Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1946 volume:
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VVe are leaving Upper Arlingf
ton in a time of peace. The years
behind have been the darkest and
most desperate the world has ever
known, but ahead is the hope of
universal freedom. We can have
a share in shaping the destiny of
this new-found peace, and we feel
During the past four years we
have combined carefree fun with
many hours of serious thinking
and preparation. Now that gradu-
ation has come, most of us find it
ii little difficult to leave, even
though we are eagerly looking for-
ward to fulfilling our ambitions.
Our sincerest wish is that the
training we have received here
will enable us to face the exacting
demands of the future.
As we part from our classmates
ind teachers to enter industry or
go into further training for our
life's work, we must never forget
the meaning of this moment. It is
our privilege to dedicate ourselves
to develop the promises of our na-
tion and to do everything possible
to achieve the four freedoms
around the world.
Now as we look toward the fu-
ture. you, the reader, will see in
the following pages the record of
our four years in high school.
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The biggest accomplishment of the Board of Education this year was
the planning for a new school plant. Plans for additions to both the ele-
mentary and high school buildings have been drawn up. The high school
building was completely equipped with radio facilities this year, including
a modern broadcasting studio and a public address system to all rooms. The
School Board was instrumental in the expansion of the music, dramatic, arts
and crafts, and journalism departments. Through the School Board, the
school was opened to community clubs for their own use and a recreation
program was operated in co-operation with the city.
The theme of the Arlington Parent-Teacher Association this year was to
provide opportunity for the community to observe several phases of school
work. All business of the P. T. A. was transacted by an executive commit-
tee. "The programs were designed to interest parents, to inform the com-
munity about school matters, and to give students the experience of partici-
pating in the public relations programf stated Herman Tice, president.
The Upper Arlington Booster Club was organized last year for the pur-
pose of promoting and boosting worthwhile school activities. Early in the
fall, the Boosters had lights and a public address system installed on the ath-
letic field. With the newly organized high school marching band in need
of new uniforms, the Booster Club sponsored a campaign to raise the funds
to pay for these uniforms. The Boosters also sponsored the mailing of the
first four issues of the Arlingtonian to all homes in Arlington.
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Before coming to Arlington in 1943, O. E. Hill was the Superintendent
of Schools at Galion, Ohio, for seven years, from 1934 to 1941. ln 1941 he
became assistant State Director of Education for Ohio. Mr. llill received
his B. A. from Ohio State University and his 1Vl. A. from Columhia where
he majored in administration and school Hnancc.
Mr. Hill believes that education is as broad as the whole community
with all its experiences and it is the duty of the home, the church, and the
whole community to provide a constructive program of continuous living for
its youth which will develop them spiritually, socially, physically, cmotionf
ally, and mentally.
lxgin VV. Davis is at graitltmte ol' Ohio State University where he mujoretl
in tlre lielcl ol' secondary ecluczition. Nr. Davis has heen ut Arlington for
twenty one years, serving as elementary teacher, elementary principal, high
school teacher, :tml high school principal.
lihc clalss ol' '46 haul their lirst contact with hir. lltwis in thc seventh
griitle when he was their history teacher. The next year, 1941, he was ele4
vutctl to the position ol' high school principal.
Mr. Davis helieves that through the experience gained here. students
entering Upper Arlington lligh School will grow in lxnowleclge, wistlom. and
untlcrstaintling. Students leaving, hecziuse ol' the experiences they halve haul,
will he hetter zthle to serve their fellowtnen, their country. and their Coal.
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IIUMIQ IKTUNONIICS I I
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'ie future is not in the 110111115 of Fate, but in ours."
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JACK Hllbbhl.. 1'UblLb
"Prostie," tall, dark, and hand-
some. Basketball, 2, 3: Track.
l, 2, 3, 4 CCaptainD: Football,
2, 3, 4: Varsity "A," 1, 2, 3, 4:
Class Oflicer, 1 CVice-presi-
dentD, 4 CPresidentD: Leaders'
Class, 4: Torch, 3, 4: Student
Council, 4: lnter-Club Council.
4 QChairman3: Senior Scholar-
ship Team, 4: Senior Class Ex-
ecutive Committee, 4: Sigma
Rho Club, l, 2, 3. 4 iiPresi-
dent3: Norwester, 4.
MARY ANN LUMMIS
"Mal," a second Sarah Bern-
hardt, reliable. Class Olhcer, 4
CSQ-cretaryj: C. R., 2, 3 LCabif
netj, 4 QCabinetD: C. A. A., l
QCabinetD, 2 L'Cabinet3, 3. 4
LCabinet3: Library Staff, 1:
junior Class Play, 3 QCastl. 4
QStaiiD: Senior Class Play. 4
CCastD: Thespian Play, 4
CCast3: Minstrel, 1, 2, 3. 4
QCastD: National Thespian So-
ciety, 3, 4: Torch, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Senior Scholarship Team. 4: Na-
tional lionor Society, 4: Or'
chestra, 1: Senior Class Exec-
utive Comrnittee, 4: S. A.
Club, l, 2, 3, 4 QVice-presi-
dentD: Norwester, 4 QMake-up
Coveditorj. Denison University
VVILLIAM C. JAEGER
"Bill," Arlington's hole-in-one
man. Coll, l, 2, 3, 4 tCap-
tainD: Basketball, 2: Varsity "A,"
l, 2, 3, 4: Ili-Y, 3, 4 QBusiness
Managerlc Class Oliicer, 2
CTreasurerD, 3 CTreasurerj, 4
QTreasurerD: junior Class Play.
3 QStaifD: Senior Class Play, 4
QStalfU: Senior Class Executive
Committee, 4: llrae Club, I, 2,
3. 4 CTreasurer3: Norwester. 4
JUDITH ANN VlCKERS
"Judy," enthusiastic. initiative
plus. Charm Board, 4: G. R..
2, 3, 4: C. A. A., l. 2, 3, 4: junior
Class Play, 3 CStafi'j: Minstrel.
l, 2, 3, 4 QCastD: Senior Class
Play, 4 QStafiD: Torch. l. 2. 3.
4: Senior Scholarship Team. 4:
National Honor Society, 3. 4:
Leaders' Class, 4: Publicity
Club. 3. 4: T. A. C. Club, l, 2.
3. 4 QSecretaryD: Norwester, 4
Ohio State University
GEORGE RICHARD BARE
"George," that jaunty air. slow
drawl. Football, 2. 3, 4: Track.
l, 2. 3, 4: Varsity 2, 3, 4:
Student Council. 3, 4 CQPresi-
dentj: Minstrel. 3. 4 ifCastj:
Thespian Play, 4 lCastD: Sen-
ior Class Play, 4 LCastj: Lead-
ers' Class. 4: Torch, 3: Drac
Club, l, 2, 3, 4: Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
DOROTHY ALDEN VVILC,
"lJody," gracious manner. I
call of the Mid-west. Studs
Council, 2, 3, 4: Publicity Clt
3, 4: G. R., 2, 3, 4: C. A. i
I, 2, 3, 4 CiPresidentD: Cha
Board, 3, 4 CChairrnanD: 1
sembly Committee, 4: Minstr
l, 2, 3, 4 CCastj: Leaders' Cla
3, 4: Torch, l, 2, 3, 4: Sen
Scholarship Team, 4: Natior
ilonor Society, 3, 4: Sen
Class Executive Committee,
T. A. C. Club. l, 2, 3 fVi
presidentl, 4: Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
THOMAS JAMES SOURS
"ll. C.," photogenic, bashl
"Silence is golden!" Bexl
liigh, Columbus, ll Football,
3, 4: Varsity "A," 3, 4: Athle
Board. 4 C,SecretaryD: Class O
cer, 4 fQVice-presidentl: Le:
ers' Class, 3: Torch, 2, 3,
Senior Scholarship Team,
Student Council, 3, 4: Sen
Class Executive Commtitee,
Drac Club, 2, 3, 4: Norwest
"Sally," indispensable, versati
Class Olhcer, l CSecretaryD:
R., 2, 3, 4: C. A. A.. l. 2.
French Club, 3, 4: Asseml
Committee, 3: Inter-Club Cot
cil. 4 Qviceachairrnanfz 'lun
Class Play, 3 QCastD: Sen
Class Play, 4 fStafl'D: Torch,
4: Student Council, 2, 4 QS
retaryjz Senior Class Execut.
Committee, 4: T. A. C. Club,
2, 3, 4 L'Presidentj: Norwest
4 ' Editorfin-chicfj.
Ohio State University
IOHN GILMORE lNlUNSEl.
"jack," man about town, Wa
er's best cashmere custom
Track, 2, 3, 4 CManager3: V
sity "A," 2, 3, 4 Cvice-pre
dentl: Class Oilicer, 2 CSec
taryj, 3 QSecretaryD: Asseml
Committee, 4 QChairmanD: It
ior Class Play, 3 CCastD: M
strel, 3. 4 CCast3: StudentCou
eil, 4: Drac Club, l, 2, 3,
gSecretaryD: Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
ANNE CILCREST SCHNE
"Pinky," sway the Schnee wt
"I don't blush!" 'Class Ollie:
2 ifVice-presidentlz C. A. X
l, 2 QSecretaryj, 3 CPresident
4: Torch. l, 2: hlinstrel, l,
3. 4 CCastD: Library Staili.
Student Council, l, 2.
Leaders' Class, 3, 4: inter-Cll
Council, 3, 4: junior Cl:
Play, 3 4QiStalij: Senior Cl:
Play, 4 eStaiiD: S. A. Clu
l, 2. 3, 4 tiPresidentJ: Nt
, V fat., -.
"Mer," tliat Voguisli look.
clreamy. junior Class Play. 3
l,StalIll: C. Il., 3, 4: C. A. A..
