby Rarey leaves his hourly rendezvous to Flo Parker. Jane Durrant bequeaths her stepladder to Bobby Faught. Ewing Boles wills his studiousness to Peggy Parr. Sarah Dodd bestows upon Jimmy Andrews her general usetulness. Pete F-lershberger gives his gold and silver tootballs, basketballs, etc., to that aspiring maiden- Louise Bath leaves her milk stool to Jimmy Baynes. Jim Davies wills his various presidencies to any brave soul. Margaret Dittmer bestows her giggle upon Guy Peterson. Bruce wills the principal's otiice back to Mr. Jackson tor tuture use. Donna Kelley gives her pout back to Simone Simon. Bill Zartman wills his blushes to Betty Hall. Ruth Anne l-lutt wills Leesburg to Mr. Larkin. Fred Rainey leaves his eyebrows to Mr. Jackson. Bette Baldwin donates her avoirdupois to Pete Sayers. Goebel l-leusch bequeaths his wavy hair to Bob Gibsen. June Durrant gives the Grandview boys back to the Grandview girls. Wesley Shatter wills his quietness and reserve to Bud Jaeger. Vivian Slater leaves "her" gold tootball tor the trophy case. Sam Clark bequeaths his ability to get along with Miss l-lottman to Paulie Nash. Betty Jackson leaves her technique tor a long time romance to Tommy Wilson. Jack Grat leaves the tootball and basketball teams stranded. Lorraine Van Ordstrand wills her devil-may-care attitude to Cy Miller. Bud l-layhurst is willing to leave. Three cheers 'For the armyll Suzy Fraher wills her swing skirts to Benny Goodman's band. Walter lsaly bestows his manly physique upon Owen l-leusch. CContinued on page 855 Page Eighteen SENIORS Page Nineteen SENIOR CLASS .PROPHECY Place: The mall in front of the school. Time: Just before midnight-June l,2038. Occasion: Reunion of the class of I938. At the toll of midnight, there is a flurry of activity which is terminated by the mate- rialization of dozens of floating figures. Greetings are being exchanged, and the spirits whose lives contained the same interests are soon seated together and talking of the past. The first group of apparitions is quite a large one. Jane Durrant is telling her former classmates about her world-famous collection which contained Al Smith's derby, Will Rogers' lariat, and Ghandi's pin. ln reply to her story, Jerry Stockdale, in his later years better known as Lothario Deversee, tells us that he was the idol of all the American theatergoers and that he amassed a great fortune by his talented acting. June Knowlton, whom we expected to have a brilliant career rather disappointed us with her tale. She gave up a fine teaching position to become the wife of the manager of the New York Yankees. Another in this group is Barbara Exline, who, due to her gum- chewing propensities and her loquaciousness, became a telephone operator but lost the company's money because of her long conversations. Last in this assemblage is Bet-A- Million Rainey, whose manipulations in the stock market were the joy and despair of thousands of speculators. Dorothy Kromer, who was the National Chairman of the Democratic Party, is explaining to Goebel l-leusch how she led her party through fifteen consecutive presi- dential elections. Goebel then tells her that he was the under-secretary to Senator Blow, and insisted that he owed his good health to the fact that he drank a glass of water every morning upon arising. Bruce Osborne, that famous wing-collared dean of the Wharton School of Finance, is listening to a portly, well-fed individual in expensive clothing. It is Bud Greer, the retired capitalist and multi-millionaire, who made his money as the manufacturer of B. G. Dog- biscuits. Another man who had amassed a great fortune is Jim Davies, who was a philanthropist and president of the Boy Scouts. That handsome, well-groomed, debonair fellow on the far side of the mall is none other than Vance Lee, who lived up to our expectations by filling the position of vice president of a paint company in Detroit. Who is that with whom he is talking? It is Bill Zartman, who even in his youth loved hunting, and later in his life became a scientist and made an exhaustive study of the ancient indian tribes in South America. Those two well-known personalities from different fields of art, who are speaking together, are Justine Carmack and Jim Barryj Our fair Justine lived up to our hopes by being a landscape artist. l-ler choice of color and subject was marvelous. Jim, better known as Monsieur Du Barry, made authentic copies of all the famous women's hats. After trying several professions at which he was very discontented, Joe Anstaett earned a sizeable fortune as a gentleman farmer in Northern Qhio. His rolling acres were the pride of the state. l-le is congratulating Miss Bath, who owned a string of dairy farms and developed a method of sending milk across the country through pipe lines. What will be the international language of the world? Pete I-lershberger and Ewing Boles are trying to settle this. Pete was the surprise of the class for we always thought that he had an aversion toward speaking French, but he turned out to be the professor of Romance Languages at the State University. Ruth Anne Huff always appeared to have dramatic aspirations, but they were sub- merged in her profession as a dietitian . Tonight we find her advising Walter lsaly and CC0ntimred cm page 52D Page Twenty V I WAGON TRAIN ELEVENTH GRADE PRESIDENT ...... .....,. D ick Bell VICE PRESIDENT ...... Pete Sayers SECRETARY ...,... ,. .... .,... ....,,.. M a rilyn Johnson TREASURER ...........,..,.......................... Bob Ives FIRST ROWfRaymond I-Ioddy, Bob Deaton, George Pack, David Love, Tom Wuichet, Tom Wilson. SECOND ROW-Ernestine Althotl, Nancy Martin, Jane Shannon, Carolyn Merriman, Richard Bell, Pete Sayers, Marilyn Johnson, Bob Ives, Amy Leonard, Eunice I-Iudson, Julia Benbow, Virginia West. TI-IIRD ROW-George I-Ieath, Ted Miller, Ed Minor, Ed Sampson, Dick Best, Robert Nadalin, Ross Allen, Dick Herl, Charles Worcester, Bob Gibsen. I FOURTI-I ROW-Ruth Winders, Merry Blackford, Betty I-Iall, Patricia Robbins, Florence Parker, Marjorie Sanborn, Jane Taylor, I-Iazel Fitz-I-Ienry, Jean Davis, Helene Tettt. FIFTI-I ROW-Mary Louise I-Iutchinson, Susan Stoltz, Martha Rosencrans, Marjorie Garvin, Joan I-Iohenstine, Pauline McNeal, Marian Burdort, Laura Lee Ptening, Lana Sanor, Jean I-Iershberger, Mary Mulholland, Virginia I-Iunsicker. SIXTI-I ROW4Ken Morgan, Dick Raymond, I-Iarold Thomas, Jack Sellersl Paul Nash, Charles Carlson, Charles I-Ieath, Bud Jaeger, Willis I-lodges. SEVENTI-I ROW-Carr Grossman, Bob Reed, Ed Zartman, Jack Wilce, Bob Faught, Fred I-Iall, Bus Gruesser, James Allen. EIGI-ITI-I ROW-Wallace Evans, Owen I-Ieusch, Reed McClelland, Keith Forrest, Guy Peterson, Bob Pitton. ABS ENT-I-Ioward Nudd. Page Tzvcnty-Oire ga T-zumfy-Tivo JUNIORS JUNIOR-SENIOR DINNER DANCE May I4, I938 George McGarvy's Orchestra Clnaperones Miss Beelman Miss Schultz Mr. Davis JUNIOR-SENIOR COMMITTEES Chairman Franklin Gruesser DECORATIONS Laura Lee Plening lCIwairmanI I Julia Benloow Sue Coulter Joan Holienstine MENU Marjorie Garvin lCI1airmanI Marjorie Sanborn Virginia West DANCE Bob Eauglwl: lCI1aIrrnanI Tom Wilson ENTERTAINMENT George Heath lCI1airmanl Tom Wuicnet Martha Rosencrans INVITATIONS Helene Telilt lCI1airrnanl Eunice Hudson Lana Sanor Page Twenty- Thrc TENTH GRADE PRESIDENT ...... ,.... D iek l.0rey VICE PRESIDENT ...Myrna Smith SECRETARY ...... ..... J oyce Tetlt TREASURER .... . . ...4.. ....... ....... B O IJ Crane FIRST ROW-Barbara Miller, Mary Jean Tice, Marilyn Huber, Bob Crane, Myrna Smith, Dick Lorey, Joyce Tettt, Bette Grover, Nancy Howe, Marcia Overbeck. SECOND ROW-Tom Fallon, Frank Jarvis, Cub Gardiner, Farmer Redman, Ed Shatter, Mike Khourie, Bob Maynard, Dick Folk,VBill Smith, Bob Anstaett. THIRD ROW-Joy Fitz-Henry, Mary Ann White, Joan Galbraith, Rita Brown, Georgann Hawkes, Marion Grinstead, Virginia Forsythe, Martha Edge, Marjorie Meuser, Betty Nell Sanor. FOURTH ROW-Jim Andrews, Bill Palmer, Bob Murphy, Jim Wilce, Jay Tripp, Dan Dupler, Charles Reading, Bill Knoderer, Bob Hamlin. FIFTH ROW-Eugene Millikin, Francis Held, Willis Fidler, Bill Heath, Jack Folkerth, George McClure, Phil Miller. ABSENT-Doris Huttman, Jane Weathers, John O'Brien. Pggp Tweizfy-F0111' 2 SOPHS Page Twmgfy-Fi NINTH GRADE PRESIDENT ...... . .... Dean Axene VICE PRESIDENT ....... Ted Hamilton SECRETARY ...... ..... M arilyn Gardner TREASURER ..... .... . . ,......,. .. ...... ,.Jim Harmon FIRST ROW-John Parker, Rudy Bard, Hobie Munsell, Keith Johnson, Jack Worcester, Earl lsaly, Bill Kieter, Howard Zeller, Jim Baynes, Bob McKay. SECOND ROW-Peggy Parr, Mary Anne Nudd, Martha Fletcher, Dorothy McCollister, Caroline Fisher, Helen Anne Boles, Joan De Long, Marguerite Hillman, Barbara Shipley, Marilee Carlson, Clare Shannon. THIRD ROW-Buddy Stowell, Virginia Lee Dowdy, Pauline Blackwell, Phyllis Nash, Peggy Motliett, Polly Saxe, Barbara Shain, Marilyn Gardner, Nancy Grover, Meriel McNabb, John Zartrnan. FOURTH ROW-Bill Calder, Ted Hamilton, Mary Wuille, Peggy Shaw, Betty Flagg, Patty Anne Adkison, Joan Jackson, Gloria Beckman, Nancy Wood, Ellen Jones, Gerry Baldwin, Ann Shuttleworth, Margery Howe. FIFTH ROW-Warren Purdum, Robert Mouch, Dorothy Starr, Carolyn Guard, Jacqueline Benter, Miriam Mclntosh, Gloria Martin, Maryanne Fisher, Sally Ann Haas, Genevieve Leonard, Diane Hamilton, Gloria McDonald. SIXTH ROW-Clittord Babb, Dean Postle, Bud Minor, Gordon Rosencrans, Robert Dodge, Andy Scott, Sarah Joseph, Nadine DeWitt, Lois Pike, Jane Palmer, Ann Fallon. SEVENTH ROW-Peter Held, Paul Selby, Bob Snoutter, Jim Weller, Dean Axene, Dick Barr, Raymond Fenner, Jack Heath, Cy Miller. ABSENT-Jim Harmon, Buddy Hutlman, Martha Edgar, Harry Steele. Page T-zucrziy-Six FROSH -qv T-zvclltxv-SUI cu Page Twvzzfy-Eig11f EIGHTH GRADE FIRST ROW-John Sanborn, Bill Holderle, Bill Best, Howard Gerlaugh, Bill Schleckman, Bill Hall, Bill Davidson, Don Witchey, Albert Ives, Ray Mullens, Dick Schwartz. SECOND ROW-Cottie O'Keete, Martha Morris, Nancy Bottman, Marge Almy, Joan Barcrott, Norma Taylor, Wanda Taylor, Annetta Albanese, Anita Albanese, Imogene Seiller, Marjorie Fauber, Betty Ruth Fitz-Henry, Julia Fraher, Marilyn Darnell. THIRD ROW-Evelyn Means, Mary Josephine Smith, Charlotte Exline, Barbara Taylor, Marjorie Bell, Mary Lou Kennedy, Bebe Sampson, Joyce Donley, Patty Gillespie, Helen Merriman, Virginia Beale, Beverley Jean Barron. FOURTH ROW-Herman Lande', Bob Mason, Harry Miller, Pete Sohl, Charles Knowlton, Ed Binder, John Setzer, Richard Shank, Sam Moore, George Simeon, Ralph Baker. FIFTH ROW-Jane Albery, Marion Taylor, Tracy Tyler, Marilyn Heiss, Jane Hamlin, Irene lcenhower, Don DeWitt, Jim Schuler, Warren Jones, Dick Redding, Bill Somers. SIXTH ROW-Christine Holderle, Jack Bolen, Doris Young, Joan Galbreath, John Harris. Fred Slager, Ralph Fallon, Bill Brehm, Jim Betts, Dave Putnam. SEVENTH ROW-Mary June Sammet, Martha Leiteld, Mary Jane Charles, Charles de Mey, Neill Teets, George Stuts, Bill Leonard, Bill Tou Velle, Ed Saville, Bob Miller. EIGHTH ROW-Margaret Weller, Kathryn West, Marilyn Graf, Carolyn Carlile, Rosanne Wilce, George Landis, Dave Martin, Guilford Gerlach, Betty Renneckar, Sally Watson. ABSENT-Lloyd Stout, Patty Stewart. ' SEVENTH GRADE FIRST ROV!-Jack Kight, Jack Hood, Dick Davis, Ted Walker, Keith Robinson, John Blair, Bob Nowe, John Wilms, Luke Green, Bob Sheahan. ' SECOND ROW-Tom Brown, Nancy Wilcox, Emmy Lou Siebert, Mary Alice Hall, Joyce Baltzell, Lydia Robbins, Alice Parker, Martha Lang, Betty Eyler, David Auld, John Fauber. THIRD ROW-Mary Ann Brehm, Julia Gardiner, Shirley George, Judith Hawkes, Peggy Matchett, Barbara Hickman, Bill Mueller, Jean Motlett, John Limbert, Richard Schnoor, Nelson French. ' FOURTH ROW-Patsy Leonard, Doris Simmons, Joan Rinker, Jo-Auda Saxbe, Martha Jean Irwin, Phyllis Spangler, Roberta Stoltz, Evelyn Hudson, Patty Preston, Shirley Blackwell. FIFTH ROW-Jack Woodrult, Bob Blackford, Bill Merriman, Marjorie Rardon, Priscilla Smith, Fred Ptening, Loraine Schuler, Shirlie Wilson, Miller Toombs. SIXTH ROW--Mildred Calder, Cora Jane Baxter, Lillian Brush, Lillian il-Ieistand, Robert Geohagan, Anne Gruesser, Lee Barnes, Bailey Adair, Blaine Sickles, Bill Seibert. SEVENTH ROW-Robert Wilkin, Louis Halley, Gordon Buck, Roy Tucker, Ted Ouilligan, Peggy Hall, Gloria Lovett, Madelaine Means, Harry Postle. ABSENT-Dick Seibert, Norman Fenner, Marilyn Darms. Page Twenty-Nirze Page Thirty SIXTH GRADE FIRST ROW-Bobby Shaw, John Best, Jack Leifeld, Frank Hager, Rodney Teets, Jack Jackson, David Williams, Bob Betts, Robert Gerlaugh. SECOND ROW-Joy Schmidt, Katherine Joseph, Mary Lou Dumbauld, Pamela Geohagen, Martha Hobart, Sally Charles, Mary Louise Walker, Margaret Bennett, Sheila Pesek, Patsy Mulligan, Harriet Morris, Marion Sanborn, Miss Symons. THIRD ROW-Miss Wolfe, Mary Campbell, Joan Peterson, Jane Campbell, Charles. Lewis, Sally Parker, Charles O'Brien, Robert Youngquist, Jack Carruthers, Steve Sutton, Mr. Henry. FOURTH ROW-Harry Richey, David Johnson, Edwin Hamilton, Dan Pratt, Dick Taggart, Patty Taylor, Robert Masters, Jim Crane, Richard Fickes, Ferd Wetsel. FIFTH ROW-Polly Means, Mary Elizabeth Boyd, riet Blair, Carol McCullough, Nancy Baker, Dan Carmack, Bobby Purdum, Lois Rubrecht, Nancy Briggs, Dick Odebrecht, Bo y idler. SIXTH ROW-James Kepley, Nancy Casto, Janet Bailey, Ann Fulton, Doris Monett, Sally Miller, Sybil Gramlich, Beatrice Benter, Gayla Gerwin, Betsy Grossman, Ellen Gregory. ABSENT-Paul Smith, Mary Pollard, Sarah Hemming, Keihner Johnson. FIFTH GRADE FIRST ROW-Teddy Binder, Dick Greathouse, George Brush, Tommy Siebert, Bobby Defenbaugh, Bill Preston, Don Overbeck, David Pollard, John Rarey. SECOND ROW-Miss Schneider, Dannette Davis, Jo Ann Moore, Judy Tucker, Sally Ann Baker, Virginia Grinstead, Joan Meuser, Marjorie Reese, Prudence Almy, Virginia Tripp, Sally Gabrio, Miss Ricketts. THIRD ROW-Shirley Munsell, Jean Bonner, Marianne Fenner, Joan Fowler, Franklin Halley, Don Stewart, George Eckelberry, Ned Green, Peter Walker. FOURTH ROW-Marilyn Barcrott, Elena Price, Marilyn Merrell, Bob Schnoor, Harriet Means, Henry Landis, Larry Howell, Billy Simmons, Ralph Khourie, George Risley. FIFTH ROW-Esther Pace, Lois Sherman, Barbara Saville, Billy Fallon, John Selby, Mary Catharine Collins, Barbara Hoskins, Janet Lang, Roger Berlin. SIXTH ROW-Willa Mae Guard, Nancylou Dawson, Jack Sampson, Gwen Watson, Jeretta Murphy, Jim Jackson, Phil Folk, Bob Tou Velle, Bill Dalton, Roberta Myers. SEVENTH ROW-Richard Knell, Helen Harder, Nancy Heistand, Agnes Denune, Fred Morrison, Tom Weller, Walter Burdorf, Bob Gutches, Warren Howard. ABSENT---Jack Roberts, Bill Khourie, Bill DeVere. Page Thirty-One 'EVO THIRD GRADE FIRST ROW-Robert Setzer, Cynthia Tou Velle, Roberta Stillwell, Dareth Axene, Nancy Nowe, Jim Price, Peter Williams, Jim Collins, Jimmy Johnson. SECOND ROW-Robert McKelvey, Jo Anne Edwards, Jane Ciramlich, Virginia Brush, Joann Dawson, Dick Baltzell, Jo Ann Greiner, Marilyn Folk, David Stephan, Dick Brown, Dick Norris. THIRD ROW-Miss Lawyer, Mary