I, 2, 3. 4: Minstrel, 3, 4 tCast
and Stalllg 'Iliespian Play, 4
QCast and Stalllz Arlingtoimian,
3, 4, rl. A, L. Llub. 1, 2, 3. 4,
Norwester, 4 tArt lltlitorl
I.alie Erie College for XVUIIICII
"XVeIIs," politician, prexy, per-
sonality plus. illracli, I. 2, 3,
4: Varsity I, 2. 3. 4: Class
Olliccr, 3 QVice - presiclentlz
Ili-Y. 2, 3, 4: Stutlent Council,
I, 2, 3, 4: Publicity Club, 2, 3,
4 tPresitlentH: Inter-Club Coun-
cil, 3, 4: junior Class Play, 3, 4
lCastl: Senior Class Play, 3
tCastH: Tliespian Play, 4
tCastU: Minstrel. 3, 4 QCastD:
National Tliespian Society, 3
tVice-presidentl, 4 QPresitIenO:
Ilrac Club, I. 2. 3. 4 QPresi-
MARY NOVVLAN CARTEIR
"Nowlan," "I.ct's give 'em a
cheer!" Clit-erleadt-r, 3. 4: Class
Ollicer. I glrcasurerlz C. Il.,
2, 3, 41 C. A. A., I, 2, 3. 4:
Minstrel, I, 2, 3, 4 QCastl: Pub-
licity Club, 3, 4: T. A. C. Club.
I, 2, 3, 4: Norwester. 4.
Ollio State University
uclI1LICIi.u atlilete, llresliman itlol.
Football, 2, 3, 4 QCaptainD:
Ilasltetball, 2, 3, 4 LCoAeap-
tainlg Track, 2, 3, 4: Varsity
"A," 2, 3, 4: Class Ollicer. l
LPresitlenO, 2 Lpresitlentj, 3
QPresia.lentD: Assembly Commit-
tee, 4: Torch. I, 2, 3. 4: Senior
Scliolarsliip Team, 4: National
Ilonor Society, 3. 4: Leaders'
Class, 3. 4 iPresitIentD: Student
Council 3. 4: Senior Class Ex-
ecutive Committee, 4: Nor-
wester, 4. .
Ohio State University
llAIlllAIlA LOU CEYER
"Harb," everybocIy's pal, Iiur-
rietl, songs by Geyer. Charm
Iloarcl, 4: Arlingtonian, 3, 4:
Quill anal Scroll, 4: Senior Class
Play, 4 LCastl: G. R., 2, 3. 4:
C. A. A.. l. 2. 3, 4: Minstrel,
I, 2, 3, 4 tCastD: Publicity
Club, 4: Student Council, 4:
T. A. C. Club, I, 2, 3, 4: Nor-
Vllestern College for Wiotnen
JAMES LEE YEAGER
"Jim," technicolor blushes, beau-
tiful hunk of man. Western
High S c h o ol , Washington,
D. C., I, 2, 3, Football, I, 2, 4,
Track, I, 2, "W" Club, 2, Var-
sity "A," 4, Student Council,
4 CVice-presidentlg Kappa Phi
Omega, 4 CPresidentD, Nor-
yvester, 4 CPrinting and Engrav-
Ohio State University
GLORIA MAE HAMMOND
"Glo" steno ra her attacks E
1 g ' P 1 0
the giggles. Linden McKinley,
Columbus, I, C. A. A., 4, Arl-
ingtonian, 3, 4, Thespian Plav,
4 CCHSUQ Radio Club, 4, ivuii-
Sfrel. 4 CCasrD, L. D. A. Club
2, 3. 45 Norwester, 4.
PAUL B. YATES
"Mote," reserved, intellectual.
Football, 3, 4 QlVIanagerJ, Var-
sity "A,'l 4, French Club, 4,
Hi-Y, 3, 4, Torch, 3, 4, Senior
Scholarship Team, 4, Arlington-
ian, 4 CPage EditorD, Quill and
Scroll, 4: Publicity Club, 4,
Thespian Play, 4 CCast and
Statfj, Senior Class Play, 4
QCastD, Sigma Rho Club, I, 2,
3, 4, Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
MARJORIE JOYCE LOVE
"Joyce," petite, those big brown
eyes. Arlingtonian, 4, C. R.,
2, 3, 4: G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4,
Minstrel, 2. 3, 4 CCastD, T.
A. C. Club, I, 2, 3, 4, Nor-
Ohio State University
RICHARD V. VVILLIT
"Dick," Chubby Jackson pro-
tege. Raseball, 2 Chlanagerjg
Varsity "Af 3, 4, Junior Class
Play, 3 CCastD, Senior Class
Play, 4 CCastD, Thespian Play,
4 CCast and Staiil, Minstrel, 3,
4 CCastD, National Thespian So-
ciety, 4, Dance Band, 4, Stu-
dent Council, 3, 4, Arlington-
ian, 3, 4 CEditor-in-chiefD,
Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, Leaders'
Class, 4, Orchestra, 4, Torch,
3: Band, I, Debate Team, 3,
Publicity Club, 4, Drac Club,
I, 2, 3, 4, Norwester, 4.
"Cinnie," energetic. equestria
Junior Class Play, 2, 3 CStaiI
Senior Class Play, 4 CCasl
Radio Club, 4, Minstrel.
CCastJ, 2. 3 CStai'fD, 4 CCast
C. R., 4: Library Staff,
C. A. A., I, 2. 3. 4, Cafetei
Staff, 4, S. A. Club, I, 2,
4: Norwester, 4.
Ohio VVesleyan University
JOHNSTON li. AIEANS
"Bobo," quiet toward femal
Torch, 3. 4, Senior Scholarsl
Team, 4: Thespian Play,
QCastD, Boy Scouts, I. 2: Ni
Ohio State University
PAULINE JOYCE VVHEELI
"Pauly,l' energetic. amiable, ct
tagious giggle. Junior Class Pl:
3, 4 CStalID: Thespian Play,
CCastD, Senior Class Play,
C Statflz National Thespian T
ciety, 4, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 CI
erary Editorjg Quill and Scri
3, 4 CVice-presidentj, G. R.,
3 CTreasurerD,4 CTreasurerD,
A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Torch, 3: 1
chestra, I, Library Stali, I,
Minstrel. 2 CStafIJ, 3, 4 CCas
A. Club, I, 2, 3, 4 CTre
urerj: Norwester, 4 CMake-
PREDERICK VVHITE KIR'
"Muncie," journalistic style. ti
nis whiz. Arlingtonian, 3.
CSports Eclitorlz Quill a
Scroll, 3, 4, Tennis, 2, 3,
Varsity "Af 2, 3, 4, Oasis St:
4, Thespian Play, 4 CCastj, I
Scouts, I, 2, Senior Class EN
utive Committee, 4: Drac Cl'
I, 2. 3. 4: Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
"Jo,'l budding opera star, ch
table, friendly. French Club
4 QPresidentj: C. R., 4: C.
A., I, 2, 3, 4: Library Staff,
4, Cafeteria Staff, 3, 4, Ser
Class Play, 4 CCastD: Minst
I, 3, 4 CCastD, Radio Club,
Ohio State University
ERMA ,IEAN LOVE
"Erma," "l-et's really yell now!"
Queenie. Cheerleader. 3. 4:
G. li.. 2. 3. 4: G. A. A.. l, 2.
3 QCabinetU. 4 CCabineO: Pub
Iicity Club, 3. 4: Minstrel. 2. 3.
4 CCastD: T. A. C. Cluh, I. 2.
3, 4, Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
j. A. XleliN'l'liE jll.
"Meri," laconic. the grin with
a cliniple. fliennis. 4: Hi-Y, 3,
4: Minstrel. 3 QCastU: Drac
Club, l, 2, 5, 4: Norwester, 4
MARY Allflf. SHANK
"Polly" peaches and cream coin'
plexion. vivacious. Charm Hoarcl.
4: Student Council. l: C. R.. 3.
4: C. A. A., I. 2, 3. 4: Cafete-
ria Staff. 2, 3. 4: Library Stall,
l. 2, 3. 4: Minstrel. I. 5 LCastD:
Orchestra, I: S. A. j. Club. I, 2,
3, 4: Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
llfllilfllili lllfli MOVVERY
"Mouse," short hut clvnamie.
good-will nian. Crestvieui junior
lligh, Columbus. l: Baseball. 2,
3. 4: Swimming. 2 QManagerU,
3 QManagerU, 4: Varsity "A," 2,
3, 4: Hi-Y. 3, 4 QSccreIaryU:
Boy Scouts. I. 2: Publicity Club,
4: Thespian Play. 4 QCasr4:
Senior Class Play. 4 gStal'l'D:
Minstrel. 3. 4 LCastU: Sigma
Rho Club, 2, 3, 4 CVice-presi-
dentl: Norwester. 4.
Ohio State University
"Jeannie," larinerette, sweet dis-
position. Minstrel. 3, 4 LCast4:
C. R., 2, 5, 4, C. A. A., l, 2,
5, 4: Cafeteria Stall, 4: S. A.
Club, l, 2, 3, 4: Norwester. 4.
JOHN IEVAN DAVIS
A'YontL." the strong, silent type.
Football, 3, 4: Track, 2, 3. 4:
Swimming. 2, 4: Basketball. 3
QlN'lanagerU: Varsity "A," 3, 4:
Arlingtonian, 31 Senior Class
Play, 4 l,CastD: Sigma Rho
Club, 2, 3. 4: Norwester, 4.
University ol' Arizona
LOIS jEAN OVERBECK
"Loc-y," wasp waistline. initi-
ative plus. Minstrel, 3, 4
QCast5: C. R.. 2. 3: G. A. A..
,..,., ...u, ,-.
3, 4: Norwester, 4 QAdvertising
Ohio State University
JAMES RUSSELL THOMAS
"jim," eflieieney in person, ex-
ecutive type. Football, 3, 4
CManagerD: Coll, 4: Varsity
"A," 4: HiAY, 3, 4 QPresidentJ:
Torch. l, 2. 3. 4: Senior Schol-
arship Team, 4: Arlingtonian,
4: Quill and Scroll, 4: lX'linstrel,
3, 4 QCastD: Student Council,
4: Drac Club, 2, 3, 4: Nor-
wester, 4 QBusiness lN'lanagerD.
Ohio State University
NANCE NELL VVOLFLEY
"Nance," ardent baseball fan,
industrious cafeteria cashier.
Minstrel, l, 2, 3, 4 CStalYj: G.
R., 2. 3: C. A. A., l, 2. 3, 4:
Leaders' Class, 3: Cafeteria
Staff. 2, 3, 4: Torch, l, 2, 3, 4:
Senior Scholarship Team, 4: Na-
tional Honor Society, 3, 4:
French Club, 3. 4: A. J.
Club, 1. 2. 3, 4: Norwester. 4.
VVILLIAM A. CONNOLLY
"Moe," Navy-bound, the judge.
Football, 2, 3, 4: Baseball. I
CManagerD: Swimming, 4:
rlraclt, 3: Varsity "A," 1, 2. 3,
4: Thespian Play. 4 tCastD:
Minstrel, l, 4 QCastD: Sigma
Rho Club, l. 2, 3. 4: Norwester.
U. S. Navy
SARAH RANNELLS CRAF
"Sonny," sophisticated, "4
could have carried me out it
spoon!" Nelsonville High, lx
sonvillc, Ohio, l: junior Cl
Play, 3 C,CastJ, 4 CStall'J: Tl
pian Play, 4 CCastj: Ser
Class Play, 4 ClCastQ: Minst
2. 4 l'CastD: National Thesp
Society, 4: Arlingtonian, 2:
R., 2. 3, 4: C. A. A., 1, 2, 3.
Cafeteria Stall, 2: Radio Cl
4: National Forensic League,
Torch, 4: Senior Scholars
Team, 4: S. A. tl. Club, 2, 3,
Ohio State University
VVILLIAM C. CORSON
"Core," college boy, big sm
Student Council, 4: Ili-Y, 3
Ohio State University
RUTH EILEEN BLOWER
"Ruthie," sunny dispositit
"Boy, I feel good today!" Jun
Class Play, 3 Cstalfl: Sen
Class Play, 4 CStaH7D: Cafcte
Staff, 4: Minstrel, 3, 4 CCas
C. R., 2, 4: C. A. A., l, 2.
Library Staff, l: Norwester,
HUGH WILLARD NELSO
"Half," "Sing to me. Half
Football, 3, 4: Baseball, 1, 2,
Swimming, 2, 3, 4: Varsity "A
3, 4: Hi-Y, 3: Minstrel, 3,
CCastD: Torch, 4: Senior Sch'
arship Team, 4: Sigma Rl
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Norwester,
Ohio State University
"jeanene," compatible, blonw
beauty. Oakmont High, Pitt
burgh, Pennsylvania, 1: Mi
strel, 3, 4 QCastD: Senior Cla
Play, 4 CStal'fD: G. R., 2,
G. A. A., 2, 3, 4: Cafeteria Sta:
2: A. Club, 3, 4: Nr
Wester, 4 CAdvertising Ma
RARIJ If.. IIAI.I
ig," Iu'.iutiI'uI Imluc uycw.
I Ri I Il 7 5 4 CMI'
ic ry. tat' ma , ... . 1 v 1.
Ili Y, 4: IXIinstrt'I. 5, 4
ast 1: Arlingtnnian. 4: Quill
I Scrnll, 4: Varsity "A," -I:
iii: Statt' lliiivcrxitx'
I ANN III3.lTKIiR
I," guml naturctl. intriguing
'IasIics. ,Iuniur Class I'Iay, 'I
taII'J: Minstrvl, 5, 4 flfastiz
II., 2. 4, 4: Ci. A. A.. I, 2. 4.
Orclicstra, I: Ratliu Club, 4:
isis Stall, fl 'Irvasurcr J: OI'-
.- Stall, 2: Nurwvstt-i. 4.
rin State Uiiivcrsity
car," laughing uycx, Iupsitlctl
in. Rain-ImaII, 'I fINIanagt'ri:
'nnix, 4: 'I'racIt, 2, 5: Varsity
I," 3, 4, Rantl. I, 2: IIi-Y, 2.
4: Uasis Stall., 4, Orclwstra,
Roy Scouts, I: Scniur Clam
ay, 4 lStaII'j: Ilrac C'IuIm, I,
5, 41 Nnrwcstvr, 4.
JIS ANN ZIMMIQRMAN
fini." cII'crvvsct-nt. Minstrt-I,
4 IStaII'j: Scninr Class I'Iay,
IStaII'J: CI. II., 2:12. A. A., I,
4, 4: I.iI1rary Stall, 4: I. A.
. Club, 2, 5, 4: Nnrwt-stcr. 4.
. Nlary ul' tht- Springs llillvsgt'
ItricIt," Irroacl sinilc, curly Ixair.
Iarullalltuwn I Iigli Sulmul,
Iarslralltnwn, Iowa, I, 2, TI1
mtball, 3: IIi Y, 4: Norwt-stcr.
nivcriity nl' Coluracln
"Dona," pranlastcr. 'AX'cII. Iww-
tlic tlunclicln St. Mary til' tliv:
Springs, Culuinlnis, I, 2: Rcxlcy
IIigIi. Coluinlmus, 3: Minstrcl. SI,
4 tllastbz Suuiur Class Play, 4
t,CastI: C. R., 3: G. A. A.. I.
2: T. A. C. Clulw, 5, 4: Nor-
Oliiu Statc University
"Margie," stutlious, niiItIfinan4
ncrctl. 'I'nruIi, I, 2, 3. 4: Suniur
Scliularsliip 'Il-ain, 4: Urclrcstra,
I. 2. 4: ll. R.. 4: G. A. A., I,
2, 3: L. IJ. A. Club, I, 2 KSec-
rctaryI, 3. 4 tSccrctaryI: Nor-
wcstur, 4 tI'mnI7rcacIcrU.
Ohiti Statc Univcrsity
IEANNE MARIE OI ILRACI I
"jcannic," ainialmlc, Rnsttm are
ccnt. junior Class I'Iuy, 3
tStaII'U: Minstrel, 3, 4 Llfasti:
Scnior Class Play, 4 LStaII'D: G.
R., 2, 3, 4: G. A. A., 2, 5: Ar-
Iingtunian, 4: Quill and Scroll,
4: Norwcstcr, 4.
clllltl State Univcraity
IIAROLIJ LOUIS SCIIENK
"IIaroItI," trig tycoon. I7u0tI1aII,
4: Track, 1. 3, 4: Varsity UA."
3, 4: Turcli. I, 2, 5, 4: Senior
Scliularslmip Icarn, 4: Sigma
Rlm Clulm, I. 2, 5. 4: Nor-
Oliin Stats' Univursity
IQVALYN ,IIIANNIQ VVIICI IIZY
"If.vic," track star. junior Class
Play, 5 tStaIII: Minstrel, 4
LCastU: G. R., 4: G. A. A., I, 2,
3, 4 Llfalminctjz Torch, I. 4:
Scnior Scliolarsltip Team, 4:
I'uImIicity Club, 4: Norwcstcr, 4.
Ultiu State: llnivcrsity
"Bob," those dry comments.
Philharmonic oboe star. junior
Class Play, 3. 4 KCHSO2 Sfnmf
Class Play, 4 CCHSO1 Th'-'5I'i1m
Plav, 4 QCastj, Minstrel, I
rcgso. 2 csmay, 4 CHEM:
National Thespian Society, 3, 4:
Band, l, 4, Orchestra, I, 4: Phoa
tography Club, I: Oasis Stali, 2.
3, 4, Audio Visual Assistant, 3,
4, Dance Band, 4: Arlingtonian.
3, 4, Quill and Scroll, 4, Nor-
wester, 4 CPhotography Etlitorfb.
Ohio State University
"-lo," whispery voice. hlinstrel,
2, 3, 4 IXCastD: Library Stall, I,
2, Arlingtonian, 4: G. Pt., 2, 4:
C. A. A., I. 2, 3, 4: S. A.
Club, I, 2, 3, 41 Norwestcr, 4.
"AI," electrician, scouttnaster.
Springlieltl Iligh, Springlieltl, II'
Iinois, I, 2, junior Class Play, 3.
4 CStalIID, Minstrel, 3, 4 QStatfD:
Senior Class Play, 3, 4 QStalI'j:
Thespian Play. 4 CCast and
Stalfj: Audio Visual Assistant.
3, 4, National Thcspian Society,
3. 4 CTreasurerD, Ilarlio Club,
4: Orchestra. 4, Torch, 3, Boy
Scouts, l, 2, 3, 4, Oasis Staff, 3,
4 QIVIanagerj, Band, I, 2, 4.
Ohio State University
ELEANOI3 ,IANE SIIEIIIXIAN
"Non" calm, those D. U. boys!
Junior Class Play, 3 CStaII'D1
Senior Class Play, 4 CStalI'j, C.
R., 2, 3, 4 f,SecretaryD, G. A.
A., I, 2, 3, 4: French Club, 3.
4 CVice-presicIentD: Torch, 4,
Senior Scholarship Team, 4, Ra-
dio Club, 4: Minstrel, 2, 3
CStafID, 4 fCastIJz Norwester, 4.
JAMES DONALD NELSON
"jim," already astonishing
State's profs. Thomas ylelrlierson
Junior High, Arlington, Vire
ginia, I: Arlingtonian, 4: Quill
and Scroll, 4, Junior Class Play.
3 CCastD: National Thespian
Society, 3, 4.
Ohio State University
"Kathy," jalces' right-hand ma
"Anchors Away." junior Cla
Play, 3, 4 CStaflIj: Senior Cla
Play, 4 QCastj, Thespian Pla
4 CCastj, Minstrel, 2 CStaII'j,
4 CCastj, National Thespir
Society, 3, 4 CVice-president
Arlingtonian, 3 LSubscriptit
Managerj, 4 QFeature Editor
Quill and Scroll, 3, 4 LTrea
urerj, C. A. A., I, 2, 3, fCaI
netl, 4 CiCabinetD: Oasis Stal
3 CStudent Managerj, OfIi4
Staff, 3, A. j. Club, l, 2,
4 CSecretaryj, Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
DAVID LASLEY LEE
"Doc," strong base yoicr
"Cracker King." junior Cla
Play, I, 2, 3, 4 fStalfj, Senit
Class Play, I, 2, 3, 4 tStalf
Thespian Play, 4 CCastD1 Mit
strel, I, 2, 3, 4 CStaH'D: Audi
Visual Assistant, I, 2, 3, 4: N:
tional Thespian Society, 3, -
Oasis StaII', 2, 3, 4: Radio Clul
4, Torch, 3.