Elizabeth Blakeney, Betty Jean Davis, Ann Pierman, Eleanor Jo Cox, Philip Johnson Bill Millhon, Jud Millhon, Bob Hoag, Jimmy Pyne, Miss Smith. FOURTH ROW-Ernest Huber, John Pierson Engberg, Paul Wadley, Russell Davies, Billy Lewis, John Hoskins, Anne Zeller, Mary Ellen Large, Mary Louise Felt, Avery Robbins. FIFTH ROW-Carolyn Campbell, Jane Kaho Maize, Jimmy Davis, Harriett Hobart, Betty Costello, Marilyn Egel, Marjorie Jane Livezey, Louise Fallon, Carol Bailey. SIXTH ROW-Patricia Redman, Paul Gerwin, David Dodd, Roger Smith, Bob Dodge, Tommy Giles, Tommy Frye, Barbara Fowler. ABSENT-Marcia Stewart, Jane Miller, Nancy Sanor, Howard Orth, Stanley Jones, Jo Ann Heywood, Helen Smith, Dick DeVere, Merilyn Miller, Janet Lenz. FOURTH GRADE FIRST ROW-Daniel Galbreath, Skippy Hood, Kenneth Lisy, Bill Jaeger, Dick Sheahan, Joyce Love, Miriam Masters, Marilyn Moore. SECOND ROW--Jack Billman, Sylvia Adkison, Polly Shank, Jean Merriman, Ruth Blower, Elaine Keller, Marilyn Beckman, Evalyn Witchey, Lois Overbeck, Dick Gregory. THIRD ROW-Miss Tolan, Tom Johnson, Charles Schuler, Drew Campbell, Carol Jean Limbert, Dorothy Wilce, Mary Esther Park, Nancy Woltley, Richard Carlile, Mrs. Workman. FOURTH ROW-Hugh Nelson, Jack Munsell, Alice Baker, Jack Postle, Carolyn Jean Cray, Jimmy Eckelberry, Fred Kirby, Andy Smith. FIFTH ROW-Bryan Belcher, Billy Stuts, Jimmy Thomas, Brooke Calder, Madelyn Sickles, Zuell Toombs, Dorothy Brush, Eleanor Sherman, Charles Hamilton. SIXTH ROW-John Davis, Bob Steele, Dick Edwards, Jean Kerr, Joyce Cook, John Schooley, Robert Reinhart, Brian Howell. ABSENT-Marion Fisher, Jerry Nesbitt, Gerard Hall, Bob Donley. Page Thirty-Three Page Thirty-Four FIRST GRADE FIRST ROW-Keith Crompton, Mary Margaret Woltley, Gail Shoop, Diann Auld, Ted Nelson, Margaret Gingher, David Axene. SECOND ROW-Sue Skinner, Nancy Redman, Howard Lape, Johnny Siebert, Arnold Lande', Katherine Montgomery, Natalie Orth, Anne Powell, Marilyn Unckrich. THIRD ROW-Miss Shedan, Beverly Barker, Sonya Bloser, Virginia Perry, Teddy Ackland, Sammy Licklider, Ann Irion, , Beth Bennett, Sarah Knell, Miss Wurster. FOURTH ROW-Eddie Fidler, William Gosnell, Herbert Brown, John Fickes, Tommy Wright, Joan Hulltish, Carolyn Davies, Glenna Pryor. ' FIFTH ROW-Marian Olsen, Ann Reinhart, Barbara Lucas, Richard Gerken, Freda June Magee, Lawrence Bronsdon, Dick Taylor, Nancy Sammet, Dick Tice. ABSENT-Mary Ann Johnson, Billy Keeley, Marianne Merriman. SECOND GRADE FIRST ROW-Sally Smith, Carolyn Slaughter, Phyllis Allen, Jimmy Barnes, Floyd Fowler, George Locke, Dugie Emswiler, John Hartentels, Billy Clapp, David Larrimer. - SECOND ROW-Sunny Starr, Billy Winders, Nancy Schnoor, Freddie Greer, Eleanor DeLong, Barbara Loveless, Dick Royce, Dick Gingher, Andy Johnson, Charles Everson, Jo Ann Parker, Dorothy Spetnagel. THIRD ROW-Miss Whitmer, Mrs. Murray, Eleanor Maynard, Rita Albery, Jean Youngquist, Lois McCullough, Barbara Clinger, Ann Boyd, Paul Shepard, John Myers, Bonnie Lou Richey, Larry Greathouse, Roger Nelson, Miss Sweyer. FOURTH ROW-Billy Baker, Jack Youngquist, Gay Belcher, Sandy McPherson, Virginia Weller, Marjorie Setzer, James Smith, Louise Blair, John Burneson, John Murphy, Bobby Hager. FIFTH ROW-Walter Bowron, Ernily Eckelberry, Polly Heier, Jane Fulton, David Jarvis, Jett Davis, Delores Schaefer, Joan Horne, Alex Cecil, Paula Williams, Alice Barcroft. SIXTH ROW-Carolyn Ketcham, Dick Blower, Archie Hawley, Ann Hamilton, David Sherman, Mary Weigel, Bill Sutton, Nancy Rickett, Joyce Lucke, David Fenner. SEVENTH ROW-Jamie Roberts, Bobby Repine, Don Ouilligan, Ralph Jackson, David Stewart, Ben Hadley, John Allen Briggs, Bruce Campbell. ABSENT-Nancy Andrus, Joanne Beckman, Ann McGreevy. Page Thirty-Five fcfillffllllfd from page SD The census, taken that same year, I930, showed an increase of over two thousand residents over a period of ten years. lThe i920 count was 620 inhabitants, as compared with 3059 in I930.l The present population is estimated at 4500. The first school was held in the basement of King Thompson's home during the win- ter of l9l7-l9l8. One teacher, Miss Boyer, taught the three grades. Then a temporary portable school, located at Tremont Road and Arlington Avenue, was built in l9I8, con- taining four rooms, ample space for the fifty-one pupils and four teachers. The first school board, organized at this time, elected John Wuichet as president, Mrs. l-lazel Pontius as vice president, and Evan Mahaffy as secretary-treasurer. Mr. Mahaffy was appointed temporary superintendent of the school for the year, and was followed the next fall by Bernard G. Rockwood. During the summer of I9l9, the little frame school building was moved to the Waltham Road site and completed, and became the elemen- tary building in I924, when the first part of the present building was ready for use. Wings added to the high school in l926, l930, and IQ36, made the use of the portables unnecessary for the elementary grades, and so the frame building, the scene of our childhood days, was torn down last summer ll937l. ln I920, when Mr. M. lvl. Williams was superintendent of both Arlington and Grandview schools, Mr. J. W. Jones came here as principal, and Mr. L. L. Jackson was added to the rapidly growing corps of teachers. When Mr. Jones became superintendent of the Arlington School system in I924, Mr. Jackson was appointed principal. During the preceding year one of the school's first important undertakings was accomplished-the publishing ofthe initial annual. ln I925, the first graduating class, composed of thirteen students, received diplomas from Upper Arlington. lts first president was Frances Sayers. Only eight years later lI933l, sixty-five students, comprising the largest class to be graduated from Upper Arlington, left with the coveted sheepskins. During its twenty-one years of existence, the school has become outstanding both academically and athletically. By winning the Class B championship in both basketball and track in l937, Arlington has gained the distinction of being the only school in the state to have won two state championships in one year. During the village's infancy, when everyone knew everyone else, when everyone ate the food prepared in a community kitchen, and when everyone participated in the annual parades and field days, the first local organization, the Norwester Women's Club, came into existence. Sixty-two charter members were present at its first meeting in March, l9l9. That same year marked the beginning of the First Community Church. lt was formerly the Grandview Congregational Church, but in February of that year, Reverend Oliver C. Weist and the congregation severed their denominational connections and formed the present church, which grew from the little chapel on Lincoln Road into the well-known First Community Church on Cambridge Boulevard. Three years later the men and women of the community cooperated in establishing the,Parent-Teacher Associa- tion, with John W. Pontius as its first president. The local l-li-Y chapter was installed in I925, under the direction of Lawrence, "Flank", Baldwin. Following this worthy school organization was the Girl Reserve Club, formed in l93l. The Civic Association, which in recent years has played an important part in the management and welfare of our village, was reorganized in IQ33, from the Civic League, which started in l924. The war veterans of the community founded the local American Legion Post late in the fall of I933. Since then they have successfully sponsored celebrations on the fC0ntimred on page 93D Page Thrifty-Six HOUSE-RAISING Editor-in-Clniet .,,.. Make-up Editors .... Business Managers.. Circulation Managers Literary Editors .... Sports Editors . Art Statt ..,. Faculty Advisors Business. . . Literary ..... Art ....... NORWESTER STAFF 1 l I June Knowlton Ruth Anne Hutt ancl Virginia West Bruce Osborne, Janice l-lagerty, Pete Sayers, Joe Anstaett and Ewing Boles Donna Kelley, Louise Batlw, Sliirley Overbeclq, Nancy Caslfi Vivian Slater and Marjorie Garvin Jean l-lershberger and Torn Wilson Dorottiy Kromer, Joan lflolienstine, Justine Carmaclc and Sue Coulter .Mr. Davis Miss Rea .Miss Beelman Page Thirty-Seven Page Tlzi1'I-V-lfiyfzl V GIRL RESERVES FIRST ROW-Vivian Slater, Marjorie Garvin, Ernestine Althott, Betty Hall, Marilyn Johnson, Jean Hershberger, Lorraine Van Ordstrand, Nancy Martin, Marjorie Sanborn, Sarah Dodd, Bette Grover, Miss Schultz. SECOND ROW--Laura Lee Ptening, Jean Davis, Marion Grinstead, Julia Benbow, Betty Jackson, Virginia West, Suegenia Demaree, Shirley Overbeck, Bette Baldwin, June Knowlton. THIRD ROW-Lana Sanor, Georgann Hawkes, Merry Blackford, Ruth Winders, June Durrant, Florence Parker, Jane Durrant, Mary Ann White, Joan Galbraith, Rita Brown, Louise Bath, Margaret Dittmer. FOURTH ROW-Helene Tettt, Janice Hagerty, Marian Burdort, Hazel Fitz-Henry, Virginia Forsythe, Martha Edge, Myrna Smith, Betty Nell Sanor, Marjorie Meuser, Joy Fitz-Henry, Doris Huttman. FIFTH ROW-Amy Leonard, Betty Tobin, Barbara Exline, Jane Shannon, Carolyn Merriman, Eunice Hudson, Joan Hohen- stine, Janet Cutt, Donna Kelley, Dorothy Kromer. T SIXTH ROW-Justine Carmack, Nancy Byrd Howe, Mary Jean Tice, Joyce Tettt, Marcia Overbeck, Pauline McNeal, Ruth Anne Hutt, Martha Rosencrans, Susan Stoltz, Mary Louise Hutchinson. ABSENT-Jane Weathers, Virginia Hunsicker. The otticers ot the Girl Reserves tor the year I937- I938 were Lorraine Van Ordstrand, President: Sarah Dodd, Vice President: Jean Hershberger, Treasurer: Nancy Martin, Secretary. Miss Schultz served as our advisor tor her fifth consecutive year. The year was started with a picnic rushing party 'Followed a tew weeks later by our recognition service. Twenty girls became members at that time. CCon,tinued on page 743 SHI-Y FIRST ROW-Kurtis Miller, Sam Clark, Joe Anstaett, Wallace Hayhurst, Jim Davies, Wesley Shatter, Bob Rarey, Vance Lee, Mr. Cavins. SECOND ROW-George Heath, Ewing Boles, James Allen, Fred Rainey, Bob Gibsen, Charles Heath, George Pack, Ray- mond Hoddy. THIRD ROW-Jerry Stockdale, Dick Best, Dick Herl, Ross Allen, Tom Wilson, Walter lsaly, Charles Worcester, Willis Hodges, Bud Jaeger. FOURTH ROW-Guy Peterson, Bill Zartman, Jack Wilce, Charles Carlson, Fred Hall, Bus Gruesser, Kenneth Morgan, Dick Bell, Pete Sayers. ABS ENT-Howard N udd. The otticers ot the Hi-Ytor this year were Jim Davies, President: Wesley Shatter, Vice President: Joe Anstaett, Secretary: and Wallace Hayhurst, Treasurer. Mr. Cavins was our able advisor as he has been tor several years. At the beginning ot the year most ot our usual activities were postponed, and we devoted all ot our time to the Halloween Carnival which was held in North Hall. This annual attair proved to be a great success, and we teel that everyone thoroughly enjoyed himselt. This year we engaged in quite a tew activities in collaboration with the Girl Reserves. In addition to the annual Thanksgiving program and the White Christmas drive, a motion picture and a skating party were sponsored by the two clubs. We participated in the basketball league and the swimming meet ottered by the city-wide Hi-Y organization. We also took part in the annual Hi-Y Frolic at the Y.M.C.A. and the city-wide dance which was given at the Neil I-louse. CC'onii1rued on page 76D Page Thirty-Nine SENIOR CLASS PLAY On Friday evening, May I3, the Senior Class ot Upper Arlington l-ligh School presented "The Youngest," which was given under the very capable direction ot Miss Olive Tyson. The cast ot characters was as tollows: Charlotte Winslow ...... ,..,.r..r ..... R u th Anne l-lutt Oliver Winslow. ,...,.. ...,, K urtis Miller Mark Winslow ..,.,...... ,.., J oe Anstaett Augusta Winslow Martin . . .,.,. Louise Bath Alan Martin ,.......... .... R otnert Rarey Martha lMutll Winslow .,.. ..... N ancy Cash Richard Winslow ....,. ...... J im Davies Nancy Blalce r.... ..,r J une Knowlton Katie .......,.. , . ,Bette Baldwin JUNIOR CLASS PLAY On Tuesday evening, March 8, the Junior Class ot Upper Arlington l-ligh School presented the play, "Little Miss Fortune," which was given under the excellent direction ot Mr McCullough. The play was a grand success and was enjoyed by everyone Mrs. Fortune ,.... Katherine Fortune William Fortune . . Randolph Blaney . Augusta Smythe . Vivian Nightingale Jerome Patrick . . . Lily l-lenshaw .... Mrs. Jason Bindley Mrs. Baxter Reeves Calvin Proctor . . . The cast ot characters was as tollows: Nancy Martin Marilyn Johnson Tom Wilson Charles l-leath Laura Lee Ptening . , . ,Julia Benloow Richard Bell ......Betty l-lall .Joan l-lohenstine Marjorie Sanborn , . , ,Richard Best Page Fo ty O e Pagn Ifwiy-Tim BAND FIRST ROW-Bill Knoderer, Keith Robinson, Wayne Brehm, Willis Hodges, Joy Fitz-Henry, Don Witchey, Owen Heusch, Pete Sohl, Jack Kight. SECOND ROW-Martha Rosencrans, Bob Anstaett, Howard Gerlaugh, Bill Somers, John Setzer, Bill Smith, Fred Slager, Richard Shanlr, Jack Hood, Hobie Munsell, John Blair, Virginia Hunsiclcer. THIRD ROW-Bill Best, Billy Mueller, Jim Betts, Jacqueline Benter, Pete Redman, Dean Axene, Mary Louise Hutchinson Bob Maynard, Sam Moore, Nelson French, Lee Barnes. FOU1RTH bROW-Ross Allen, Bob Snoutter, Peter Held, Jack Wilce, Richard Bell, Blaine Siclcles, Joan DeLong, Miller oom s. FIFTH ROW-Guilford Gerlach, John Schmidt, Gordon Rosencrans, Francis Held. ABSENT-Franklin Gruessei Fred Ptening, Pete Sayers. This year the band has made a decided step in its improvement. Under the very etiicient direction ot Mr. Jones we have bettered the quality ot our band and we have increased the number of its appearances. The band this year played tor the Arlington home football games, marching before each game and displaying formations at the halt. It also played tor the Grandview and Bexley basketball games. This spring it played at two out of town concerts, in addition to one ot our own here at Arlington. We teel that our band has improved, and we hope that with the continued support ot the community it will go on to further success. GLEE CLUB FIRST ROW-Polly Saxe, Marguerite Hillman, Peggy Motlett, Gloria McDonald, Diane Hamilton, Carolyn Guard, Meriel McNabb, Marilyn Johnson, Miriam Mclntosh, Virginia Lee Dowdy. SECOND ROW-Genevieve Leonard, Joy Fitz-Henry, Martha Edge, Virginia Forsythe, Georgann Hawlces, June Durrant, Shirley Overbeclc, Jacqueline Benter, Helen Anne Boles, Joan DeLong. THIRD ROW-Bob Anstaett, Pattyanne Adlcison, Ellen Jones, Anne Shuttleworth, Mary Ann White, Betty Flagg, Ruth Winders, Betty Jackson, Caroline Fisher, Dorothy Starr. FOURTH ROW--John Parlcer, Buddy Stowell, Martha Fletcher, Buddy Huttman, Marilee Carlson, Dorothy McCollister, Nadine DeWitt, Bill Smith. FIFTEI bROWTDiclc Folk, George McClure, Diclc Best, Marcia Overbeclc, Jane Palmer, Carolyn Merriman, Amy Leonard, o Hamin. SIXTH ROW-John Schmidt, Bob Murphy, Jim Wilce, Wallace Evans, Willis Fidler, Francis Held, Peter Held, James Allen. ABSENT-Cub Gardner, Martha Edgar, Lois Pike, Joan Hohenstine, Mary Louise Hutchinson, Julia Benbow. The Glee Club has had an interesting and widely varied program this year. We sang several selections tor the Christmas program, competed in the state contest held at Denison University on March I8, and gave a concert ot some ot the songs we learned for the contest. We have been busy preparing our part tor the commencement exercises. This has brought the season to a more or less successful close. We wish to express our appreciation for the untiring ettorts ot our new director, Mr. S. L. Jones, and we hope the Glee Club will continue to succeed as a school activity. Page Forty-Three , ,, Page Forty-Ifam' f, i L' X ORCHESTRA VIOLIN-Suegenia Demaree, Ernestine Althoff, Betty Jackson. FLUTE-Peter Held, Bob Anstaett. CORNET-Dean Axene, Joan DeLong. CLARINET-Diclc Bell, Bob Snouffer. ALTO-Pete Sayers. PIANO-Dick Best, TROMBONE-Francis Held. DRUMS-Owen I-Ieusch. BASS-Gordon Rosencrans. BARITONE-Bus Gruesser. The orchestra, during the past year, was under the direction of Mr. Stefan I., Jones, our new instrumental director. It rendered music of which any school could be proud. This year was the first time that try-outs were held for the members of the orchestra. To be eligible for this organization a student must have reached a certain state of proficiency. This eliminated a number, and the group now consists of only sixteen members. During the year we played for various assemblies and furnished music for both the Junior and Senior class plays. We are sure the music standards have been raised and that the orchestra holds many promises for the future. The worlc for the year was brought to a climax by our appearance at commencement. There is also a training orchestra, directed by Mr. Jones, which consists of students from the seventh and eighth grades. They did such outstanding work during the year that they were able to furnish music for several assemblies. When the members of this orchestra become Freshmen they will be eligible for the concert orchestra. FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADE ORCHESTRA FIRST ROW-Miss Schneider, Janet Bailey, Mary Elizabeth Boyd, John Best, Ned Green, Elena Price, Harriet Blair. SECOND ROW--Phil Folk, Robert Gerlaugh, I-larriet Morris, Jane Campbell, Judy Tuclcer, David Pollard. THIRD ROW-Robert Masters, Kiehner Johnson, Charles Lewis, Dan Carmaclc, Bob Betts, Beatrice Benfer, Mary Lou Dumbauld. ABSIQNT-Patil Smith lclarinetl, Mary Pollard lviolinl, Virginia Grinstead lclarinetl, Janet Lang lflutel, Marilyn Barcroft rumpe . The Fifth and Sixth Grade Orchestra has twenty-four members this year. Every Wednesday after school we meet in the west music room and practice diligently under Miss Schneider's direction. We have some delightful new music which we are especially happy to be playing. We gave a concert for the May meeting of the Parent-Teacher Association. g Page Forty-Five Page Forty-Six NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FIRST ROW-Dorothy Kromer, Louise Bath, June Knowlton, Ruth Anne Huff. SECOND ROW-Suegenia Demaree, Vivian Slater, Janice Hagerty. The National Honor Society was formed in I92l at the request of the National Association of Secondary School Principals. At the present time there are over 250,000 members. Our chapter is one of 2,202 chapters in the United States. It was organized in April, I925, when we received our charter. Since then, eighty-two students have become members, fifty-five of whom have been girls. g The students are chosen for membership by the faculty. They are considered on the basis of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. To be eligible for membership, the students must be in the upper third of the class. The faculty is then permitted to select fifteen per cent of the class, and membership is awarded to that group. The students chosen this year were: Louise Bath Dorothy Kromer Suegenia Demaree June Knowlton Janice Hagerty Vivian Slater Ruth Anne Huff SCHOLARSHIP TEAM FIRST ROW-Bob Nadalin, Bob Maynard, Howard Gerlaugh, Bob McKay, Rudy Bard, Bob Anstaett, Bob Gibsen, SECOND ROW-Janice Hagerty, Louise Bath, Suegenia Demaree, Bob Rarey, Ewing Boles, Betty Tobin, Dorothy Kromer, June Knowlton. THIRD ROW-Francis Held, Bob Snouffer, Jean Hershberger, Marjorie Garvin, Marcia Overbeck, Ann Fallon, Dean Axene, Bob Hamlin. FOURTH ROW-Cub Gardiner, Mary Lou Kennedy, Georgann Hawkes, Myrna Smith, Virginia Forsythe, Joan De Long, Joan Jackson, Marilyn Gardner, Tom Wuichet. The scholarship team was chosen by the faculty to represent Arlington in the State Scholarship Tests. Two pupils from each subject took these examinations on May 7, I938, at Ohio State University. Those who took these examinations were as follows: Joan De Long, Rudy Bard-English 93 Marcia Overbeck, Virginia Forsythe-English l0q Marjorie Garvin, Myrna Smith-English I I: Janice Hagerty, Suegenia Demaree-English l2g Joan Jackson, Marilyn Gardner-Latin I: Francis Held, Cub Gardiner-Latin II, Tom Wuichet, Jean Hershberger-French Ig Dorothy Kromer, Betty Tobin-French II: Bob McKay, Ann Fallon-Algebra Ig Bob Anstaett, Bob Maynard-Plane Geometry: Mary Lou Kennedy, Howard Gerlaugh-General Science: Dean Axene, Bob Snouffer-Biology, Bob Gibsen, Bob Nadalin-Chemistry: Ewing Boles, Bob Rarey-Physics: Bob Hamlin, Georgann Hawkes-History I0: Louise Bath, June Knowlton-History I2. Page Forty-Seven GIRL SCOUT TROOPSI FIRST ROW-Mrs. G. V. Blanquart, Jane Campbell, Katherine Joseph, Pamela Geohagan, Mary Lou Dumbauld, Mary Campbell, Patty Mulligan, Marion Alice Sanborn. SECOND ROW-Margaret Bennett, Joy Schmidt, Polly Means, Betsy Grossman, Martha Hobart, Beatrice Benter, Lois Rubrecht, Mary Louise Walker. THIRD ROW-Myrna Smith, Sally Parker, Sybil Gramlich, Mary Pollard, Patty Taylor, Ann Fulton, Janet Bailey. The Girl Scout Troop Number 5l was tormed in the spring ot IQ37. Mrs. G. V. Blanquart is the captain and meetings are held every Thursday at 3:00 in North Hall. We are now working tor Second Class and several members have already received their badges. Marion Alice Sanborn is the new treasurer and Ann Fulton is the new scribe. There are tour patrols in the troop and the leaders have a court ot honor at Mrs. Blanquart's every Monday. We are all trying to become better girls by living up to the Girl Scout Laws and Promise. BOY SCOUTS FIRST ROW-Herman Lande', John Setzer, Bill Hall, Bill Best, Bill Davidson, Ted Walker, Nelson French, Sam Moore, Jim Betts, John Sanborn. SECOND ROW-Ralph Baker, Fred Slager, Bill Somers, Charles Heath, Jack W. Folkerth, Robert A. Willcin, Robert R. Geohagan, Miller Toombs. THIRD ROW-Tom Brown, Richard Shank, Tracy Tyler, Bill Mueller, Robert Blackford, Frederic Ptening, Keith Robinson, Warren Jones. FOURTH ROW-Norman Fenner, Charles Worcester, Bob Maynard, Dick Folk, Dave Putnam. Gordon Buck, Ted de Mey. FIFTH ROW-George McClure, Jay Tripp, Jim Wilce, Bill Calder, Cy Miller, Bob Murphy, Bob Hamlin. ABSENT-Bill Smith, Dick Redding, Bill Merriman, George Heath. Boy Scout Troop I2 started this year with a group ot experienced scouts and some new recruits, who are advancing rapidly. Our Scoutmaster, Dick Gardner, has reorganized the troop so that we now have quality as well as quantity. Troop I2 was tounded and sponsored by the Upper Arlington P.T.A. to give the boys ot this district something substantial as well as something beneticial to do. With the aid ot our scoutmaster we are beginning to attain those goals. Page Forty-Niue GIRL SCOUT TROOP 47 FIRST ROW-Martha Morris, Joan Barcrott, Christine I-Iolderle, Marion Taylor, Jane Hamlin, Mary Jane Charles. SECOND ROW-Joan C-ialbreath, Barbara Taylor, Carolyn Carlile, Rosanne Wilce, Julia Fraher, Marilyn Darnell. THIRD ROW-Martha Leiteld, Mary June Sarnmet, Jane Ann Albery, Mary Lou Kennedy. ABSENT-Patty Stewart. Girl Scout Troop 47 led by Mrs. I.. A. Taylor toolc care ot a poor family last Christmas, sending them tood, clothing, and toys. Most girls ot this troop have to pass nature and the Morse code tests to become second class scouts. We are trying a new way ot studying nature-assigning each person two or three tlowers, birds, or animals on which to report. Later this year we are having a Red Cross First Aid course. Page Fifty CAMP FIRE GIRLS FIRST ROW-Elaine Keller, Lois Sherman, Sally Ann Baker, Betty Merrell, Argy C. Price, Bertie Spangler, Ruth Webb Park, Marilyn Merrell, Marjorie Reese, Prudence Almy, Virginia Tripp. SECOND ROW-Mildred Calder, Barbara Hickman, Priscilla Smith, Marjorie Rardon, Cora Jane Baxter, Lillian Heistand, Phyllis Spangler, Emmy Lou Seibert, Shirley Blackwell, Mary Alice Hall. THIRD ROW-Jo Ann Moore, Willa Mae Guard, Gwen Watson, Marilyn Barcrott, Elena Price, Nancylou Dawson, Jeretta Murphy, Judy Tucker, Janet Lang. FOURTH ROW-Roberta Myers, Jo-Auda Saxbe, Julie Gardiner, Helen Harder, Nancy Heistand, Agnes Denune, Barbara Hoskins, Joan Fowler. FIFTH ROW-Judith Hawkes, Lillian Brush, Peggy Hall, Gloria Lovett, Madelaine Means ABSENT-Constance Park. The Nichia group, under the guardianship ot Mrs. J. A. Park and Mrs. W. H. Spangler, are well up in Camp Fire ranks. Each girl has won the National Needlework Guild honor and the group has earned enough to send a worthy girl to Camp Wy this summer. The Owasaka and Orondaga groups have recently organized and are now well on the road in Camp Fire work. Most ot the girls have passed their tirst rank. The guardians ot these groups are Mrs. J. W. Price and Mrs. O. W. Merrell. All three groups took care ot poor tamilies at Christmas time. They cooperate with civic programs when asked. The groups are all busy this spring with the National Birthday project which is Conservation in Nature Cratt. Page Fifty-One fC07'llLi1Z1t6d from page QOH Margaret Dittmer about the food that they should have fed to their workers. Margaret, it seems, can hardly be recognized as she has a muscular, sinewy physique. She was the instructor of the famous iiu-jitsu team. We always feared that Walter would be a lawyer, but he was the elephant trainer in the greatest show on earth. The number one door-to-door salesman was Wallace l-layhurst who specialized in such important articles as eggbeaters, pie pans, and tin cups. l-le is congratulating Miss l-lagerty who was the peppiest girl in the class, and who wrote many volumes of plays which were handed down to posterity as the most humorous books written in the last hundred years. Bob Rarey and Wesley Shaffer were both breeders. Bobby surprised us all by becoming a veterinarian and breeding the unique Rarey Dachshund Mongrel. Wesley, due to his love of the artistic, had become a florist, and his work lives on in the form of the Shaffer orchid. ln the southeast corner of the mall, three people are talking together. Donna Kelley, the famous research chemist, is telling Lorraine Van Ordstrand and Ed l-lall that she astounded the members of her profession by her marvelous discoveries about the compo- sition of electrons 'and protons. Lorraine retaliates by explaining that she was the cosmetician who developed to its highest degree l.ucie's Peroxide l-lair Rinse by which she made a tidy fortune. Ed recounts for the interest of both girls that he was knownas- Andre' of Fifth Avenue, and owned the most exlusive beauty salon in the world. An argument is ensuing between the next two phantoms. Sam Clark who, if you will remember, displayed in his youth a marked affinity for the mechanical workings of those old motorized prairie schooners lmodel T'sl, is saying that the model T is the only way of transportation. Bette Baldwin silences him, however, by describing her nerveless, death-defying driving which for years made her champion speed demon at the lndian- apolis Speedway. Betty Jackson was the only certified accountant from the class. Because she had worked in a bank she understood this business and is conversing with Charles Dowdy, who, due to his lightning calculations and great rapidity, was employed as a bank teller and later was promoted to vice president. i Who is that tall, thin, bespectacled woman in homespun with a penholder behind her ear and a ruler in her hand? It is none other than our beloved Susan Fraher who expired at a ripe old age after having served a useful life as a school teacher to the hill-billies in the Smoky Mountains. She is telling Vivian Slater that one of her pupils gave her the big apple one day. Vivian, due to her bright, cheery, smiling countenance, and her love for everyone, became a kindergarten teacher where she displayed her pleasing personality to all the little dears. Naturally everyone was sure Jack Graf would become either a coach or a profes- sional footballerq but alas, he gave up his chances of being a great coach to become the instructor of Graf's American Ballet. l-lowever, it was a splendid organization and devel- oped many famous dancers. Who is that to whom he is talking? lt is the graceful Betty Tobin, who upon her shiny steel skates executed the most intricate steps ever attempted by a human being. In I937, she was inspired by a visit to an exhibition given by the world famous Sonia l-lenie. Surely that third person is not connected with higher arts! But yes, it is Nancy Cash, the famed opera star, whose debut in "ll Trovatore" caused a riot at the New York Opera l-louse. Kurtis Miller was always a modest and shy soul, so we are not surprised to find he CCOntimzed on page 963 Page Fifty-Two MASSACRE -5 r E, L , x 1 K Page Fifty-Three Page Fiffj'-fill!!! GOLDEN BEAR SQUAD FOR I937 FIRST ROW-Coach Larkin, W. Shatter, K. Miller, B, Rarey, D. Love, Co-Captain Grat, Co-Captain Hershberger, C. Dowdy, J. Anstaett, E. Hall, G. Heusch, Assistant Coach Heischman. SECOND ROW-Manager Lee, E. Boles, J. Davies, O. Heusch, B. Jaeger, T. Miller, P. Sayers, B. Reed, E. Zartman, J. Barry, B. Zartman, Manager Clark. THIRD ROW-Assistant Manager Wilson, G. Peterson, B. Gruesser, H. Nudd, E. Sampson, C. Heath, D. Lorey, J. Schwartz, D. Dupler, G. Heath, J. Wilce, W. Hodges. FOURTH ROW-F. Held, C. Carlson, P. Miller, C. Reading, B. Murphy, D. Bell, F. Hall, C. Gardiner, P. Selby, D. Raymond. FIFTH ROW-P. Redman, E. Shatter, D. Postle, J. Folkerth, B. Pitton, E. Milliken, J. Tripp, J. Andrew. SIXTH ROW-C. Worcester, J. Weller, D. Axene, F. Jarvis, B. Heath, B. Crane. FOOTBALL The Golden Bears this year, led by two capable co-captains, Jack Grat and Pete Hershberger and coached by Mr. Larkin and Mr. Heischman, retained the honor ot hav- ing an undeteated, untied eleven. This made the third tor Upper Arlington High School in tive years. Dan Dupler, Bus Gruesser, Dick Bell, Bob Reed, Jack Schwartz, Ed Sampson, Jim Davies, Wesley Shatter, Guy Peterson, and Kurtis Miller, taking the limelight tor the tirst time, with last year's lettermen--Jack Grat, Pete Hershberger, Ed Hall, Goebel Heusch, Bob Rarey, Dave Love, Ed Zartman, and Pete Sayers, combined to make one ot the best teams in the state during the i937 season. ln an opening game tor both teams, we swamped a more or less helpless Holy Rosary team 47 to 6 on our own tield. Scoring in the tirst six minutes, we