Ohio State University
'iCincIy," lvrientlly, precise, th
stucient. junior Class Play,
I Stalilz Thespian Play,
CCastD, Minstrel, I CCastj,
fStafID. 3, 4 fCast,D, C. Ii.. I
3. 4 f'CahinetD: C. A. A., I, 2
3 CTreasurerD, 4 Ctiabinetf
French Club, 3, 4 fSecretaryQ
Charm Board, 4, Torch, 2, 3, -
Senior Scholarship Team, 4
Cafeteria Staff, I, 2, 3, 4, I,
brary Staff, I, 2: Otlice Staff, 4
S. A. CIIUID, I, 3, 43 N01
XVestern College for VVonien
ROGER EDVVARD GAYLORI
"Scoreboard," sports writcr
Golf, I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity "A," 2
3, 4: Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, junior Clas
Play, 3 CCastj, Senior Clas
Play, 4 fQCastJ: Boy Scouts, I
Publicity Club, 4: Thespiar
Play, 4 C'CastD: Arlingtonian, 3
4 CSports Co-eclitoribz Quill ant
Scroll, 3, 4: Torch, 2, 4: Senio
Scholarship Team, 4: Sigma Rh:
Club, I, 2, 3, 4: Norwester, 4
"IIecIcy," artistic touch, whiz a
languages. Minstrel, 3, -
iCastU, Senior Class Play, L
t'xStalfD: French Club, 3, 4: G
R., 2, 4: Publicity Club, 4: G
A. A., I, 2, 3: Library Staff, 2
Torch, I, 2, 3, 4: Senior Schol
arship Team, 4, National Honor
Society, 4, Radio Club, 4: A
J. Club, I, 2, 3, 4, Norwcster
Ohio State University
Al ,ICIQ MMXIl1 R.'XliF,l!
"Alia-,H calm, cool, collcctcnl.
junior Class Play. 3 '.SI-lllll
Calctcria Stall.. 4: U. R.. 1. 5.
4: Ci. A. A.. l. 2. fl: iliorch. l.
2. 4: Scnior Scholarship Team.
4: Ullicc Stall. 4: Nlinstrvl. 3. 4
KCTLISYEL S. A. nl. Cluh, l. 2. 5.
4: Norwcstcr, 4.
Ulustcrn College for XVUIIICH
ucil'IlUl1K'I,n happy f go f lucky.
Minstrel, 5. 4 xkfastl: Sigma
Rho Clulv. l, l. 4. 4: Nor-
Ohio Stare University
Mllllllllll l.UlllSli BOONE
'illcrillinif' modest. capable.
junior Class Play. 4 rSt.xlfl:
Minstrel. 3. 4 QCast3: French
Cluh. 3. 4: C. A. A.. l. 2. 5.
4: Oasis Stall, 3: Radio Club.
4: Urulicstra. l. 2. 4: Senior
Class Play. 4 QStall'l: L. D. A.
Club, I. 2. 5, 4: Norwvstcr. 4.
Ohio Stan' University
"B," hoistcrous, good-naturccl.
famous for haircuts. Swimming.
l. 2, 3. 4: Track. 3: Varsity HA."
2, 3, 4: lli-Y. 2: Senior Class
Play. 4 LCastU: Norwcstcr, 4.
U. S. Navy
MADCE Llllf, BROXYN
"Pug," that innocent loolx.
ilihvspian Play. 4 LStall'W: Ar-
lingtonian. 4: Quill and Scroll.
4: Minstrcl, 2. 5 QStall'U: Senior
Class Play. 4 LCasO: G. R.. 2.
3. 4: llaclio Cluh. 4: Uflicv
Stall. 3: Torch. 4: Senior Schol
arship Te-ani. 4: G. A. A.. l. 2.
3, 4: T. A. C. Cluh. l. 2, 3. 4:
DOROTHY IRENE BRUSH
"Dot," natural wavy hair. Junior
Class Play, 3 QStalD, Senior
Class Play, 4 CStaffj, Thespian
Play, 4 CCast and StatlD, Min-
strel, 4 CCastD, G. R., 2, 3, 4:
C. A. A., l, 2, 3, Norwester, 4.
MARTHA JEAN TILTON
"lN'larty," prospective engineer,
genius at trig. Leaders' Class,
4, Oflice Staff, 2, 3, 4, lNlinstrel,
3 CCastD, C. R., 4, C. A. A., l.
2, 3, Torch, 3, Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
BETTY JANE AYRES
"B. J.," reserved, the traveler,
sociable. West High School,
Madison, Wisconsin, l, Rock-
port High School, Rockport,
Massachusetts, 3, Art Club, 3,
G. R., 2, C. A. A., l, 2, 4,
Prom Chairman, 3, Assemblies,
3, Dance Committee, 3, French
Club, 3, 4, Dramatics Club, 3,
University of Arizona
"Bill," shy, "Wormhole." VVarf
ren Consolidated High, Tiltons-
ville, Ohio, 1, 2, Track, 3, Band,
1, HifY, 3, 4, Radio Club, 4,
Baseball, 4 CManagerj, Varsity
"A," 4, Boy Scouts, l, 2, Thes-
pian Play, 4 QCastD, Senior
Class Play, 4 CStaHD, Nor-
Ohio State University
CAROL JEAN LIMBERT
"Carol," old faithful reserve of
select remarks. Arlingtonian, 3,
4 CAssociatc Editorl, Quill and
Scroll, 3, 4 CSeeeretaryD, C. A.
A., l, 2, 3, 4, Minstrel, l, 2, 4
CCastD, Orchestra, 4, Torch, 1,
Radio Club, 4, Thespian Play,
4 QStaffD, Senior Class Play, 4
CStai'YD, Norwester, 4.
"Susie," conservative, coop:
ative. Minstrel, l, 3, 4 C,Cast
C. A. A., l, 2, 3, 4, Cafetel
Staff, 3, Norwester, 4.
JAMES EDWARD VVIGCIN
"Jim," the ping pong champee
the "actor," Larry Rega
Roosevelt Junior High, Colur
bus, l, Tennis, 3, 4, Golf,
Basketball, 2, Hi-Y, 4, Arlin
tonian, 4, Thespian Play,
Ohio State University
DEBORAH LEE TAYLOR
"Debbie," poetic genius, the g
with the whip. Junior Cla
Play, 3 CStafU, Thespian Pla
4 CStaH3D, Minstrel, 1, 2,
QStafTJ, 4 CCastD, Debate Teal
3, 4, G. R., 2, 3, 4, G. A. f
l, 2, 3, Library Staff, l, N
tional Forensic League, 3,
Senior Class Play, 4 CCastD, C
lice Staff. 4, S. A. J. Club, l,
3, 4, Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
"George," newcomer, mer
eyes. Mount Hebron Juni
High, Upper Montclair, Ne
Jersey, l, lWontclair Hit
School, Upper Montclair, Ne
Jersey, 2, Lafayette High, Bu
falo, New York, 3, 4, Intern
tional Club, 2, Junior R1
Cross, 2, Spanish Club, 2, R
dio Club, 4, Mountaineer Sta
2, Triangle Staff, 3, 4, Drama!
Club, 3, Nlonitor, 3.
Ohio State University
"Jody," quiet, loyal member
the band. Minstrel, 3,
CCastD, Band, 1, 2, 3, Cafctel
Staff, 3, Radio Club, 4, Libra
Staff, 4, C. A. A., l, 2, 3,
Orchestra, 4, Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
iORGIi VV. HOOKER
'an," "l'ni going to Pensaf
la," suave. llverett junior
h Coluinhus I' 'Worth
H t ' -, . A
igh, Colunlhus, 2: Track, 59,
Sigma Rho Cluh, 3, 43 Nor-
iio State University
YRNA lRliNli l7ORNllY
lyrna," the dehator, girl with
'inite ideas. junior Class Play.
fstallljz Senior Class Play, 3,
CStall'Jg Thespian Play, 4
tallljg Minstrel, 3, 4 Qllast
,l Staflj: Arlingtonian, 4: U.
2, 3: Inter-Club Council, 3,
G. A. A., l, 2, 5, 4: Ur-
-stra, l, 2, 4: Torch, I: Senior
iolarship Team, 4: Radio
Jh, 4: National Forensic
ngue, 4: L. IJ. A. Club, l, 2,
4 CPresidentj: Norwester, 4.
io State University
MARION ROBERTA LOVE
"Robby," that smooth Florida
tan. Minstrel, 3, 4 LCastD:
Thespian Play, 4 QCastU: Senior
Class Play. 4 Cfastl: G. R., 2,
3, 4: G. A. A., l, 2, 3, 4: Of-
liee Stall, 41 Radio Club, 4:
Arlingtonian. 4: Quill and
Scroll, 4: S. A. Club, l. 2, 3,
4: Norwester, 4.
Florida State College for
"jim," radio and jazz man,
"lkie." junior Class Play, l, 2,
3. 4 QStalfDg Senior Class Play,
l, 2, 5, 4 QStalfD: Krazy Ka'
pers, 3 QStaffD: Minstrel, 1, 2,
3, 4 CStafUg Band, 45 High
Life, I: Arlingtonian, 2, 3, 4:
Oasis Staff. 3, 4: National Thes-
pian Society, 3, 4: Norwester, 4.
Ohio State University
Dave Young was one of the most popular boys in our senior
class. Friendly and straight forward, he won a permanent place
in our hearts.
Dave liked very much to be free, to call his time his own.
and not to be tied down with too many responsibilities. For
this reason, his participation was not extensive in manv activi-
ties, even when he showed a natural talent for themi Dave
possessed athletic abilities far above the average, and although
the only varsity sport he engaged in was swimming, he was cl
leader and great competitor in intramural sports.