had the game in our control. Their lone score came trom a long pass. The scoring was as tollows: Grat, tour touchdownsg Hershberger, twog Love, oneg and Sayers completed tive placements. Proceeding to Westerville, the Bears encountered one ot the strongest lines with which they were to cope all season. Grat's teat ot scoring I8 ot the 20 points was second only to the manner in which he scored them. The tirst was a center plunge tor about a yard, the last two were runs ot about seventy yards each. Sayers scored the remaining points. We won 20 to O. Next on the list was London with their two hundred and titty pound back. The game was doubly tough since it was played on their tield under lights, Arlington's tirst night game. However, under the superb leadership ot Grat and Hershberger we were victors by a score ot 2I to 6. Grat's opening seventy yard run and second quarter touch- down, plus Love's score, plus Sayer's three extra points gave us our victory. Then came the tamous team ot Gahanna Lincoln, which previously had beaten and tied supposedly better teams. True to torm, the Bears met and surpassed Gahanna, and emerged 33 to 7 victors. The scoring was done by Grat, Hershberger, and Sayers. Our next game might be called the lull betore the storm. Although the reserve torce played the greater part ot the game with Grove City, the points were made by such regulars as Gruesser, Zartman, Schwartz, Hershberger, Love, and Sayers. We won 32 to 7. We continued our campaign by playing on our own tield the tirst ot a series with Delaware Willis. Scoring all the points the tirst halt, Arlington romped over a seemingly outclassed Delaware eleven. Love's eighty yard iaunt and Grat's trequent sweeps tur- nished the thrills tor the atternoon. The points were made as tollows: Grat, eighteen: Hershberger, Rarey, Love, six each: and Sayers, tour. CCouti1zued on page 615 Page Fifty-Five Vuicbei X ' I 6' 1 Fzfty S Mice lnug BT Qwffy 1 if? -Qmif 2 BASKETBALL FIRST ROW-Wesley Shatter, Tom Wuichet, Bob Rarey, Jack Grat ICO-Captainl, Pete I-Iershberger ICO-Captainl, Bob Eaught, Jack Wilce, Ed Zartman. SECOND ROW-Mr. Larkin ICoachl, Jack Eolkerth, Bill I-Ieath, Ross Allen, Guy Peterson, Jack Sellers, Dick Lorey, Mr. I-Ieischman lCoachl. THIRD ROW-Ed Shatter, Charles Reading, Gordon Rosencrans, Ed Sampson, Jack Schwartz, Jim Wilce, Phil Miller, Bud Greer IManagerl. The Upper Arlington basketball team entered this year's campaign with the splendid record ot its predecessors tor an example. Ot course, this record is the winning ot the State Class B Basketball Championship by last year's team. The vacancies made by graduation were quickly tilled by surprising talent trom the previous reserve squad. Coach I-Ieischman tinally decided upon the tollowing lineup: Faught at center, Grat and Wilce at torwards, I-Iershberger and Wuichet at guards as a starting tive and Rarey, Shatter, Zartman, and Allen as competent subs. Sellers, Schwartz, and Sampson also tigured in the lineup at ditterent times during the season. We opened the season by playing the initial game in our new gym. This game was with Worthington. Led by Bobby Eaught, who tallied I2 points, we won 39 to I3. Continuing on our tloor the boys again showed their detensive power when they encoun- tered the Grove City tive. Eaught's 24 points could alone have beaten Grove City: the tinal score was 43 to I9. Next came the game that really marked the tirst appearance ot Jack Grat this season. Our opponents were Delaware Willis. We chalked up another victory with a 32 to I I score. The next victim was Grandview tor whom the boys were waiting to avenge the deteat dealt them last year. True to torm, led by Bobby Eaught, the Bears conquered the Grandview Lion 34 to I5. Continuing, co-captains Grat and I-Iershberger led their team against London on the latter's home tloor. Scoring 50 points to their opponent's 2I the boys made it tive wins in a row. I-Iandicapped by low ratters, Arlington deteated a determined Marysville tive by a 27 to 24 score. This was the closest game ot the season. The next encounter was a change. The seventh victim was a sadly outclassed I-Iilliards team. Although the tirst tive played only halt the game, Grat led the scoring. At the haltway mark we had held them to two points. The end ot the game saw a 58 to I3 score. Those who have tollowed the Arlington basketball teams in the past years will remember what might be called a jinx week-end. I am speaking ot that week in which we played Plain City on Friday and Grandview on Saturday. We broke this jinx by win- ning 39 to I6 on Friday with Plain City and 30 to 22 on Saturday with Grandview. Eaught led the scoring both games: each was away. We then encountered a team, predicted by many to administer defeat to the Golden Bears. This was the previously successtul Bexley tive. I-Iowever, again Arlington arose to the occasion and, led by Jack Grat, scored 50 points to our opponent's 35. The next game was one which the members ot the squad will long remember. They were out to repeat the victory over Lockland ot Cincinnati in last year's state tinals. Their train was 'Followed by two chartered buses and many automobiles tilled with rooters. Evidently our air-tight defense and capable ottense were too much tor the Lockland squad tor we won 47 to 24. The team stayed at the Netherland Plaza overnight and returned the next atternoon on the train. Follow- ing this we undoubtedly had an otf-night when we played London on our own tloor. I-Iow- ever, it was not fatal and we turthered our winning streak with a 38 to 24 score. The boys benefited by their ott-night and returned to torm by beating the Belletontaine tive 55 to 25. This game marked the last ot the regular season. fC0nrti11,ued on page 611 Page F if ty-S even Page lfifiy-Eight GOLF SQUAD FIRST ROW-Buddy I-Iuffman, Teddy Miller, Allen Stowell, Ed Sampson, Ross Allen. SECOND ROW-Dick Barr, .lack Sellers, Keith Forrest, Ed Zartman, Jim Wilce, Ken Morgan, Fred I-Iall. The golf team of last year was one of the finest in the schooI's history. It won six city-league matches, tied one, and lost two. The two lost were to the winner of the State Tournament, Central, and to the team that finished sixth in the state, Grandview. Arlington won from Aquinas, North, East, South, Bexley, and West, and tied Academy. This year's golf team was not rated as highly as last year's team at the outset, but it did well. When the season opened, we had two returning lettermen, Ed Sampson and Ed Zartman, and many fine prospects for the other positions on the team. Among them were Jack Sellers, Fred I-Iall, Dick Barr, Teddy Miller, Jim Wilce, and Ken Morgan. Our schedule included our usual city-league matches and our outside matches. The ones marked with stars are ones that were played away. Ouricomplete schedule was as follows: Academy-April 3, South-April 9, i"CircIeviIIe-April I4, West-April I6, XWorthington-April 20, Aquinas-April 23, b':GranviIIe-April 27, Grandview-April 30, xworthington-May 4, Central-May 7, 3"GranviIIe-May II, District Meet-May I4, Circleville-May I7, North-May 2 I , East-May 28, Bexley-June 4. TENNIS TEAM FIRST ROW-Raymond I-Ioddy, Bob Crane, Ed Shaffer, George Pack, Rudy Bard. SECOND ROW-Bob Ives, Bob Faught, Bob Rarey ICaptainI, Tom Wuichet. Last year's tennis team defeated North, East, South, and University I-Iigh Schools. A match was lost to Canton McKinley, and one to Granville. Jack Miser and Bobby Faught won the Ohio I-Iigh School Invitation Doubles Tournament at Kenyon College. Miser and Rarey were runners-up in the district doubles and Faught won the singles. The doubles team was beaten in the first round of the State and Faught was beaten in the semi-finals. The team had matches with East, South, North, Bexley, and Grandview this year. This year's team included Bob Rarey, George Pack, Bobby Faught, Ray I-Ioddy, Bob Ives, Tom Wuichet, Bob Crane, and Rudy Bard. Page Fifty-Nine TRACK TEAM FIRST ROW-Ewing Boles, Jack Wilce, Pete Sayers, Jack Graf, Guy Peterson, Bus Gruesser, Ed Hall lCaptainl, Pete Hersh- berger, John Schmidt, Charles Carlson, Charles Dowdy. SECOND ROW-Willis Hodges, Bob Ives, Dick Bell, George Heath, .lim Andrews, Dick Lorey, Ed Minor, Jack Schwartz, Jim Davies, Dave Love, Walter Isaly lManagerl. THIRD ROW-Jerry Stockdale lManagerl, Howard Nudd, Carr Grossman, Reed McClelland, Cub Gardiner, Bill Heath, Paul Selby, Dan Dupler, Bill Knoderer, Jim Allen, Jack Folkerth, Mr. Larkin lCoachl. ' FOURTH ROW-Bob Pitton, Sam Clark, Phil Miller, Charles Heath, Dean Axene, Jim Wilce, Francis Held, Fred Rainey, Bob Reed. The I938 Upper Arlington Track Team, defending the State Class B Championship, viewed a very outstanding, though difficult, schedule. With the exception of the district and state meets and the Wesleyan Relays, our entire schedule consisted of home meets. Such Class A schools as North, South, Newark, and Westerville in addition to Grove- port, Gahanna, Bellefontaine, Marysville and Circleville, which are Class B schools, made up our I938 competition. We were fortunate in retaining the following stars of last season: Graf, Hall, Gruesser, Peterson, Hershberger and Sayers. The Arlington Track team of I937 opened its season with a fine showing against Westerville on the latter's field. Out of I6 events, II firsts, seven seconds and nine thirds contributed to our 82 points. Westerville obtained 42 points. We next encoun- tered a seemingly superior North team in a meet at North High School. Our team scored four firsts, eight seconds and IO thirds for a total of 44lf2 points while North scored 87lf2 points. A triangular meet with Groveport and Gahanna was postponed because of rain, after five events had been run. However, Arlington obtained three CContinued on page 1105 Page Sixty CCo1z-tin-ued from page 551 Next came the game ot the season-the game in which we must be at our best regardless ot the past records ot both teams. Ot course this game, which was played on our own tield, was with Grandview. "The Dispatch" predicted a deteat tor the Golden Bears: however, with the undying etlort ot every member ot the team they man- aged to make it the seventh straight win tor Arlington. Grat, though injured in the open- ing period, scored atter a long drive down the tield. Grandview then took to the air. Ed l-lall, the triple threat tackle, clinched the game by intercepting one ot these passes. Sayers' kick was good. Arlington, scoring all points in the last period, won I3 to 6. Arriving at Bexley, undeteated veterans, we kept our record intact by beating a scrappy Bexley team I9 to 6 in a drizzling rain. A l-lall-l-lershberger combination took both the ottensive and detensive honors tor the atternoon. l-lall made the tirst touch- down in the opening period by plunging trom the three yard line. Bexley opened the second quarter with its lone ottensive, which resulted in a touchdown. From then on it was Arlington's ball game. l-lershberger scored twice on passes. This marked the last game tor one ot the best and most well-balanced teams Arlington ever produced. lt also marked the last game tor such players as Grat, Rarey, l-lall, l-lershberger, Love, and l-leusch, whom we shall always remember. With a powertul varsity plus a strong reserve torce we were able to rise to the occasion in every game and thus emerge the holders ot a well-earned title. THE FOOTBALL BANQUET An elaborate banquet was held at the Scioto Country Club by their parents tor the boys on the tootball squad. lt was under the management ot Mr. l-lershberger and Mr. Grat and was as successtul as the season which it honored. The banquet teatured such speakers as Mr. J. W. Jones, who acted as toastmaster, and Major lmrie, the guest speaker tor the evening. Mr. Larkin presented the letters and Mr. l-leischman awarded the gold tootballs to the lettermen. Footballs were also given to Mr. Larkin, Mr. l-leisch- man and Dr. St. John. Pete l-lershberger, co-captain ot the I937 squad, announced that Pete Sayers had been elected to lead the Bears next season. We were honored by the presence ot Coaches Schmidt and Godtrey trom Ohio State and Kaplanott and Aleskus, two players trom the State squad. There was dancing trom nine to twelve to the music ot Charles Bennett and his orchestra. CLASS B DISTRTCT BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT CC07ZfillIlCd from page 571 The I938 Central District Basketball Tournament contained many tine teams. Among these were Groveport, previously undeteated, Granville, Radnor, Ashville and several others. With such an outlook the Golden Bears, detending last year's honors as well as fC0lZfi7Z1lEd on page 665 Page Sixty-One Page Sixty-Tivo GIRLS' SPORTS The year l937-l938 has been an active year for the girls' sports. More goals, more baskets, and higher scores were made than ever before. The opening of the new gym- nasium was a definite spur both to pride and achievement. The G. A. A. is comprised of the girls most interested in athletics and it is the ambition of the majority of the club to earn and wear the "A." Much credit is due Miss Ogan, the athletic director, and the Leaders' Class for the achievements in this department. Fall Sports Hockey- Both the Junior and Senior l-ligh girls practiced daily-early in the morning and after school--until they were driven in by the cold weather of December. l-lelene Teffft and Vivian Slater represented the Leaders' Class and were in charge of the tryouts and practice. The Juniors won the interclass tournament which was held in October. In November several teams from Arlington competed with teams from Grandview on the Grandview field and on our local field. A team, comprised mostly of Junior girls, made a very good showing for our school in a play day at Ohio State University. ALL f-llGl-l TEAM Marilyn Johnson Laura Lee Pfening l-lelene Tefft Jean l-lershberger Janice l-lagerty Virginia l-lunsicker Betty l-lall Jean Davis Florence Parker Marjorie Sanborn Amy Leonard Myrna Smith Ruth Anne l-luff Speedball- Speedball was under the direction of Betty l-lall and Laura Lee Pfening. lt was one of the most popular sports with the Freshmen and Sophomores. Tryouts for speedball were held late in September but practice for that sport, like hockey, continued until December. The Juniors also won the interclass tournament in this event. The girls on the All l-ligh Team were the following: Janice l-lagerty Marilyn Johnson Jean Davis Mary Jean Tice Florence Parker Myrna Smith Marjorie Sanborn Clare Shannon Jean l-lershberger Laura Lee Pfening l-lelene Tefft Betty l-lall Soccer- , The Junior l-ligh girls seemed to favor soccer rather than speedball. Their first competition was with Grandview in which they showed very good form fog beginners. Nancy Bottman was the captain of the team comprised of the following girs: Mary Lou Kennedy Patty Stewart Jane Hamlin Kathryn West Evelyn Means Jane Almy Marilyn Graf Beatrice Sampson Marjorie Bell Cottie O'Keefe fC071fiH446d on page 985 Page Srixty-Three Page Sz'.rly-F0111 - GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FIRST ROW-Sally Haas, Marilee Carlson, Nancy Cash, Phyllis Nash, Georgann Hawkes, Marguerite Hillman, Polly Saxe, Joan Jackson, Caroline Fisher, Marilyn Gardner. SECOND ROW-Nadine DeWitt, Marian Burdort, Ernestine Althott, Nancy Martin, Marcia Overbeck, Dorothy Kromer, Jean Hershberger, Marjorie Sanborn, Bette Grover, Nancy Byrd Howe, Miss Ogan. THIRD ROW-June Knowlton, Gloria McDonald, Carolyn Guard, Miriam Mclntosh, Marilyn Johnson, Virginia West, Amy Leonard, Joan Hohenstine, Gloria Martin, Joyce Tettt, Donna Kelley, Louise Bath. FOURTH ROW-Joan Galbraith, Jane Durrant, Mary Wuille, Genevieve Leonard, Mary Ann White, Betty Hall, Florence Parker, Ruth Winders, Merry Blacktord, Rita Brown, Pattyanne Adkinson. r FIFTH ROW-Mary Anne Nudd, Martha Fletcher, Dorothy Starr, Gloria Beckman, Virginia Forsythe, Nancy Wood, Barbara Shipley, Ellen Jones, Clare Shannon, Ann Shuttleworth, Vivian Slater. SIXTH ROW-Marjorie Meuser, Betty Nell Sanor, June Durrant, Joy Fitz-Henry, Nancy Grover, Barbara Shain, Dorothy McCoIIister, Lana Sanor, Helene Tettt, Lorraine Van Ordstrand, Janice Hagerty. SEVENTH ROW-Myrna Smith, Martha Edge, Virginia Hunsicker, Jean Davis, Hazel Fitz-Henry, Doris Huttman, Marion Grinstead, Julia Benbow, Helen Anne Boles, Joan De Long. EIGHTH ROW-Peggy Motlett, Carolyn Merriman, Sarah Dodd, Martha Rosencrans, Justine Carrnack, Jane Palmer, Marjorie Garvin, Susan Stoltz, Mary Louise Hutchinson. NINTH ROW-Maryanne Fisher, Margery Howe, Ruth Anne Hutt, Sarah Joseph, Mary Jean Tice, Diane Hamilton, Jaqueline Benter. ABSENT-Martha Edgar, Dorothy Jean MacDonald, Jane Weathers, Laura Lee Ptening. The Girls' Athletic Association is an organization under the direction ot Miss Ogan tor the girls who wish to participate in the athletic tunctions ot the school. The otticers this year are president, Dorothy Kronner, vice president, Jean Hershberger, secretary, Marcia Overbeck, and treasurer, Marjorie Sanborn. cC0llfT7Z1lCd on page 1025 LEADERS' CLASS FIRST ROW--Vivian Slater, June Knowlton, Helene Tettt, Ruth Anne Hutt, Betty Hall, Lorraine Van Ordstrand, Miss Ogan. SECOND ROW-Marjorie Garvin, Marilyn Johnson, Marjorie Sanborn, Laura Lee Ptening, Lana Sanor. THIRD ROW-Louise Bath, Jean Hershberger, Susan Stoltz, Dorothy Kromer, Janice Hagerty. The Leaders' Class consists ot twelve Senior and Junior girls. They are chosen each semester by the taculty, who base their opinions on the dependability, conduct, leader- ship, attendance, and reliability ot each girl. They help to carry on the usual interclass tournaments in hockey, speedball, basket- ball, tennis, track, baseball, and ping-pong. ln addition to aiding these athletic events, the Leaders' Class has helped to manage the checkroom on nights when concerts were presented in the auditorium. . The members tor the tirst semester were Ruth Anne Hutt, president, June Knowlton, vice president, Betty Hall, secretary, and Helene Tettt, treasurer, Marjorie Sanborn, Lana Sanor, Jean l-lershberger, Dorothy Kromer, Vivian Slater, Lorraine Van Ordstrand, Janice l-lagerty, and Laura Lee Ptening. The second semester we were sorry to lose Helene Tettt, Lana Sanor, Marjorie San- born, and Vivian Slater, whose places were taken by Marilyn Johnson, Marjorie Garvin, Susan Stoltz, and Louise Bath. The new otticers were Janice Hagerty, president, Ruth Anne Hutt, vice president, Betty I-lall, secretary, and Marilyn Johnson, treasurer. Page Sixty-Fiz'e CContinued from page 615 an undefeated record, commenced play on March 4 with New I-Iolland. In this opening game Arlington had smooth sailing as they won 39 to I6. Of these 39 points I5 were scored by Graf and I I by Faught. Proceeding into the second round the boys encountered Groveport, Franklin County Champions. Groveport broke away from the barrier with three quick baskets. After Faught and Graf registered a basket each, Arlington forged ahead and remained thus for the balance of the game. Tom Wuichet, besides contributing eight points, played a very commendable floor game. Winning 30 to 25 the Bears made it the I5th straight victory this season. Beating Groveport was like going from the frying pan into the fire, for Gran- ville was our next opponent. Although Faught and Graf led the scoring as usual with ten points each, the victory was largely attributed to Ed Zartman and Jack Wilce. We won 29 to 22. The team later found that the toughest part of the tournament had been already passed. for we romped over Thurston 43 to I7 in the semi-final round and 36 to IO over Radnor in the finals. Graf led the scoring in both games. It was thus that the Golden Bears retained their District honors and continued to the State Tournament. Graf and Faught made the first team and I-Iershberger and Wuichet made the second team of the Central District All-Star Team. STATE CLASS B BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT Mr. I-Ieischman drew North Baltimore as a first round opponent in the State Class B Basketball Tournament. Showing remarkable offensive and defensive powers we swamped the North Baltimore five 53 to I6. The second round provided the Bears with a very powerful opponent. This team was Canal Fulton. Fulton was out for revenge for the defeat dealt them last year by the Bears in the semi-final round. The strong Fulton team was too much for the Bears, who seemed to have a fatal off-night. A 40 to 24 score put a decided end to our winning streak and championship chances, but led to the championship for Canal Fulton. This game marked the last for co-captains Graf and I-Iershberger as well as Rarey and Shaffer. THE I938 BASKETBALL BANQUET The annual Father and Son Basketball Banquet, honoring a very fine and successful team, was held in the school cafeteria. After a delicious dinner had been served by the cheer leaders and assistants, Mr. I-Iershberger, toastmaster for the evening, presented the guests and speakers. Each father or member of the faculty stood and introduced himself. Coach Olsen from Ohio State and Louis Berliner of "The Dispatch" said a few words about our team. Mr. I-Iershberger then called on Mr. Larkin and the members of the varsity to make speeches. Jack Graf and Mr. I-Ieischman had, what might be called, a word battle. Q CConfi1med on page 109j Page S1',1'ty-Six LOG September Well, this marks the first day of that last glorious year for the Seniors. The doom. Classes begin. Who is this new algebra teacher, Mr. Bush? We've found out why Mr. Jones likes school this year. Who wouldn't, with that new office? That good looking new English teacher, Miss Tyson, is really bearing down on the poor Seniors. Say, why are all the Junior girls so stiff and sore? Could it be that they've been prac- ticing for cheer leading? Did our new cheer leaders, Mary Mulholland and Jerry Pfening, have anything to do with that first football score-Golden Bears 47, l-loly Rosary 6? ls everyone proud of our band and its formations! Are we hearing things or did the new music direc- tor, Mr. Stefan Jones, insert a little "swing"? October We're out to capture our title again this year. Arlington 20, Westerville 0. We don't do so badly on foreign soil either. What's this Mr. Larkin says about a night game with London? Oh well, bright lights don't hurt us either. 2l to 6. Whose favor? You guess. The teachers are still patrolling the halls this year. What's Alcatraz got on us? Who's the blond boy on the crutches with the camera? Could it be Bob lves? Maybe he has something to do with our success. Anyway, we showed Gahanna Lincoln, 33 to 7. School dismissed at 3:00. A movie? Maybe this school's not so bad after all. We played host to Grove City. We continue to win-32 to 7. What are all those "A's" and "B's" on our report cards? Or maybe they aren't "A's" and "B's." Must be a new system. Walked over Delaware 40 to 0. Everyone had a mellow time at the l-li-Y Carnival although it did seem a bit warml?l Mr. Cavins and the boys did one "swell" job on that shindig. ' November What's all the excitement? We're starting early to cheer for that game of games scheduled for Thursday. You've guessed it. The Grandview game. Well, we showed you Grandview boys how to play football. What have you got to say about that I3-0 score? The teachers do come in handy once in a while. They have a meeting which of course means no school. Bexley. The last game for the Seniors. Nice work boys. We take off our hats to you. You've had another undefeated season, I9-6. Gold footballs again at a scrumptious banquet. Well, you deserve them. Say, Pete, what happened to that speech of yours? Congratulations to the new cap- tain-elect, Pete Sayers. Thanksgiving. What have we to be thankful for? Well, among other things, no school tomorrow. Basketball practice begins. You say Faught's been at it for weeks? Well, just sink those baskets again this year, boy. December An easy start here with Worthington. Score 39-I3. Keep it up: maybe we can get Cffontinued on page 685 Page Sixty-Seven cC01Lfil11l8d from page 673 that Class B Championship again this year. I-Iow do you like our new gym? Pretty easy sitting. I0. Tnat's the way. Pull down another victory. 43-I9 IGrove City.l I8. Say, don't we have quite a tew new boys in that lineup? Come on I-Iuey, Tom, ano Jack Wilce-we can use some good guys like you. Delaware, 32-I I-our tavoi. Christmas vacation at last. Only eleven days this time. Over to London, boys, to bring back another victory, 48-2 I. 23. 30. January 3 School begins. Oh well, we had enough tun during vacation to carry us to the week-end, anyway. V 7. Game with Grandview? Means practically nothing anymore. We won 34-I5. I2 Another movie? Too good to be true. The Leaders' Class showed us, "TI-IE PLAINSMAN." I5 Another victory at Marysville, 27-24. Come on boysg each victory brings us closer to gold basketballs. 2 I. Game at I-Iilliards. We won, 58-I 3. 25 Another show? This is getting to be a habit. The elementary grades showed us "ABRAHAM LINCOLN." 26. What's this they're-saying about a tew simple tests today? Exams or something, they called them. 27-28. Who said simple tests? Those were nightmares. 28. Plain City, you were pretty tough last year, and we were a little scared, but I guess that score looks good. Arlington, 391 Plain City, I6. 29. Grandview. Boyl That's always a good game. Maybe you boys shouIdn't "throw the ball to MingIe" so much. I gather you know who won. 30-22. 3I. Second semester begins. Good conduct begins tor the Seniors this semester. February I Seniors have to make all "A's" and "B's" unless they want to take all their exams. Please, Mr. Jackson, not all "A's" and "B's"I 5 Another easy game with Bexley. Keep it up, boys. The score was 50-30. 8. Guidance programs again today instead ot our much needed study hall. 9 Congratulations to Janice I-Iagerty, who was elected president ot the Leaders' Class at their dinner in the cafeteria. I I. Lockland game, and the "sweIIest" busses. Take it easy, Lorey and Wilson-you're still young. The team is certainly ritzy-transported on the train, going to the Netherland Plaza and everything. Oh yes, the score, 47-24. We don't need to worry. I6. Th I-Ii-Y and Girl Reserves showed us "TI-IE TEXAS RANGERST we don't mind pictures with Fred MacMurray-no, not one bit. II-Iint.l I8 London game. I-Iey, Paddle, better get those London cheer leaders to teach you how to truck. Maybe you could use it next year on your yells. 2 I. Did you recognize Washington as portrayed by Bus Gruesser? Not bad, eh what? 22. A morning to sleep. Why? Oh, just a little matter ot Washington's birthday. 25 Say, Jerry, Paddle, and Mary, you would look plenty smooth next year in satin pajamas like the Belletontaine Cheer Leaders. Keep it up, boys: play like that and it's just a little tarther to the Coliseum. 55-25. March 4. Well, we're at the Districts. We've got our lingers crossed-wheew-Arlington, 393 CC07'lf1'71Z'L6fi on page 89D Prryi' Si.1'f3i-Ifigfzf AS THEY WERE DOROTHY KROMER "Rowdy-dow," cried little Dickie Larkin, "a whole day just to ourselves." Even in covered wagon days the little boys would use their slang. "Well, let's get started," it was Walt, the faithful stand-by of the unruly Larkin boy, who chimed in. "This is sure a dry place now." And so it began. Seldom did their parents leave the children alone in this unex- plored country, but today was an exception-an exception not to be overlooked by the adventuresome children. After a few minutes of deep concentration, Mr. Davis' little boy, lvan, piped up, "Say, how about a nice, juicy Injun fight?" "Not a bad idea," agreed young Jones, the natural-born leader of the group. and then added, Hconsiderin' the source." b HO. K., O. K., do y' want me t' give ya one?-eh?" this from the mistreated Davis oy. "Oh, settle down," responded John, and he followed this reply by calmly pushing lvan away. Immediately the gang went into a huddle. The attack would be against the girls. Bows and arrows were hastily constructed from pliant twigs. l-laving found some vari- colored wild berries they painted each other's faces. They had yet to find a means of transporting the captives. From the creative mind of Russ Glass and the scientific mind of the eldest son of Cavins, the leader of the pioneers, came the idea for a great invention. l-laving delved into one of the wagons, they found a huge bureau. Removing the drawers from it, the ilLuFstrious Glass fellow managed to get out the partitions and hitch an old horse to the a air. While these preliminary preparations were going on the boys decided to ask several girls to join the Indian tribe. Among these were little Thelma, because of her ability to paint faces so gruesomely, and the youngest member-Louise Bangham, whose adept- ness at rattling pans while concocting her famous dishes had given her the title of "Bangy." She was expected to cook the food for the pre-war dance. This gala affair took a good part of the morning. Chief Bush, chosen because of his agility and resonance of voice, led the dance. Before the performance was half over, his prized feather, jolted from position by his unsurpassed antics, was dangling before his right eye. After the dancers had exhausted themselves, "Dead Eye" fthe adopted Indian name of the son of Jackson, the hunterl expounded a noteworthy bit of oratory. l-le included such phrases as, "Listen, guys, go in an' give 'em the works." l-lowever, in the midst of his talk he was interrupted by Mac, who considered him- self a more worthy speaker. "Ah, this is indeed the golden peak of my adolescence- that l should be able to make myself invaluable to you, etc., etc." Upon hearing these outrageous remarks L. L. lthe normal appellation for the Jackson boyl challenged Mac to a free-for-all. This fight proved to be the centerof attraction until "Bangy" declared that the dried bean soup was ready. After lunch the boys again went into a huddle. The time was ripe for attack. They decided to surround the girls and get as many as possible for captives. The signal was given and they charged. Bill Gulden proved to be the hero of the day. l-lis first victim was the petite Olive Tyson. The poor little girl was hit with one of the sticks and could not keep her brown eyes from brimming over with tears. CContimzed on page 941 Page Sixty-Nine Page Seventy THE LARK l-le's happy and tree And bubbling with glee As he tlies in the skies Overhead. l-le climbs and he swoops And he dips and he scoops While he's high in the sky Overhead. I-le lacks honor and shame And sings songs without name As he cries in the skies Overhead. I wish l could be As happy and tree As the bird that l heard Overhead. LOUISE BATH SNOW Softly to the earth it tell ln the silent night. And still upon the earth it tell ln the dawn's pale light. As the sleeping city wakes- Wakes and looks around, With mixed emotion does it see Snow upon the ground. LOUISE BATH A PRAYER l teel a passion Deep inside. Lord, may l learn To abide By what l know and think ls true- Lord, may l learn to live Like You. LOUISE BATH THE ENGLISH SLANGUAGE JANICE HAGERTY No wonder a foreigner spends useless hours Attempting to master this language of ours. lt's complex enough to have both "red" and "read, But the slang's too much for a genius's head. When someone approaches, he can't say, "l-lello." l-le must, to be stylish, say, "What do you know?" Or oftentimes, "What do you hear from the mob?" If you don't feel well, then "you're off the cob." Your own Christian name is very seldom used, You will be amazed to see how it's abused, lt's changed to McSomething-McBrown or McGreen. lt's never, "be careful," but "keep your nose clean." lt's not "au revoir," but "I'II see you in church." You're never deserted, just-"left in the lurch." For one out of favor, there's "bag," "goon," or "droopg" If someone dislikes you, you're "flies in their soup." If you tell a falsehood, you're Hslinging the bull." If you get bad grades, then "you have no pull." lf you fall in love, it's termed "pitching the woo:" Then you fall out of love, and it's "nerts to you." Leave means "take a owder"-"take it on the lam," If in a dilemma, ou are in a am. ll ll y I ' ' Mellow ma mean clever, cute, or vivacious, I y ' I ' ll ' ll lf they can t describe you, you re plain bodacious. If you're flustered, you're "discombooberated." If your mind's unsound, then you're "pixilated." You can never hasten: you must always "batg" A pistol is much better known as a "gat." "Put a nickel in it" means not to linger, lf you look suspicious, they say "the finger," If you seem a bit dense, you're "behind the door," You never say, "Yes, M'am," it's always, "Why shore!" "But definitely" means without any doubt. If they want you to dance, they say "swing on out," A thing true to form is termed "the Real McCoy," Any emotion's best expressed by "oh, boy!" lt's the love bug causing your heart to flutter. If you can't talk, it's "you tell him: l stutter." "l-low am I doin' " means most anything now. If you're too vociferous, you're a "rowdy-dow." fC0llfi1l1L6d on page 100D Page Seventy-One MEMORIES OF A SENIOR JUNE KNowLroN lmpatiently awaited bells-torty-tive minute periods to get us contused on Tues- days, Thursdays, and any other day they take a notion-neck stretching to see the hall- way clocks-the early birds, Marian Burdort and Guy Peterson-Senior girls, putting the tinishing touches on their make-up at 8:28-teminine Monday morning chit-chat atter a heavy week-end-Miss Schultz's long, long assignments-Ed l-lall's glasses-broken test tubes-obnoxious odors ot l-l2S all over the school on lab days-Mr. J. Bailey Bush's popularity with the younger set at assemblies-the band, adding lite to pep meetings- orange megaphones-pre-game restlessness and enthusiasm-the stirring new song, "Orange and Black"-Bruce and Mr. Jackson, a well-known pair-Paddle's walk-Joyce Tettt's enviable classic beauty-the click ot a combination lock as it works surprisingly the tirst time-Seniors irked at waiting on the stairs tor Freshmen at noon-the reliet trom worries or just plain worries when grade cards are given out-Mr. Gulden's ettective sar1 casm to misbehaving smarties-the string ot galoshes along the halls on a rainy day- the muddy mall-the trattic jam at noon-Bette Baldwin's taxi-3 TV-deatening noise in the lunch room-Sam Clark's various Fords. High school love blossoming in the halls-gold tootballs that casually stray and later wander back-Goebel l-leusch, "patching up" everyone else's love attairsg l-lelp Not Wanted-Lana Sanor, the pertect stooge-Bob Rarey's well-deserved popularity-Jack Grat, once a woman hater-Jack Wilce with a dreamy tar-away look in his eye-Susan Fraher, showing detinite preterence tor all underclassmen-Bob lves, the candid camera- man-the girls, using the trophy cases tor mirrors-room temperatures, hitting either 80 or 50, no happy medium-Mr. l-leischman's tervent claims that he's a married man: we're trom Missouri-Flo and Willis mad, glad, and mad again-Bus and Johnny just glad-Janice l-lagerty's original witticism and ingratiating good humor-Miss l-lottman, threatening to send mischievous Senior boys to the tirst grade, tsk, tsk-Eddie Zartman sure each week he's tound the one and only-Tom Wilson, getting an education in Hattaires de coeur" in ten easy lessons--Dick l.orey, causing plenty ot hearts to tlutter- Ed Sampson's ettervescent conversation-Bob Deaton, copy trom "Esquire." The ottice, a clearing house tor all school news-the student ottice torce-vari- colored paper slips: yellow, blue, and even red-Mrs. Carr's pleasant helpfulness- G. A. A. and G. R. meetings constantly contlicting-diamond-shaped Leaders' Class emblems every Wednesday-trantic questions tive minutes betore exams--the general good nature and very tirm convictions ot Mr. Larkin-the hum ot the band saw in the manual training room-the clang ot chalk stubbles as Mr. Jackson hits the scrap basket- Mr. J. W. Jones' inscrutable mask: we never could tell whether or not he was joking constant heckling to pay our class dues at once, it not sooner-the curiosity aroused among the boys by any new girl-Pete Sayers, the annual statt's super-salesman-the quiet etticiency ot Mr. Davis-lockets, peasant scarts, suspender skirts, and other tads as they come and go-spring tever, setting in on a balmy March day-Alt, leaning on his broom and dreaming ot ways to beat the numbers game-Jack Schwartz, enhancing his good looks with a prison haircut-Vance Lee, who believes that variety is the spice ot lite. Dog-eared play books-Mr. McCullough, more nervous than the cast onopening night-the anticipatory sighs just betore the long awaited clinch in the class play-Bud Jaeger, right there, snapping embarrassing pictures-torn brown covers on tree text books -the banging ot locker doors-detention to keep us in and gates to keep us out-on the gym balcony atter school, a crowd who'll watch anything-the regular atternoon exodus fC07Zfi1ZM6d on page 865 Page Seventy-Two POST RIDERS PLAY ALL SUMMER AT THE ARLINGTDN REGREATIDN CENTER M SWIMMING TENNIS BASEBALL VOLLEYBALL HORSESHOES SHUFFLEBOARD BADMINTON M YOUR CHILDREN ARE SAFE AT THE A. R. C. Tlph KI 232IF If + JOIN THE RECREATION CENTER Compliments ot BOWRONS PHARMACY THE REXALL STORE 2l08 Arlington Avenue Klngswood 024l WE DELIVER CCOntimried from page 395 This year we did many things in which a great number took an active part. The programs tor our meetings were planned so thatithe girls could have a share in them. On February 20, seven girls received their Girl Reserve rings at an impressive service at the Y.W.C.A. Three girls were sent as representatives trom our organization to the Girl Reserve Conterence held at Cincinnati in the spring. The group did as much as it could tor the poor this year and wished it might have done more. At Thanksgiving we gave titteen baskets to the needy, and at Christmas time, one. A Christmas party was given tor twenty-tive colored children. We gave tive dollars to the Community Fund and collected magazines, which were given to the Urban League Library. We sold coat hangers and Valentine's Day candy to earn money tor the organiza- tion, and later in the year, jointly sponsored a picture show with the l-li-Y's. CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Compliments of ORSBORN - BAYNES, INC. SALES AND SERVICE 2958 North High Street - LAwndale H46 Page Seventy-Four 7 Y 7 WW, W C'L'f!LXi all -XA Rzwyl . . . 55 wg New QRXCQHW' 0 'lm s '1?.ff"""w A beautiful new Piano Accordion or a genuine Deagan Xylophone with 55 private lessons for only 51.25 per week! These small weekly payments include both lessons and instruments. All lessons are private and given by a faculty of artist-teachers. You take the instrument home after the first lesson - it's yours without additional cost when the course is completed. Similar lesson arrangements on other instruments. Saxophone Banjo Guitar Clarinet Trombone Violin Piano 30 North High Sf. Open Evenings Page Setwzty-Five THE NEW WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA I9 VOLUMES - 9l00 PAGES - I4.000 ILLUSTRATIONS OFFICIALLY APPROVED BY OHIO STATE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION OHIO OFFICE DUANE L. TICE, Mgr. Telephone ADams 4025 85 Gay Street Columbus fCOIIfT1l1ll?d from page 391 To complete our extensive program we held the annual Father and Sons' Banquet soon atter the new members were initiated into the cIub, and Iater in the spring we heId an enjoyabie outdoor supper aIong the banks ot the Scioto River. We had some very interesting meetings, averaging at Ieast two a month. At these meetings we had speakers, discussions, and debates on our business probIems. In conclusion, we Seniors wish to express our sincere gratitude tor the tine thought and ideaIs which we have received trom our years in the I-Ii-Y organization. ii: 5 - Y -ia 5 g .E g i 31 5?-gg'-E ,E sla g. .er 5 g-. ge The WorId's Finest in Controllable Driving Lights and Foglighfs. UniversaIIy Adopted by States and Cities tor Their Pa+roI and Police Cars. VAN SALES CO. FACTORY DISTRIBUTORS 242 N. Fourth Street AD. 5755 Page Se'L'e1z,ty-Six Complimenfs of . . . UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY JAMES N M CULLOUGH d A I FISHER FUNERAL SERVICE I I I LONG EXPERIENCE - MODERN - WITHIN THE MEANS OF ALL Easf Broad near FIIII1 MA. 32I3 EDWARD E. FISHER 2035 Wickford Road SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Over IO0,000 square 'Iee'r of glass producing Fresh FIowers and Po'HecI PIanIs UN. 4l9I , 534 Wesi' FIHI1 Avenue W ENV, Page Sewz C mplimenis of MR. AND MRS. LEWIS K. OSBORNE i and BRUCE A FRIEND C pl 'I' f MR. AND MRS. HOWARD HAGERTY S E Good Luck To Class Of '38 MR. AND MRS. KURTZ J. MILLER AND FAMILY Complimenis of MR. AND MRS. JOHN A. KELLEY C plimenfs of . . . MR. AND MRS. HENRY P. HOWE BETTY - - - 1932 FRANK - - - 1936 MARGERY - 1941 Compliments of FfXXf,S WOMEN'S AND MISSES' APPAREL I966 North Mallway Kl. 26l3 As we drive up High Street in our Blackford we Reed a sign saying we "Gruess' er" wash cars. John says that we should not have the Carr washed to-day because the Weather's Rainey and getting Coulter. He says that it can be washed to-morrow Anstaett. Arriving at our destination, we Parker car. John goes to the Taylor to get his new Brown suit. Not having any money with him, he tells them to put it on the Cuff. The clerk says "I can't, because we operate only on the Cash and carry basis. lt is always the Best plan." John returns to the automobile empty-handed. On the Tripp home, taking Adair and trying to Crane his neck to see some Robbins in a tree, he loses control ot the car and hits a Hudson. Both cars are wrecked. The Glass in the windshields are smashed. and although the rest ot us suffer only Minor cuts, John is Herl-ed from the car and killed. He is taken to the undertakers who Barry him in the Green Lawn Cemetery. Compliments of Ed and Bud 1 l l 'i"' "" - P l l 1 g rflrmollfuam I 'f 2 . INORY .SHCJES l l I4 South Third Pago Eighty Complimenfs of . . . TYLER - GALBRAITH, INC. MERCHANT TAILORS lO2 Easl Broad S+. BILL OWEN'S ooooooooouon OWEN'S GULF SERVICE . .... ...... Sfarr and Lane Complimenfs of ROBBINS SC to 31.00 STORES I797 Grandview Avenue 499 Wlwilfier Sl. 2391 Wesl Broad S+. 2433 Cleveland Ave. 33l7 Nor+l'1 l-liglw S+. Cleveland al Elevenllw ge Eighty-O Compliments of aeger Insurance Agency GENERAL INSURANCE FRED F. JAEGER Owner HISTORY QUIZ lFiII in the blanlcs with students' namesl I. The man who started the "SpoiIs System" was ..,.,......,... .. . ,. 2. Delia weakened ....,...,..,...,.. 's strength by cutting off his hair. 3. Betsy' Ross made the first American .....,,......... with a ......... . . . tor each state 4. John Paul .................. was an American naval hero. 5. Andrew ,...,..,.......... was the only president impeached by Congress. 6. Washington and ..,..,.,......, University is one ot the oldest in the country. 7. The first Secretary ot the Treasury was Alexander ..,....,.,..,..... . 8. In colonial days an Indian was called a ........ .... . . 