As a member of the Drac Club, Dave was one of the enthusi-
astic supporters. and he helped to plan many of their activities.
He was also a member of the Hi-Y in his junior year.
No one doubted that his personality, ability, and aggressive-
ness would have carried him far, as he showed great promise
for the future. Dave liked Arlington and everyone in it. and
Arlington has every reason to be proud of Dave Young.
l age ml u'ent'v-fozn'
lt is hard to list the actual qualities in a person whom you
love, and thus we can't explain what made Dick Carlile himself
and no other. l lis spirit was typical of all youth and the symbol
of the golden rule. Combined in this spirit were his sense ol'
humor which never left him, his deep consideration for the feel-
ings of others, and his desire to live life fully.
Tennis was Dicks favorite sport, and after playing three
years, he was elected captain for his senior year. lle played on
the reserve basketball team in his sophomore year. All four
years he belonged to Varsity "A," holding the vresidency in the
last year. ln his junior year he had a part in tlhe class play and
also in the minstrel show. Ile was a member of the llifY, the
Arlingtonian stafli, and the Drae Club.
As members of his class, we are proud to have had the priv-
ilege ol knowing Dick and enriching our lives through our as-
sociation with him.
Page Twenti f1 e
, 32 ,,,,.,,
Q , J 4, wi X,
sae, 2 X
sf 1. v".
vs- x-V wk
X Y Al sq
w K Q
. QQ . 3. Q
- kk.. ,Q-eff
Qfw 1 gfawa
J., -Y her bv.
CIIUCK l'lA1NIILTON leaves his letter sweaters at the dn
ELEANOR SHERINIAN leaves to master the Hart of ntterbuv
JOHN' SCHOOLEY leaves the hurdles to another lonulerwec
IIEANNE OIlI.BACfi leaves her suddenly shapely eyebrow
to john L. Lewis.
ANDY SINIITII leaves his wise-cracks in problems class t
SALLY ClHARL'I'0N leaves this annual for you to remember
BILL Ll0NlYOI.LY leaves the iudve's bench to the Su remc
. is P
N,lILDRED BOONE leaves to study harder than ever in college
JIINI ECKELBERRY leaves, undefeated in his lamous jan
battles" with Beinhart.
llw'lARTHA TILTON leaves the mechanical drawing class to the
PAUL YATES wills his analysis of world allairs to H X
SALLY WIIALEX' leaves the Academy Award for lngrrd berv
jACK POSTLE has already left his track shoe to Sally
W ANNE SCHNEE leaves, still blushing and remembered I
JACK BONAR leaves his title of "Fearless" to Donn B Miller
IEANENE LEE leaves her beauty secrets to anyone who yy ants
JIM WICCINS leaves poor Miss Randall to struggle on with
s l out him.
l5,vALYN XAIITCHEY leaves, over the hurdles and down the
JOHNSTON BIEANS leaves the vice-presidency of the Con
hrmed Bachelors, lnc. to another real woman hater
PAULY WHEELER leaves her laugh ringing throuuh the
halls Of Arlington.
IDICK WETHERBEE leaves, taking the presidency ol the
"hams" with him. NO one could take his place
BARBARA ClEYER leaves in a gust of wind caused by her per
petual running from One meeting to another.
DICK SHEAHAN leaves, perfectly happy, and still a btchelor
lX'llNC SICKLES leaves her cryptic remarks to Louise Fallon
BILL CORSON left, before any of the rest, to go where most
CL, of us are going-O. S. U.
GLORIA HABINIOND leaves her bouncy walk to Stepn Fet
, Nv Q!
5 F 4
si Yi .Iver iz le.:x es .1 lwieee ol' llutlge lor his mother.
mt-'i' Cot t' shoultl leax e her horn rimmetl glasses, hut she
reliuses to part with them.
laiuow l isnt ri leaves her xvartlrohe to Russia.
Yrvta .'XnktsoN leaves her voiee to anyone who eanit carry
it-'outta' llamf leaves, minus the weary loatl ol' Student
l0llU'lIIY llntlsii leaves Clinny to earry on the lamily tra
on S'l'IllifKI,l1Il cleparts lor some place xvhieh is "Striel4"'ly
-AIKOLYN llaas leaves her reel Paelvartl lor her mother to
FIIN lhvts hetlueatlis his slow anal easy-going manner to
0l,l,Y SIIANK leaves the ealeteria stall' with a great loss.
Qt-.onet llooiuai leaves his pompatlour to anyone who can
Cillllll LIS Vl'L'll HS lll' Clslcg.
lanjoinr- Host-ixoom leaves lor a rest. after proolireacling
.Nov Ali'l'iN'lI'.l1 leaves, giving lone orations ahout how
mueh he lilves to tallv.
VIRGINIA llrwifn leaves. still trying to straighten her hair.
Ianor n Sent NK reluetantlv leaves the Spanish ll elass.
lvltrva l:UIlNIfX' leaves. cliseussing eutrent situations.
ot: lllClNIlAll'I leaves with his eamera. eager to lintl new
ois Ovtfnmfeu leaves her ivaistrline to Aruly Devine.
MIK llowwi-v leaves us-speechless.
Lmv Vieiufns leaves without a spare minute.
RYAN lllf.ll'lIIfll leaves his Model A In Paul Smith.
lllllAM hlasttns leaves her quiet m.mner to those hoister-
'om Sottlts leates the senior girls--clisgustecl.
lam' ANN latmmls leaves!'Not Guilty!"
tex hluwstirt, gives his voiee haelv tt johnny hlereer.
1 lltmln' leaves uithout heing eoaxecl.
M ilittomfxs leaves the lioothall team helpless.
Jowl.AN CTAIVIVR leaves with an "instranographulu eom-
itenann llAi.r. leaves Betty. hut he-'ll he hack.
ucwim Mmaxunifn leaves her smile to the Pepsoelent
on Mowignv leaves-and is it quietl
llilllilli ,llAYl.0lI leaves her voiee to the Mills Brothers.
ll.l. UIAIKLIKR leaves to run lor State Treasurer.
Cffontirruezl on Page H795
gf-Zi 'QF' ff
lst grade: At last we were old enough to
go to school! Eagerly looking forward to
our school days, in September, 1934, we re-
ported to Miss Shedan and Miss Wurster.
We were so happy! We were too young to
know better. Twenty-four members of the
Class of '46 started at Arlington that year.
They were Sylvia Adkison, Marilyn Beck-
man, Virginia Bitzer, Ruth Blower, Dorothy
Brush, Jim Eckelberry, Marion Fisher,
Charles Hamilton, Bill Jaeger, Tom John-
son, Fred Kirby, Joyce Love, Miriam Mas-
ters, Jack Munsell, Hugh Nelson, Lois
Overbeck, Jack Postle, Bob Beinhart, John
Schooley, Polly Shank, Eleanor Sherman,
Ming Sickles, Dorothy Wilce, and Nance
2nd grade: Now we could gaily sing that
well-known ballad, "First Grade Baby." We
3rd grade: In the middle of this year, we
moved from the little white frame building
to the high school building. That's one
way of getting out of school for a while.
4th grade: We got a lot of practical ex-
perience that year. We made relief maps.
collected samples of all kinds of materials,
and even made some candles. It's a won-
der that we didn't put a string in someone's
mouth and dip him into the tallow.
Sth grade: .... Hmm, we didn't do much
in that grade. Could it have been that we
were afraid to start anything? No, we were
all bigger than Miss Symons.
6th grade: Ars Gratia Artis. Our grand ene
trance into dramatics was made via "The
Singing Tree" under the direction of Miss
Ricketts. Lots of new classmates joined us
that year. We all took advantage of the
opportunity to dance in North Hall at noon.
7th grade: Were we grown up! Now we
changed classes just as the big high school
students-even though all the teachers did
come to us.
8th grade: It's good chemistry and physics
came later. Mr. Heischman and Mr. Jack-
son had enough trouble with us in general
science. Scientific minds were in full bloom.
We never did decide whether or not you
can smell rain.
Freshman: Looking back on grade school,
we looked big: looking forward, we seemed
so small. The mystery of the year-what
does the "JH in Bailey Bush stand for?
Speaking of Mr. Bush, hes the one who
aroused our interest in vegetables. Rememe
ber our cutting up carrots and growing
beans in sand? To lead us through our first
year in high school we chose Charles Ham-
ilton, president: Jack Postle, vice-president:
Sally Charlton, secretary: and Nowlan Car-
Sophomore: Our class' buying of the most
War Bonds earned us an interesting trip to
Lockbourne Army Air Base. We had jeep
parts on the brain! Each day we'd eagerly
watch the charts to see which class was
ahead. Our officers were Charles Hamil-
ton, president, Anne Schnee, vice-president:
Jack Munsell, secretary: and Bill Jaeger.
Junior: Money matters were no longer
someone else's worry-they were our reali-
ties! Selling hot dogs and candy Calways
worrying about running outD at the football
games and giving the junior class play,
Junior Miss, were our main sources of
income. After a well-planned race, with
signs and campaign badges, George Bare
emerged as the new Student Council presi-
dent. Track queens vvere elected that year
CJeanene Lee represented usD for the
C. B. L. track meet held at Arlington. ln-
cidentally, we copped the crown! The
climax of that year was the entire class'
cooperation in putting on the "Circus"
Junior-Senior. For weeks prior to that mo-
mentous occasion, we were engrossed in the
task of stapling crepe paper to make the
"Big Top."A Then pink elephants appeared
in the third Hoor hall. Decorating went into
the "wee hours" of the moming-and the
next day everything was down, leaving no
evidence that the "Circus" had come to
Arlington. The class officers were Charles
Hamilton, president: Dick Wetherbee, vice-
president: Jack Munsell, secretary: and Bill
Senior: This year we sold cokes and potato
chips at the basketball games. One of the
problems classes had a birthday party for
Mr. McCullough, We're all wondering
where we'll be and what we'll be doing next
year about this time. Many memories are
stored away in our hearts now-both happy
and sad. Now that our senior year in high
school is completed, we leave our somewhat
sheltered life to see what our futures hold.