9. The Treaty of Versailles was signed in the ,......... ....... o t Mirrors. IO. In New England town meetings were .,......,....,.... in the early days. I I. In the early days ot the .........,..,.. Railroad .........,,..., was burned instead ot coal Answers wiII be 'found on page II2 DE SOTO G. M. C. PLYMOUTH TRUCKS SAM L. CONRAD 2400 N. High s+ree+ SALES AND SERVICE LA. 5452 COLUMBUS, oi-no Page Eighty-Two Complimen'rs of MURIEL S. ANSTAETT Teacher of Piano 4l63 2074Al gf A Sf 1' cl 'IC venieni 'l'own Parking Place! THE MERRCHANTS GARAGE l00 Norih Froni' Sfreei' P kng Rafes-I0 cen+s one hour-50c for I2 hours-55.00 pe Th Complimenis of THE CUSSINS AND FEARN CO. Best Wishes to the Class of 1938 ARLINGTON BEAUTY SHOP CONNECTICUT GENERAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.Q FRED M. EXLINE, Mgr. Page h To +he Seniors of UPPER ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL Besf Wishes From Your Pho+ographer 956 BAKER ART GALLERY Rich and High Streets COLUMBUS, OI-IIC Ady+l1f+hld+fylk f hh yh hlpdf kpblf Compliments of MR. AND MRS. R. W. MCKINNEY fC01Zfi1l1fLZd from page 185 Dot Kromer donates her "wheeze" to the "man in the moon." lpoor guylll Bud Greer leaves his incomparable public speaking ability to the future English classes. Shirley Overbeclc bequeaths her big sister complex to I-Ielene Tefft. Janice I-Iagerty wills her bangs to next Fourth of July. IN WITNESS TI-IEREOE, We have set our hands and signature this I5th day of May, in the year of Our Lord, nineteen hundred and thirty-eight. SENIOR CLASS I938 Duly drawn up by the following members and representatives of the aforesaid class. SUEGENIA DEMAREE LOUISE BATI-I ROBERT RAREY Best Wishes to the Class of '38 MR. AND MRS. J. P. HERSHBERGER MARY, PETE AND JEAN I I I I I SW I Compliments of MR, AND MRS. EARL s. BALDWIN I Page Eighty-Fizze Compliments ot MR. AND MRS. NAJ M. KHOURIE MIKE, RALPH AND BILL Qflmtinued from page 725 to the drug store-a coke and a pretzel-Suzy Coulter with her ear glued to the nickel- odeon listening to her current tavorite-the Bowron's Date Bureau on Monday nights. A striped tootball tield that greets the autumn sports tans--cold hot dogs at a tootball game-the scraps ot paper torn by Mr. Larkin on the bench-the hope that leaps to the eyes ot a third stringer as Larks happens to glance his way-Bill Knoderer's baton twirling between halves-spectacular, breath-taking seventy yard runs by Grat- the swing ot sports activities trom the gridiron to the gym--the boys' and girls' basketball teams, scrapping over use ot the gym atter tour o'clock-beautitul long shots by lanky Bob Faught-Tiny Tim Wuichet, keeping up with the tastest ot them in any basketball game-Pete l-lershberger "in there" on all the rebounds-the crowd, cheering to see a new crop ot N. A. O. B. W.'s sent in-proud temmes, waiting tor their heroes atter the tinal whistle has blown-Little Three rivalry and championship-the Lockland bus trip- the Arlington Special-startling orange satin shorts-the basketball team, proudly dis- playing a huge, gleaming state cup and hoping tor another. Spring tinally here tor good-the days rushing by-a track squad, running and jumping its heart out, right into tirst place in the state meet-spending two days on Junior-Senior decorations only to have them torn down in two minutes-graduation and a diploma atter the struggles ot twelve years-good-bye to glorious, caretree high school days-the goal attained, but all too soon--a tew silent, unshed tears tor the tun we leave behind-and yet, there'll always be the memories-those wondertul, intimate mem- ories ot happy times. We congratulate Upper Arlington in possessing a beautiful and widely known High School . . . officered by highly trained teachers and bringing most gratifying results to parents. MR. AND MRS. F. L. DUTTON X I 740 Roxbury Road l'zr-qv Eiglzf-V-Sify For Fine Foods . . . Shop at the Deluxe Market KROGER'S ML t 0 wa er . . . erve CLEO COLA. 0 cL Adds palate appeal to any meal. Instead f t S 0 Tas C ECK you? THIPSIE ' I 1' ""' H AT YOUR DEALER VESS BOTTlED BEVERAGE GOMPANY P1 Ijltx L CROSLEY Home APPLIANCES BETTER-COST LESS uslc HOUSEY 53 W. Long S+. 1 lcorner Long and Fronl Slreelsl R. C. MA. I636 W "Selmer" Clarinels and Saxoplwones 2I9 Foudh Sheef "King" Band lnsl enls "Ludwig" Drums and Accessories Complefe Repairs DISTRIBUTORS AMICON MARKET YOUNG'S BAKERY GROCERIES-FRUITS-VEGETABLES "iii-1 FINE PIES, CAKES AND PASTRY GENUINE BABY BEEF l KI. OI22 l527 Wes+ Fiflh Avenue ISQS We5+ pgffh Avenue l257 Grandview Avenue Open 7 Days a Week Unlil I2 Midnighl' Complimenls of Central ill and Plumhin Supply Corp. 46 Easl' Swan Slreel COLUMBUS, OHIO Page Eighty-Eight CContinu.ed from page 685 New l-lolland, I6. Nice going! Groveport-Gosh! Don't scare us like that, boys-we can stand some playing around, but please be caretul. Golden Bears, 30, Groveport, 25. Junior Class Play, "Little Miss Fortune" lalias "Kay's Candy Kissess"l. Say, Tommy, you sure know how to play the "general cut up." Who said Granville would be a "really tough" team? We didn't think so, 29-20. Two games today? Doesn't bother us in the least-Thurston, l7g Arlington, 43: Radnor, IO: Bears, 36. Plus that we're Class B Central District Champions. Next week, the Coliseum. State drawing. Watch it, Coach-draw an easy one. Not bad-North Baltimore. French classes sponsor a movie, "SANS FAMlLLE." l-lope somebody understood it. Nice victory over North Baltimore, 53-I6. Ohio State gym must be a good place to play basketball. Some swell busses the Chorus went to Granville in. weren't they? Oh sure, the game. We'd rather not talk about it. Bitter defeat. Canal Fulton, 40, Arlington, 24. Pure slaughter! You did your best though, boys. At least we got to the Coliseum. lt's been rumored Canal Fulton has almost reached the top several times. Well, we dicln't want to be seltish anyway, we'll let them have the title just this once. Assembly tor the annual drive. Who bleached the "golden" bear? Faculty-Senior game. Faculty was certainly outclassed, 43-27. What did Davies have against Larks? Ohio State University Symphonic Band lin those heavenly unitormsl was here tor its two concerts. Why didn't someone tell the girls about the P. T. A. Concert Series sooner? Basketball banquet held in cateteria-Bob Faught will be next year's captainf more gold charms tor watch chains. National l-lonor Society announced-what happened to those "intelligent" Senior boys? April Exams? Oh, just tor the Senior Scholarship Team. That's ditterentl Seniors plenty burned up to have play practice during the Boy Scout movie, "COLLEGE l-lOLlDAY." Arlington plays host to North in the tirst track meet ot the season. l-li-Y's and Girl Reserves hold Easter Service. Spring vacation? Oh just three school days. l-low nice. Oh well, l guess there's something about having to have so many days ot school. A School begins again. More tun. The l-li-Y's treat their tathers at dinner tor a change at the annual Father-Son Banquet. Bath Groveport and Gahanna honor us with their presence tor another track meet. We have such a "swell" band this year we're really proud to have a band concert with Mt. Vernon. Westerville also is here tor a track meet. lncidentally, the track team, captained by Ed l-lall, is doing very nicely this season. The G. A. A. banquet was a great success. We'll probably see a lot ot those new letters at school tomorrow. fC0ntinued on page 90 Page Eighty-Ninn' CCo1r finued from page 895 Another band testival. This time with Lancaster Up to Delaware tor the Ohio Wesleyan University Relays. Don't forget to come to the Boy Scout Circus tonight. May l-ligh school sponsored another movie-must be getting rich from our dimes. Well, boys, all prepared tor Circleville, Marysville, and Belletontaine? They'll be here tor a track meet today at 3:30. Why so sleepy, kids? State Scholarships? Ohl That date didn't scare the Seniors. They put over "The Youngest" even better than they did their play last year. After the District Meet at Ohio Wesleyan University the boys could hardly drag themselves to the Junior-Senior, but they soon revived and had a grand time. Con- gratulations and thanks, Juniors, tor such an "elegant" time. l.et's hope Newark isn't as "tough" on the cinders as it is on a basketball tloor. State Award tor the Scholarship Tests at Central l-ligh. Dr. Burkhart delivers the Baccalaureate address at the Methodist Church. Senior Exams. By the looks ot those "C's" on most ot our cards, a lot ot us will be taking exams. Memorial Day. For some it means no school, but tor others it means just another day to study tor exams. Caretree Seniors visited school and watched poor underclassmen struggle with exams. June l-ligh School Commencement. And the Seniors teel a little sad at leaving a number ot memorable days behind. Ot course we wouldn't brag, but we thought that was a very nice Senior-Junior, didn't you? Report cards to spoil the tirst week ot those long months ot vacation. V SUSAN FRAI-lER GEORGE H. J ARV IS Best Wishes to Class ot '38 MR. AND MRS. ELMER B. RARDON l l P 1 Ninety STEW HARRISON'S FINE HAMBURGERS AND STEAK DINNERS Grandview Avenue and Fiffh Avenue HARRlNGTON'S - - -7-: GUILFORD s. ARLINGTON N121I'biC Oli CO. KI. 35I0 - 0l63 - 0l20 Reliabie Druggisfs for 35 years "1"-'l'-l ATLANTIC PRO UC THROUGH OUR DOORWAY D TS I COME THE NICEST FOLKS ON EARTH- Trabue and Dublin Road OUR CUSTOMERS! 364 Wes+ Spring Sireei' Complimenfs of DILLONS SERVICE Wm. H. Amrhein y P Hardware, Painfs and Oils i SOHIO Kiichen Ufensils N Souihwesi' corner ofTi1ird Avenue and RADIOS - SERVICE - TUBES Grandview Avenue , Ki. 0229 i780 W. Ff . Kingswood 39I2 R. R. Beilsiein, Mgr. I H1 Ave Page Ninety-One CompIimen+s of LONG'S PHARMACY 55 I275 Grandview Ave. COLUMBUS, OHIO ' Phone KI. 2848 HOWARD DWIGHT SMITH ARCHITECT C966 COLUMBUS. OHIO WILLIAMS, FOOD MARKET "THE HOUSE QUALITY BUILT" 737 WI1IH'Ier S+. GA. 2I00 Grandview S+ore ArIing+on SI'ore I562-64 W. Firs+ Ave. 2056 ArIIngIon Ave. KI. II7I KI. II63 For your beneII'I' - DeIiveries 9, II:30, 2, 4 COURTEOUS SERVICE, HELPFUL SUGGESTIONS Iincty-Two RIVERSIDE SERVICE STATION at Waltham Road KI. 0250 for immediate service at reasonable rates TIRES, BATTERIES LUBRICATION AND THAT GOOD GULF GAS J. H. VAN Fossisu, Mgr. fC1'l1'lf1:l1i14Ed from page 365 Fourth ot .luly and on Labor Day. Following the tirst commander, Jaclc Brennan, were Dr. Wayne Brehm, .lack Knight, and Paul Selby, who now occupies that executive posi- tion. Also in I933, the Garden Club was organized by the tlower lovers ot the village. Howard Hamlin served as its president tor the tirst two years ot its existence. The war somewhat delayed the building activities in Arlington, particularly since a training camp, Camp Willis, was located here during the summer ot I9I7. It did not, however, destroy the activity ot the tew residents, who, in spite ot their other duties, tound time to publish an otticial monthly, "The Norwesterf' This was edited by Evan Mahatty tor several years. At that time there was even a mail man, Altred Holt, known to every student in the village as Alt, now the janitor ot the school. He has made him- selt usetul around the school since its birth in King Thompson's basement. In addition to his janitorial and postal duties, he served as general handy man around the com- munity during those tirst tew years. The tirst baby to be born in Upper Arlington came to the Robert O'Briens in I9I7, and was named Marian Roberta, better Icnown as Bobbie to her triends. Bobbie graduated trom Upper Arlington in I935. Since that tirst day's worlc the realization ot an ideal had materialized-Upper Arlington as we lcnow and love it today. MARJORIE GARVIN THE BEN RATNERQ CO. SPORTING GOODS . . . MEN'S WEAR . . . ARROW SHIRTS 1 TAILORING . . . BATES SHOE EXPERT ies N. High S+. c i Page Ninety-Three V. 1. ,s'2i5j'f'gJl,Q o QS' ,o 'Jw v 4 - jvff'4iQ7L: v 1 1 ITUSJQIE , flwf s 1, 7324.41 ,F 1 iaggsv' 5 rrffgesif "STILL IN SER V ICE" To help insure the future of the nation its members fought to preserve, The American Legion is pledged to support the build- ing of frue American citizenship through American schools. For the fostering of an activity that contributes to the welfare and continued progress of community and nation, Legionnaires, in the same spirit in which they answered the call fo arms, are "Still in Service." Upper Arlington Post No. 443 THE AMERICAN LEGION CCOnfinued from page 691 "Sissy, sissy, sissy," cried the advancing Indians until she was finally subdued and dumped into the bureau to be dragged away. ln the "carriage" with her was the tiny Bernice, Mrs. Rea's little daughter, who seemed to be having the time of her life. She shouted and stamped her feet until the bottom of the contraption gave away and fell out-much to the disgust of the great inventors. I At another point of battle two little girls were being besieged by a rowdy mob who were trying to get their dolls. The noble Mac stood in defense of Edna, the pretty, dark- haired Hoffman girl, while Maggie Ogan retaliated by giving one of the boys a sound punch in the nose and retrieving her lost doll. "Now, you punks, scram!" she dismissed them severely. ln the midst of all the uproar only one little girl remained quiet-so quiet, in fact, that she was overlooked. The youngest of the large family of Schultzs had found an old book in one of the wagons and was contentedly reading it. The siege raged on until the sun had almost disappeared behind the hills and par- ents could be seen returning to their offspring. l-lurriedly the boys tried to repair some of the damage they had done during a long, boisterous day. I That evening the gang could be heard talking in low tones beside a deserted wagon. "Aw, it doesn't hurt so much," proclaimed the small but mighty Dickie Larkin, "but that's the last time l'm going to take it for you two mugs. l'lI be darned if any Glass or Cavins is worth standing up two days for!" Page Ninety-Four C pliment f awe THE UPPER ARLINGTON CQMPANY Ni ARLINGTON THEATRE I8O0 West Fifth Ave. AIR COOLED COMFORTABLE SEATS PERFECT VISION For Real Comfort Visit The ARLINGTON CConitinued from page 523 was a tax collector tor the county. Shirley Overbeclc served a long and successful term as a member ot the P. U. C. O. I-Ier appointment was bitterly contested because ot her connections, but she voted tor all the contiscatory rates, thereby winning the approval ot the public. In the musical world, one ot the outstanding figures was Sarah Dodd, who made concert tours throughout Europe where her brilliant piano technique was highly acclaimed by critics. Suegenia Demaree, a "hot" trumpet player, was the tirst girl in Benny Good- man's band, and later organized her own "Swingsters" who were rated as "tops," I-Ier salary, incidentally. was greater than that ot the tamed I-Ienry Ford. Last, but not least, we encounter Janet Cutf who became a happily married woman with three charming children to comtort her in her old age. Along with her is the former June Durrant who wedded an old Grandview tlame and settled down to a lite ot bliss. As the gray creeps into the sky it is time tor the spirits to return to other regions. We are sorry to leave the old tamiliar sights, but we are glad we have seen them and have heard about the changes since our graduation in I938. NANCY CASI-I VANCE LEE HUDSON TERRAPLANE ARCH L. YOST BOULEVARD SERVICE AND SALES KI. I400 I407 Grandview Avenue I8 years servicing all makes ot cars in present location Page Ninety-Six FINE DIAMONDS, WATCHES, AND SILVERWARE ARGO AND LEHNE JEWELERS 3I EasT Gay SI'ree'I' CompIimenI's of MARY GLASS BEAUTY SHOP Klngswood 52I3 I I Success and Good Luck To The Class of I 9 3 8 Grandview 81 Arlington Upholstering Co. Caning, Cabiner WorIc -- Furni+ure Rebuili' +o Order - Refinishing A ANTIQUES OUR SPECIALTY ' I20I Grandview Avenue KI. l55I I Wi+h Besi' Wishes of WILSON'S GREENHOUSE ALL THE BEST IN FLOWERS AND PLANTS Corner of Nor+hwes'I' Blvd. and S+arr Road I I I Page N inety-S even CContinued from page 639 Archery- Archery is the newest member ot the Athletic Department. Bows and arrows were given to the Arlington High School by the Girl Scouts and Grandview generously shared their target with us. Most interest in this sport was shown by the Freshmen and the Sophomores, the leaders among them being: Betty Grover Myrna Smith Nancy Grover Joan DeLong Marjorie Howe Carolyn Fisher WINTER SPORTS Basketball- The basketball season began the tirst ot December. ln a G. A. A. meeting basket- ball technique was demonstrated by the Leaders' Class under the direction ot Janice Haigertg. Janice and Jean Hershberger had charge ot the practices each Wednesday an Fri ay. The Arlington teams met their triendly rivals from Grandview many times during January. The All High teams ot both schools clashed in a very speedy game on the home tloor on February 25, with Arlington winning 22- l8. On March 5 the annual play day was held at Grandview. The schools represented, other than Arlington