The annual junior-Senior prom, an old tradition still ohservcd hy the upperclassmcn at U. A. ll. S..
attained the ultimate peak ol' glorious splendor in the spring of 1945. Every inch-from the animals en-
closed in mock cages along the edge of the dance floor to the colorful ceiling of bright crepe paper stream-
ers ovcrhcadfwas a triumph for those diligent, ingenious juniors who planned and presented the event.
Sally Charlton, chairman of the decoration committee, well deserved the hardAearned praise she received
from all who attended. lt was truly an occasion worth a year of waiting.
Q N. ,QQ -x ' . s
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IN ' J
Modern design makes the big difference! About
ten years from now how will the Class of '46 be
faring? Of course by then everything in this world
will be perfect. A real UTOPIAY So let's peer
into our infallible "Glimpse of the Future Ma-
chine" and discover what will be going on in that
faultless world of 1956.
jim Thomas, multi-millionaire from this fair land
of Utopia, has announced his engagement to Miss
Uto Jia of 1956 . . . leanene Lee has been seen re-
cently busily spraying her house with that new
beaver-preventive spray . . . George Bare, leading
sewage engineer, has a new plan for piping garbage
to the Antartic . . . Renowned opera singer loan
Ferree will soon pay a visit to her old schoolmates
in Utopia. She is going to sing in the current
opera sensation "U Topia U."
After ten years of constant practice, lim Wig-
gins last night defeated that famous Cincinnati
mid et in the Utopian ping ong tournament . . .
Burl? Geyer, famous novelty fyric writer, has a suc-
cessor to "The Three Little Fishes" entitled "The
Four Big Turtles." . . . Kathy Hall last week mar-
ried an Army man . . . Tom johnson has report-
edly traded in his 1957 Pontiac "Super I7 Rocket
Ship" for another yacht, his twenty-third . . . Social-
ite Martha Tilton will throw a brawl to entertain
famous visiting fashion designer. Evalyn "Adrian"
Charles Hamilton, president of the Utopian
Medical Association, recently scared a patient to
death with his big chest . . . Sarah Crafts was seen
going to visit her husband at work. He is manager
of the Super Du er Markets . . . Bolo Strickler, in-
terplanetary weigfit lifting and wrestling champion,
has consented to appear in Utopia Square Gardens
. . . The Columbus Red Birds' new star pitcher is
Nance Wolfley . . . john Schooley, God's gift to
the mermaids, has a new theme song: "She Was
Only a Mermaid with a Fish's Tail, but Oh What
She Seemed To Be." . . . An interior decorator of
great fame, ,loanne Sheline has been given the tre-
mendous task of redecorating the Oasis.
Betty Hill is showing a great promise as a joumal-
ist and has just finished a book entitled "How To
Be Nice to Everyone." . . . Bob Reinhart of Rein-
hart Motion Picture Studios announced that he
will attempt to film "The Night of january 16th."
Polly Shanks neat-as-a-pin house is her pride and
joy, especially when her handsome husband is
home to admire it . . . Tragedy struck Uto ia last
week when Fred Kirhy's uncle died. The old gen-
tleman, realizing that his nephew was such a bar-
ain hunter, left him 51.98 . . . ,lo Brady has finally
fearned to play boogie on the piano . . . Myrna For-
ney is on a tour lecturing on the topic, "fiWhat's
Wrong with Utopia."
,lim Yeager, renowned fudge magnate, claims to
have cornered the fudge market of the universe
and will now branch out into butter creams . . .
Katherine Hepburn is now a stand-in for famous
stage and movie character actress, Ming Sickles . . .
Brian Howell, brilliant political analyst, has pre-
dicted that Utopia will soon go to the dogs . . .
Kfddd Moya ec?
Famous cartoonist Marion Fisher, creator of Eltrym
CMyrtle spelled backwardl, has hired a new sec-
retary, Gloria Hammond, to handle her immense
Tom Sours, director of Utopian highways, has
completed plans for an interplanetary highway.
His previous plan for a highway 200 miles into
the stratosphere was not accepted . . . Fred Wa-
ring's Glee Club, under the direction of lo Becker,
scored a great success on Mars last week . . . Bill
Corson and lim Nelson have invented a gasoline
engine which saves so much on fuel consumption
that the driver must stop every ten miles to drain
out one gallon of gas . . . Lois Overbeck walks con-
fidently through the scarlet fever ward at Utopia
Hos ital saying gaily, "I've had it."
That Florida sunshine agreed so well with
Marion Love that she has decided to make that
vacation state her permanent home . . . Although
times have changed and there are space and rocket
ships, Dick Masheter, eccentric millionaire band
leader, still insists upon driving his maroon Ford
convertible . . . Betty lane Ayres is busy writing
entrancing books on her universal travels . . . An
important current question is whether Paul Yates,
famous Utopian hilosopher, will win in the com-
ing residential election.
Tfie new improved Utopian swimming pool has
Anne Schnee as the head life guard . . . Bill
laeger, former insurance salesman, defeated Roger
Gaylord, prominent letter sweater tycoon, in the
finals of the Utopian golf tournament . . . If you're
in need of any diamond rings or ruby pins, try the
Dorothy Brush Exclusive jewelry Stores for a fine
buy . . . Ginny Bitzer now owns every horse and
every equestrian blue ribbon in Utopia.
Ruth Blower continues to write her famous col-
umn, Advice to the Lovelornf' . . . ,lohn G. Mun-
sell, salesmanager for the Cris Craft Corporation,
has completed plans for remodeling the Buckeye
Lake Yacht Club . . . Mal Lummis and Sally Wha-
ley are the two leading characters in the current
sensational Broadway revival, "The Night of Janu-
ary 16th." . . . Several sets of lawyers have ex-
hausted themselves to the point of death, but it
still hasn't been decided whether Karen Andre is
guilty or not . . . lack Bonar, fearless universe trax-
eler, in a cablegram from India testified that Harold
Schenk and john Davis each lifted a large elephant
with one hand.
lack Billman, campaign manager for Dick Weth-
erhee, says, "If Wetherbee isn't elected interplanet-
ary president my name ain't--, ah, my name ain't
--, vote for Wetherbee." . . . Marilyn Beck-
man, famous biographer of well-known musicians,
has just completed Duke Ellington's life story and
plans to write about Woody Herman soon! . . . In
a real flurry is Lois Zimmerman, who is busy being
a charming wife to a devoted husband . . . Dick
Sheahan is still a bachelor busily dividing his time
between his 17-hole golf course and four Cadillacs.
It's said that busy French teacher Eleanor Sher-
man has been teaching her students jitterbug steps
CContinued on Page 109D
"Knowledge is a treasure, but practice is the key to itf'
,,, , .-
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FIRST ROVV: Tom Giles, Marilyn Egel, Mary Atkinson, Sally Criflith, Jeanne Sutherland, Bette Gragnon,
Carolyn Campbell, Bowan Munclay.
SECOND ROVV: David Stephan, Marilyn Miller, Lucille Vradelis, Nancy Yontz, Tom Magruder. jo Cox, Pat
Redman, Miriam Gantz, Bob Forney.
THIRD ROVV: Dick Carr, David Dodd, Dick Edwards, Jud Milhon, Bob Dodge, Tom Brannon, VVayne Roclof.
ABSENT: Marilyn Brown, jo Ann Greiner, iNlary Lawler.
FIRST ROVV: Penny Howard, Ruth Davis, Virginia Hammel, Janet Lenz, Louise Fallon, Carol Bailey, Angie
lklillisor, Sliirley Sterling.
SECOND RCVV: Pat Vercellino, Nick Soussanin, Scott Norris, john Larkin, Norma Richardson, Pete VViIliams.
Dick Barr, Barbara Austin.
TIIIRD ROVV: Dan Ranson, Don Hamilton, Spike Cerwin, Donn Nliller, Avery Robbins, John Vklalker, Iikilil
Hebden, Bob ikleeder.
ABSENT: Urene Copelan, jean Sutton.
mMfS.?' 'El.iaZ3Y'FZYhaM.f1 l
l"lllS'l' RUXV: Nuiicy llamv. Cyntliin TuuVcllc. Virginian Brush. -lzlii-Aiiiiu Riltlcalgv, Marty Luu Fbriglit. Tcrric
llunnnli, llairrict llnlmrt, Viviun Nlucncli.
SVCTUNIJ HUXV: lfrccl Spriggs, llicli fruut. Myrtle llulling. Amin' frmvliurnl. lxiyv Nelson. Xlziruia Pray. SILIHICS'
-lmws, .lim Pricc, ,lim lluliimin.
llillllill RUXV: Hub Sctlcr, Dun Curn. lluwurnl Ortli, Toni Frye. Bill llcnry. Phil -lulinsun. .lim Slum. Blilac
IIIRSI' HUVV: Ann liailcuncr, Avica lluclcriula. Bxirlxir.i Rook, 'lam' fiI'All11liCl1, Nanny Nuivv. .lil'Xl1l1 Uaiwsuii
Maury Lurgv, Pfilly liclw.m's,
SIKTPNIJ HUXV: llnrctli Axciiv, lluswll ,IAl'l'llll7lf', Beal: ilcmg, limi licrlwr, Bill lewis, Marilyn lwvllx.
'llllllll HUXV: -lim Ilmix, 'liuin ll.ml4, Bill Xlilliun. Ciairtcr Gillmcrt, .Iolm liclirciis. Dick Briglit. Skip ll.iri'isuii
.UNI Nl : Xlaircin Slvuiirt, A im' fn-llcr. 841115 Kustcr.
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"All work is as seed sowng it grows and spreads and sows itself arzewf'
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FIRST ROW: Martha Walker, ,lo Ann Smart, Dorothy Spetnagel, Gay Thomas, hlarijean Cline, Betty Knight,
Beth Bennet, jean Youngquist.
SECOND BOW: Ben Hadley, Pat Bowser, Pat Bess, Polly Heir, Marjorie Graves, janet Petrie, Marjorie Setzer.
Paula Vvilliams, Natalie Jones, David Corner.
THIRD BOVV: Andy johnson, Billy Clapp, Roger Nelson, Angelo Cipriano, Bill jackson. Ralph Ohlhaeh, Bob
Bepine, Dave Sherman, Gerry Althen, Alex Cecil.
ABSENT: Tom Butler.
FIRST ROVV: Barbara Smith, Phyllis Allen, Carolyn Slaughter, Nancy Sehnoor. Carol jackson, farolyn Longa-
haugh, jane Schncll, Freda lX'Iueneh.
SECOND BOVV: Bill Ewing, Pat Brady. Xlary Lou tlengsten, Beverly Sawyer, Gay Belcher, Xlary Mackey, Iimily
Eekleberry, Bill VVinrlers.
THIRD BOVV: Frank Starr, Byron Ireland. Paul Smith, Dick Blower, Larry Greathouse. junior Blorris, ,lim
Barnes, Dick Gingher, Bill Sherrarrl.
r'Nl1r" a.a .F a mw , 1
llllS'I HOVY: llmzumvr Ihfl sung, Nzumcy Sanur. 'luycc lJllL'liL', -lu Anna' IM-clnnun. Nauwy Hctsch. Hgarlmra lrwis.
SI CKJNIJ HUNT Hnrb.1r.u C'Hngvr, Nanmcy Merrick, Ann llzuniltnn, Nnncx Rickctl. jcun nl't'idl'Ilb.lCll. Umm'
Al IHIKID IKUVY: lhlplm U'ink cr, 'lim Liggctt, Bill Rlwlt. Chuck I:YK'l'SUl1, Paul Shepard.
.'Xl3Sl'N'lg: vlullll limulcn, .lack fullins. Dun Valli, Tenn Xuutcrs. Yun llomwcr. Nznwy Andrus.
HRVI HUXY: 'Ymu lfffrinly. Maury Ruth VVcigL'l. Alia' Bnrcruft. lumlcc Pmclcrick, Uium' King. 'xllll Purpus.
DICRIIIH SIIIKI-llf. -Imam fvrlffllll.
Sl-'COND ROVV: .Ir-lm llunacl, llurbaurn Stcmcn, jackie' Zvlluk. Aluycc Ollwch, Bobby l.m'clcss. lucggy Curr
Ulrrrm l..llllPht'H. JXliu' lllll, I:,lk'2lllUI' Alilyllklfd, Ann l,UN'lllklIl. Dun Kinnam.
IIHIHJ ROXYQ Huh liggutt, Ilan' Su-wart, Dick lk-rmmlorf. lfrnic 'l4riHUn. ,lnlm llurncsnn. 'lAlll1iL'IKlll1L'I'IS,KL'l1ll.ill
King, llirlx C lurk. Ilill Cblxwr. Hill SlllIUI1,,l.UlI1 Buvl.
xXI1Sl'NVI 1 Nlmc.
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"The golden age is before 145 not lvehiml us."
. --4-nv-. .
1 MQ, was
FIRST ROVV: Sue Sterling, Barbara Colborne, Nancy llyler, Gretchen Gerlach, Sally Pray, Marian Junkerrnun.
Marian Olsen, Marilyn Mead.
SI5,C"OND ROX'N'z Dick May, Natalie Orth, Cheryl 'LT2lIllIllZll'l'l, Anne Reinhart, joan Grifhths, Shirley Hiner, George
THIRD RONY: Ilowie Lupe, Bob MacEwan. Jack jenkins, Don Colhorne, Rob Hudson, Herb Brown, Bill
ABSENT: Chuck Gray. Ilul Wlebster.
FIRST ROVV: Sarah Knell, Priscilla VVard, Mary Margaret Vllolfley, Ann Irion, Barbara Moore.
SECOND ROVV: Dick Lutz, Ioan Hullhsh, Ann Powell, Gretchen Krause, lWitzi Unckrich, Katherine hlontg-
gomely, Bill Merkle.
THIRD ROVV: Frank Dittoe, Ted Aekland, Dick Tice, Elwood Guernsey, Ed Fidler, Paul Faneher.
IIIXSI llUXX': Swim.: llluwr, l,l.II1Il .Xulcl. 'Mmm' gLllllCIlLll1Kl. cxlfllljll Ilmiux, Sdllilll Slllllll, AlilI'g.ll'CI Clilmgllcx'
SI PUYIJ HUXY: vlulm liulxu. N .llm my Ih-LI l1l.Ill. llcvrrly llJl'li0l', Virginia l'c 1'1' y. Paul Ill lllx ilt mmll. Xl.urg.m't Xclwn
llulm Ugu-1, K4-ith Ilmu.
'I :umm mmu IX-ll ,1-, 1 xlu.-11.-I, Mm- ,1.. , c:.,...1wm. T l,l1, XK'iIl1ml, llruu' ,l.,l1..N, lam- .vm-.M-, lil In-1.1.,1.m1-Jflilm.
llllSl' llUVl'z Pgmy ll.nyx. Nz nrmc 'y llill, llnrlmru Suurs, illc xmlmzz Pryor, Mnrtlm Cfmxtun, Ann Frznlmkclmlwrg, Sue
Ski xmxnm- r.
9l"CfONlJ IRUXN1 -In A 11l1 Cn rx'1' N, 'Il-ll Nels rulm, Vllils cwll Cinglwr, llill Km-Icy. ,lim lglltli. llnlm ll.lgL'f. julm Siclwrt.
'l'lllllIJ ROVV: llill :Kyra-N, Bill Mm-Sl 1.1l1L '. lliclmrml Clcrlu '11, B-lb Yulcs. l:fL'LlLI Magma
.'XllSlfN'I': Nlicl mann' l llnmilt erlx. Ar lxlv Ill l,QllHlL'.
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7154 M! xA Qi-UL M
"Youth is the opportunity to do something and to become S017'1f81f70lljf.U
T. T. Manger
FIRST ROVV: Dick Deeds, Bill Lewis, David Mayer, Lorin Ulm, Ted Vradelis, Alfred Yontz, Howard VVagenA
hals, Aaron Jones, Billy Lee, Tom Cook, David Hall, john Breen, Dick Hollinseed.
SECOND ROVV: Dorothy hlontgomery, Sally Lucke, Beverly VVitchey, Marlene lsenacle, Sarah Clapp, Chiquita
Price, Carolyn Glenn, Mary Ann johnson, hiarilyn Cotner, Rodney Garnett, Darrel Zipfel, Herbert Horn,
THIRD ROVV: Bill Shimp, VVayne Kayser, Sally Campbell, jean Ann Shephard, Martha de lylay, Marilyn Ogier,
Diana Sims, Peggy Willnian, Nancy Ann Vespers, Joyce Sandho, Anita Smith, Billy O'Neil, George DeLong,
FOURTH ROVV: Connie Hoover, Nina Krouse, Adrea Rose, Sue Germain, Dorothy Distler, jean Ann Lowres
Elaine Fallon, Nina Weigel, Susie Keeley, Ann Saville, Linda Davis, Nancy Watts, Johan Aylesvvorth.
FIFTH ROVV: Elizabeth Blowser, Beverly Hittson, Susan Van Deventer, Ann Tyler, Jeanne Croy, Marianna
Gosnell, Dick Young, Sonny Atcheson, Bill Mackey, Bill Egel, john Hartenfels.
SIXTH ROVV: Don Maloney, Roger Buel, jim Raths. Peter Edwards, George Tritfon, Chapin Nolen, Tom
' V" X
" My M- RMI:
l5lll'i'I HOXV: llulw llurtlt-n, llucllcy l,Clll1L'l, Dun Sly, ,lctl Mclflmtcc, Dun Nltrrris. ,Iinnny Rattan. Ellj.lL'I1L' Mbi-
gt-l, Huy .Nlillt-r, llill l.icklilt'r, lmy Qccrcst, Nurlnaln'll'zwl1, jack Clllllllllllfll. llnvitl Sprigs, Clmrlus Munnc. Uhr
nt-r lfllllllllllll, llill Rt-ss.
SIKLONIJ HOVV: Cltrl clllllClL'fSllll, Clary l:LlllIlL'l', 'll-tltly Vllilsmm, l:l'L'Cl IlllCllCllllUl-l'l', llulwrt llulull, lnrunli lil
walrtls, lun' Yllllllg, Susan llilt-y, Sllllllf' VV:1cltlull, fxlltll'l'y llycrr-ntl. llvtty Allms, Ilnlnrcx S415 rt. Cllcnn Bon
rlcn. jllllllly XN'illit, Ilulmln' Claws, Phillip ltrwv. .lim lxllllllllllgll.
,lucly Alliwn, Ann Pryur, Sully vit-rcclt. k
l7UUllll'll RUXV: llill Nt-wtrn, Holm llutlwn, Hull llutllcy, Burton Gcrlwr, lluvitl llunt, Holm Lannlm, -lint I.ylt-,
jnlmn Sllltlfl, llcurgt' llullluul, Hula King, fxflllllf Miller, Frank lxlCCllL'llLll11l. lJlAlIlL' Kusc.
l5ll"'l'lI RUXV: llill Clltt, Dick Knight, llmnglns Gumlscll, VV:tltt-r Ilmniltun, It-gmc ll.n'tlv, Iutlx Pcntl, lutlx' Nlur
my, illlklll Clnssitly. Virginia lluclx, Nlznry .ltnw Satlislmury. -lam' Klurrin. Y 1 ' I l 4
11 , X J '-
fr 1 ,buy
A ll Q
Akai 1 - I - - -
.UNH llatrlmru Illtttw, NAIIICQ' l,m'c, Pat Sl1l'kll1lxlL', Sllkll'lL'lR' Ficltl, B2ll'l71ll'2l llaxtltlcn, Ann .lu -lnsvpll,
l5li1.tlu'tl1 Nwrlm-ctltt, Cunniv Kinnnn. lilnily llnttin, Cunniu Sutton, llalttv llill. Sue llzlrmun, Inis Ncpilw.
i i . .t .