and Grandview, were Saint Marys and University School. Arlington came out with tlying colors, having won seven out ot the nine games. One ot the outstanding events ot the season was a game played by picked teams trom the tollowing girls: Marjorie Sanborn Louise Bath Laura Lee Ptening Jean Davis Helene Tettt Betty Hall Myrna Smith Amy Leonard Marjorie Howe Marilyn Johnson Janice Hagerty Martha Rosencrans Jean Hershberger Mary Ann Nudd Ping-Pong- Ping-Pong seemed to be quite a popular sport with the students. Both boys and girls were among the one hundred and thirty-tive entrants tor the tournament which was arranged by Lana Sanor. The winners were: Senior High Girls-Bette Grover Senior High Boys-Rudy Bard Junior High Girls-Carolyn Carlile Junior High Boys-Albert lves SPRING SPORTS Tennis- The major sport this spring was tennis. A tennis club was organized to instruct the girls ot the Junior High in the methods and rules ot tennis. Lorraine Van Ordstrand was president ot the club which had a membership ot twelve. Marjorie Sanborn gave tennis instruction in the gymnasium every Wednesday and when the weather permitted the girls played games on the courts. A The tennis team made a tavorable showing in competition with Grandview and University High School. ALL HIGH TEAM June Knowlton Rita Jean Brown Lorraine Van Ordstrand Marjorie Sanborn Louise Bath Jean Davis Page Ninety-Eighi A FAVORlTE OF MANY YEARS' STANDING H FIIRNAS QUALITY IGE CREAM Baseball- Baseball was started in the gym early in April. Soon class teams were selected and practice tor the interclass tournaments took place atter school. The same teams com- peted with Grandview in the annual Grandview-Arlington play day. ALL l-IIGI-l TEAM Janice l-lagerty Betty t-lall Florence Parlcer Myrna Smith Virginia l-lunsiclcer Ruth Anne l-lutf Jean Davis Marjorie Sanborn Marjorie l-lowe Traclc and Volleyball- Traclq turnished varied interests tor an outdoor class. Some girls chose running, hurdling, or jumping while others worked at throwing baseballs or baslcetballs. - At the same time another group played volleyball indoors. Many atternoons were spent in practicing tor a successtul season in the interscholastic meets. l Thereis Nothing Like GAS EOR COOKING - REERIGERATION WATER HEATING - HOME HEATING QA QA Page Ninety -N ine MAin 4386 THE CASE AND WEST AGENCY ' INSURANCE-BONDS 52 East Gay Street Jno. G. CASE, JR. COLUMBUS, OHIO Compliments ot TREMAINE ELECTRIC SHOP I l KI. 33II I670 West First Avenue CC0nti1z11ed from page 715 Now all you toreigners, don't talce it too hard. Come over and try, and they'll thinlc you're a card, Although they may thinlc you're "the titty-third," "The woods are tull ot 'em"-take my word. Choice Saddle Horses tor Hire - Ride the Best With the Rest at 2883 Tremont Road Columbus, Ohio Phone Reservations--KI. I238 - 0I23 Compliments ot ECONOMY DRUG STORE KI. OI8I ISI I West Fiffh Avenue One Hundred Complimen+s of . . . MILLER SINCLAIR STATION Corner WaH'l1am Rd. and Arlingfon Ave. KUNKLERZS A courfeous, consisfenf Drug Sfore 2064 Arlingfon Ave. UPPER ARLINGTON Complimenfs of C-aww ARLINGTON BARBER SHGP "ANGELO", "RED" and "SAM" 2l I4 Arling+on Avenue Page One H undef soH1o SERVICE STATION db FIFTH AND CAMBRIDGE COLUMBUS, OHIO CContinued from page 653 This year the G. A. A.'s have had a very interesting schedule ot activities. Basket- ballithe major sport, was entirely reorganized since we have been given access to the very tine new gymnasium. We have had a number ot play days tor girls from the seventh through the tweltth grades with several schools ot the community. Ping-pong was also reorganized and was directed by Lana Sanor. The tournaments were won by Bette Grover in the Senior Girls' Goup and Carolyn Carlislelin the Younger Girls' Group. Sports intro- duced tor the first time this year were badminton and archery. Other activities, varying with the season and interest, are track, tennis, hockey, speedball, volley ball, shuttleboard, hiking, puppet shows, golf, baseball, tumbling and tap dancing. The annual G. A. A. banquet which was held in April was a great success. Letters were awarded, G. A. A. emblems were distributed and the All-l-ligh Teams were an- nounced in tennis, hockey, speedball, and volley ball. A's were awarded to Sarah Dodd, Janice l-lagerty, Jean l-lershberger, Ruth Anne l-luti, Dorothy Kromer, Laura Lee Ptening, and Marjorie Sanbon. Those who received G. A. A. emblems were Jean Davis, Betty l-lall, Virginia l-lunsicker, Marilyn Johnson, June Knowlton, Vivian Slater, l-lelene Tetit, Amy.Leonard, and Florence Parker. Compliments of Compliments of Dodd Beauty Shop John 3i'BEEpiVey l962 Norm Mallway I987 Guilford Road Page One Hundred Two " P. T. A." WISHES "1938E" FAVORABLE WINDS AND HAPPY LANDINGS ...+ Q 5E,!.q.... UPPER ARLINGTON PARENT TEACHER ASSOCIATION, 1937-1938 I WALTER H. WHISSEN GRANDVIEW HARDWARE COMPANY nhlridr PAINT, HARDWARE, AND BUILDER SUPPLIES RADIO AND ELECTRICAL REPAIRS - GLASS PUT IN iiii I295 Grandview Ave. KI. 4I5I Mr. McCuIIough: "Now boys and girIs, at the end ot your booklet I want you to write a bibiiog- raphy." Paul Nash: "Shall we write a bibliography ot ourselves or ot somebody eIse?" Wesley Shaffer: "Do you Icnow why you have eIectricity in your hair?" Ewing Boles: "No, why?" Wesley: "It's next to a dry ceII." Mr. Jones Ito bandI: "You all play worse and worse every day, but today you played as it it were to-morrow." MAin 4I58 MAin 4I59 THE SOWERS - BENBOW LUMBER CO. LUMBER AND MILL woizic DAVID S. BENBOW President 483-549 NieIs+on S+. Page One Hundred Four A B I a ck R o ck Asphalf Driveway . . . ls Smoofh, Clean, Resfful ooooonoaoooa THE MARBLE CLIFF QUARRIES CGMPANY Complimenis of A FRIEND Complimen+s of C966 CARMIAUX'S SUPER SERVICE I STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS Norfhwesi Boulevard and Sfarr Road O d MR. AND MRS. C. FORREST TEFFT MR. AND MRS. RALPH' W. SANBDRN MR. AND MRS. D. R. DODD Complimenis of MR. AND MRS. EZRA C. ANSTAETT M Com plimen+s of MR. AND MRS. E. T. BOLES M MR. AND MRS. WALTER E. ISALY MR. AND MRS. F. T. RAINEY O dS Com plimenis of C5159 MR. AND MRS. RALPH L. TAYLOR JANE 419399 PATTY 119445 Complimen+s of MR. AND MRS. FRED S. WALKER MR. AND MRS. T. J. STIVERSON . 1 W A . M. Barr Company SQ GENERAL CONTRACTORS CCo1z,finued from page 665 Each evidently had something on the other which he disclosed. After his speech, Mr. l-leischman presented letters and gold baslqetballs to the varsity and the managers. The following were honored by this presentation: co-captains Graf and l-lershberger, Rarey, Shaffer, Wuichet, Wilce, Allen, Zartman, McClelland, Greer, and last but not least Bob Faught who received with his letter and gold basketball the captaincy for next year. Pete l-lershberger presented gold baslcetballs to Mr. l-leischman, Mr. Larlcin, and Mr. Jones. Mr. Jones closed the banquet with a very interesting speech. APEX MARKET l BIGGER AND BETTER Kingswood I I26 2I I6 Arlington Avenue l 0-N-vw-1-no-M BETTER MEATS FOR LESS 4 Deliveries Daily 9:00--l0:30 A. M. 2:00--4:00 P. M. l Page One Hmzdred Nine EMILE E. WATSON i l l CC011tiiiued from page 605 tirsts, two seconds and two thirds to win with 27 points. The tourth meet ot the season was at South. Recovering from the previous defeat, we won 70 to 62. Out ot the usual lb events, we took eight tirsts, ten seconds and tive thirds. Out to detend the title which they had won twice out ot three years, Arlington entered the Ohio Wesleyan Relays. Establishing three new records in the iavelin, discus and 440 yard low hurdles, we won by a score ot 29 pointsq Columbiana came in second with 25lf7 points. Ot the I2 events we secured tour tirsts, two seconds, and one titth. Arlington continued its winning streak at the Miami Relays. Glendale tinished second. The annual Central District Track and Field Meet, held at Ohio Wesleyan, was the next victory tor the Bears. Arlington set three new records in the high hurdles, 880 relay, and the broad jump, and walked away with the meet. Our 76lf2 points were the result ot eight tirsts, two seconds, tour thirds, three tourths, and two titths. Thus we retained our District honors. Bexley, our next opponent, was no match tor the powerful Arlington team. Claiming I-3 tirsts, nine seconds, and three thirds ot the I6 events, Arlington ran up a score ot 95 points to Bexley's 37. The pride ot Upper Arlington was doubled by our team's winning the State Class B Track Championship at Ohio State University on May 30. l-lowever, the victory was not so easily gained tor it was by a margin ot one- halt point that we beat a two man Glendale team. Our 26lf2 points were the result ot one tirst, two seconds, three thirds, one tourth, and one titth. ln this way the Upper Arlington track team made a spectacular ending to an equally spectacular season. Page On-e Hundred Ten ARLINGTON GARAGE, TNC. Body and Fender Repair TOWING SERVICE 24 HOUR SERVICE One Stop Service SAM A. WILLIAMS, lvlgr. Free pickup and delivery service I724 West Fifth Ave. Phone KI. II47 COLUMBUS, OHIO Phone KI. II47 l938 TRACK SCHEDULE DATE SCHOOL PLACE Friday, April I I North High Here Friday, April I5 Westerville Here Wednesday, April 20 Groveport-Gahanna Here Saturday, April 30 Wesleyan Relays There Friday, May 6 Belletontaine, Marysville, Here Circleville Thursday, May I2 South Here Saturday, May I4 District Wesleyan Friday, May 20 Newark Here Friday, May 27 2 State Meet Saturday, May 28 S Ohio State University We Have Served Business Successfully for Seventy-five Years Complete Printers and Ottice Outtitters VISIT OUR RETAIL STORES 355 THE COLUMBUS BLANK BOOK MFG. CO. 3II-32l South High Street Page One Hrmd Complimenfs of CURRENT EVENTS and MY WEEKLY READER 400 Sou+I1 Froni' S+. fA11swe1'.r to questions on page 82D ANSWERS TO HISTORY QUIZ I. Andrew, Jackson 2 Sampson 3. Flagg, Starr 4. Jones 5. Johnson 6. Lee 7. I-Iamilton 8. R-edman 9. I-I'aII IO. I'IeId Reading, Wood ADams 4I I4 ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS ANDERSON HAULAGE COMPANY We specialize in Building AsphaI+ Driveways . . . Also Ready Mixed Concre'I'e 535 Sandusky S+reeI' Page One Hundred Twelve MR. AND MRS. CHARLES H. KNOWLTON JUNE CHARLES, JR. C pl nfs of THE OVERBECK FAMILY SHIRLEY MARCIA DON LOIS M Jackson: "Ross, you lw g d l1 cl I 3 'cy R s Allen: "Was that a c pl I T m Wuichef: "Sarc:asm,l'1 ty l'1 cl b th pl cl ld Aq II kdt F h Th h th g dd f Y dig dth th Bfilwt ith kd 'E Complimenfs of MR. AND MRS. B. A. DURRANT Best Wishes to the Class of 1938 MR. AND MRS. GILBERT H. CARMACK JUSTINE AND DAN O d Compliments of MR. AND MRS. L. M. TDBIN SENIOR MEDLEY Suzy Q standing on the Sidewalks ot New Yorlc 'eating a Big Apple Everything's Going To Be All Right, it Naughty Marietta says No, No, Nannette, I'lI Get By, ln The Cool ot the Evening with ' Only A Rose, it R l' 'll osa ie wi Show Me the Way To Go l-lome. Mr. Heischman: "They say a student should have eight hours sleep a day." Jim Davies: "Sure, but who wants to take eight classes a day?" Compliments of MR. AND MRS. TRUMAN C. HUFF DR. AND MRS. LUKE V. ZARTMAN BILL AND JOHN Page One Hundred Fomfteen C plimen+s of Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Slater Complimen+s of Mr. and Mrs. W. O Barry C mplimenls of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen R. Fraher' Best Wishes Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Bath Mr. and Mrs- E. L. Heusch Betty Goebel Owen 20I2 Devon Rd. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Shaffer Wesley and Ed The Wood Family Mr. and Mrs. Wood Phil, Jr., 1933 Jane, 1935 Nancy, l94l Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George Risley Lucille Risley George Risley lll O f Besl Wishes lo I938 Complimenfs of Judge and Mrs. The Link Murphys C. P. McClelland l ZI67 Cambridge Blvd. I-Ie who laughs last is usually the dumbest. Mr. Larkin: "The class will now name some of 'flue lower animals srarlinq wirli Jimmy Baines." Q Aifer working some Time on an algebra problem Mr. Bush said, "So you see The answer is no'rl'1ing." Marflia Edgar remarked audibly. "All llwal work for nolliingf' Complimenls of Mr. and Mrs. Norman C. Parr Complimenfs of The Hodges Family Mr. and Mrs. i l Raymond C. Williams 1 Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Halley Louis E. Jr., Franklin D Page One Hundred Siricefz , Compliments of Compliments of MR. AND MRS. RUSSELL C. DAVIES A FRIEND JIM, RUSSELL AND DOROTHY Miss Bangham's class was studying the best methods ot caring tor babies. She was anxious that they know the subject thoroughly. "What is the plural ot baby?" she asked. June Durrant spoke up. "Twins." Farmer Jones is awakened by the Bell ot his alarm clock. Getting up and taking a Bath he sits down on the Edge of the bed to put on his shoes. Atter going into the Sellerlsl to tix the furnace he visits the Barnes and gets his favorite Haas. Although he lived in a deep Forrest he decided to Pack his lunch in a couple ot Saxe and go into town. Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. DF- and MFS- F. F. St. John R. W. Nosker H H Bob and Bill Skeeter C0mPlim9n'l'S of Compliments of Dr. and M1-S, Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Ryan J. W. Wilce Joe Page One Hmzdred Sevezztecnr -H y Complimen+s of Dr. Thomas E. 'Rarclin 2l I2 Arlington Ave. Dr. and Mrs. Wm. P. Smith Martha Ruth Billy I725 Cambridge Blvd. Compliments of , C. .l. DeL0r, M Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Brown 2372 Coventry Rd. Dr. and Mrs. Compliments of Dr. L. A. Larrimer 2l I2 Arlington Ave. W. B. Andrus Nancy Ellen Margery Lee 2454 Kensington Rd. Compliments of Dr. H. A. Rose 2074 Arlington Ave. Dr. and Mrs. T. R. Fletcher 2359 Coventry Rd. Page One Hundred Eighfeen V Modern Printing Is Esseniiai O NEW IDEAS STUD E NT PUBLICATION S THROUGH years oT experience in prinTing high school and college yearboolcs, class and monThly magazines, we know The consisTenT eTTorT OT Those responsible Tor These publicaTions To improve each succeeding issue. There is a consTanT demand Tor The "someThing diTTerenT, disTincTive, ulTra modern." Only The up-To-daTe esTablishmenT has The TaciliTies To meeT These de- mands-The graphic arTs indusTry has lcepT pace wifh The march oT progress in This day OT Television and sTreamlined eTTiciency. The modern arT oT prinTing is essenTial To The besT expression OT The new ideas in high school and college periodicals. We will be pleased To Turnish speciTic inTormaTion aloouT our compleTe TaciliTies Tor This worlc, upon request OUR COMPLETE SERVICE OFFICE FURNITURE STATIONERY OFFICE SUPPLIES BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURING LEGAL BLANKS LAW BOOKS RECORD FORMS LOOSE LEAF DEVICES SAFES BOOKBINDING QUALITY PRINTING O THE F. J. HEER PRINTING CO. 372-386 SOUTH FOURTH STREET COLUMBUS, OHIO Page One Hundred Nmeteen AUTOGRAPHS


Suggestions in the Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) collection:

Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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