"In activity we must final our joy as well as gioryg and labor, like everything
else that is good, is its own reward."
E. P. Whipple
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f-My s 19
l'nEs1nENT Amin JXDVISEII
The purpose ol' the Student Council is to provide an
instrument lor an efliective democratic government in
the school, and to promote co-operation hetween the
students and the faculty and among student groups.
Under the leadership of President George Bare with
Mr. ,Xrthur hlaeilullough as the new adviser, the coun'
eil leels that it has accomplished this purpose.
The lirst lvill. introduced hy Dick X'Vetherhee, pro
vided means lor removal ol' chairs from North llall for
dances. i-X system was worlved out for student lahor to
he paid lility cents per hour lior this worlv.
,Xnother hill followed, introduced hy Dick Tice, to
limit democratieally the numher of major ollices a stu-
dent inight hold.
ilinoi-nv QlASE Wfonrv
The United Charity Ilill was put into ellieet and one
hundrecl-lility dollars was collected and distrihuted to
the appropriate charities, careful records heing lvept hy
the treasurer. Donn hliller. XVritten records ol? all ac-
tivities of the council were kept hy Sally Charlton. the
Something unique was tried lor a social lunetionf-
the Valentine hlixer held during school hours. hlusie
was furnished hy the school dance orchestra and enter'
tainment hy a girls' choral group. A llallowe'en dance
was also sponsored. Then in hlay, the girls toolv over
at a big Sadie llawlvins' Day Dance, promoted hy the
PLANs Fon lN'1'umon Couiri
M -givwfenf 62011405 i.
'link CRJLINCII, ti VVURK
wtint-il, l,lAilL'5 ucrt- zmnirtlctl to tht' xwrst-tlrcssctl ."lI'1ilIALfIUlIillll ut x'z1riuus timcs: and slogans :mtl atccitlcn
L'UlIl3lk'5. liatcts wcrc givcn uvcr thc rattlio lor scvcrzll wcclxs. .-Xu
'I'hi5 yt-gir wt- hiitl ii limi lin- minute tit-tixity pcriml ulliccr frtmi th- Static lligliwxlx' Patrol, in an 2lSSL'l1ll5lX
l'W"Y dill' ll' Wlllfll lww lwlcl mwlllllllcs- P'-'P lllcctlllgi lim' the stutlcnt hotly, slwwt-tl hlitlcs ul' mum' ncciclcntis
"ml flF'l' 'm'L'll"S5- fl l'li"' WW l"'U"lWfl ffm with Ill'-l zintl told how must ol' them could hzlvc hccn'prcx'cntccl
IWAIP Ol Nlf- Diwls Wlll"'l'l'F' 3' lwflillx 4'fl'l'llY fllim WHS .-Xlsu ll numhcr ul' sztlcty tnovics were slmwn. blihis was
l1l'lI1IL'Kl,4Cllllllllilllllg most t-imlliuts. ll1l5lxL'll72lll l7l'Ogl'illIlS tht, must Cxmnsiu. S311-ly Cgniipgtivii .'Xl'llllUI0l1 has cvcr
wcrt' lll'IIllL'Kl with tht- ht-Ip ul tht- typing clnssvs lor alll Incl ' 5 5
lmmt' gtnncs. 1 '
lllht' proinutirm ul' ti Saillcty cl1lINl'ikligl1 was unc ol' tht- U N N
Imiggt-st prnit't'Is nl' tht' cntllicil. llustcrs, stunt' uhttlinctl lllmugll IIWSL' miml 1'Vlll'lllV5- thi' SIU'-lcm C "Unfil
Iirum tht- S511-it Ctiiim-il gmtl smut- mutlc in sclttmol, were liculs that it hats lunctitmctl as it wortlm'l1ilc orgtittilnf
plant-t-tl on till hullctin lxmrtlsg articles wcrc mit in tht- tion.
.Xvin in C'u,tn'i SAVED' VVEEK C.'tMm1c:N
' RQ --SVHRNEV'
01.20 QM CALM
Leaders' Class, one oil the most outstanding serviee
eluhs in sehool, supports all sehool organizations and
undertakes all extra aetivities which are not direetly
related to any existing organizations.
Members of this organization are seleeted from the
junior and senior classes and approved by the faculty.
old memhers of Leaders' Class, and the administra-
livery year one of the higgest projects of this club
is its program for new students. They have a new'
eomers' tea and give the new students hand-guides to
acquaint them with the school.
Among other things, they sponsored a large U. S.
O. magazine drive, sent hasliets to the 'lnuhereulosis
Center at ilihanlvsgiving, and arranged hall window
eases. To the graduate servieemen they sent the Ar-
lingtonian, made a seraphoolt ol' their pietures, and
eared For the serviee llag.
The Leaders' Class sponsored something new this
year for the juniors and seniors, a college counseling
session with ten speakers to acquaint students with
the different professions in whieh they are interested.
Four girls and four hoys were assigned to the sevf
enth grade home rooms to aet as "hig hrothers and
sistersl' to the younger pupils.
Orlieers serving this year were Charles llamilton.
presidentg Uielc Crout, vieespresidentz and Pat Red-
elfzior eSZ'!L0!0Lr5!LL70 jam
! iii wsz,.sm1'sav
letnhers ol' the class ol' I9-lo
s ol' high school. Nance Vl'olli
set.. 1- ms Q 1 acres
l l rlrrl 1 rrl
5 A::- ' 11 :-, . ,,:: - f I il
it r 12:3 -1 1-'
lflItS'l'RUXX'1 Marjorie llosehoorn, Marilyn l3ecltn1a11
nce Ulnllley, Alice Baker, Ming Sielales, Mary ,rlxllll
nis, llorotln' VVilce, Sally Charlton, and judy
SFUONIJ ROXY: Alwood Grillith. Charles Hamilton. jim
l1e National lltllttll' Society.
cl1 was lounded in l92l at tl1e
lest ol tl1e National Associa
ol Seeolnlary School llrinci
was organized to recognize
lcntic success and character in
school students. 'lihc chapter
1c Upper flrlington lligh
ool was estahlished in April,
lL'llllJL'I'5 ol' the faculty rate the
lt nts on tl1e hasis ol scholar'
lL'llllk'l'Nllll1, L'l1Rll'LlL'lt'l', Zlllll
ice. Ilre top hlteen per cent
ich class are awarded IllL'lI1liL'I'
1 in this society. l'i1'e per cent
llIN IIlIlIll5L'I' IHAIX' lk' L'lNl5L'll IT!
1 lunior year: the l'C'lllAlIlllllg
per cent are st-let-tt-tl at the
ol their senior Near.
1 were chosen in their junior
were Charles l lainilton, llrian
tell, Cflotilde llohison, llosa'
1 llohison, Matlelvn Sicltles,
Viclxers, llorothy 'XVilce, and
lltlll1l'l' honor is hestowed
1 lllk' two l1K'llllK'Ii5 ol lllk' sci1
lass who lnaintain the highest
istic aterage lor tl1e lour
ornas, Brian Howell, Ten1 Sours. :ind llarold Seltenlx
ley and Marjorie RUSCl700l'l1 were
tl1e two lllgltrflllllilllg students.
Nance is pictured on tl1e right and
Marjorie on tl1e left.
'lihe Senior Scholarship rlieam,
composed ol' students who earn
torches for tl1eir high grades, went
to Central lligh School in hlarch
to talic a general eXat11lI1atio11 for
placement in state ratings. The
Arlington averages were higher
Illllll tl1e state averages i11 all tl1e
suhjects represented o11 tl1is test.
llhose wl1o took tl1e test this year
were as liollowsz Row l-hlyrna
Forney, Roger Ciaylor, Marilyn
l3CL'lil11kIll, Paul Yates. .lletty llill.
l lugh Nelson. Mary .Xnn l-l.lll1II1lS,
.lohnston Means, and Marjorie
llosehoom. llow 2-rlittlll Sours,
Sarah Crralts, -Inn lhomas, Lu-
cinda Magruder, llrian llowell,
Ming Sicklcs, a11d -lack Postle.
llow 3fMadge llrown, Dorothy
ll'ilce, ,Xlice llaltcr, livalyn Hlit-
llleanor Sl1L'l'l11lll'I, Nance
XVollley, and 'ludy Viclscrs. 'lim
ilihoinas tied witl1 two students
lifttlll otl1cr schools lior lirst place
in tl1e Central District, and several
.Xrlington entries received honor-
Wafiolfwa ejlorelfwic encore IPQMXCA
The National Forensic League was included in Arf
lington's extra-curricular activities in l945 by hir. Dale
li. Gibson in order to encourage a wider participation
in speech activities.
To become a member of N. F. L. a student must
earn twenty points of credit in forensic work. Schof
lastieally he must ranli in the upper twofthirds of his
class. The purpose of N. F. L. is to honor students
who have shown singular ability and interest in speech
This year, besides debate members, students of the
speech class entered into forensic work.
The members of the National Forensic League are
llebbie Vliaylor, Sarah Crafts, hlyrna Forney. jeann
Sinclair, Betty Knight, Nancy O'Crady, lean Crilhth.
Dave Dodd, and Kendall King.
'lihis past year the French Club has had a guest
speaker from lnternational llouse at Ohio State,
played games in French, and had a spread at Christf
mas with a musical program.
Any student taking French is eligible for member-
ship in French Club. Money from dues is used for
the purpose of French relief or for entertainment
during the year.
French Club was organized for the purpose of giyf
ing the students a better understanding of the French
language and customs. Through the use of the lan-
guage in this way. the student may better aceustom
himself to the words.
Ullicers were joan Ferree, president: Eleanor Sher'
man, vice-president: Lucinda Magruder, secretary: and
Tom hlagruder. treasurer.
A., f .1 X
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A Complete r
iew set-up was used this year in which the Pub Club furnished the art materials anal the other
clubs then niatle their own pasters. Plans are being made to start a school supply store next year where stutle
be able to buy materials,
After "trying out," students Worked at the phase of u bl' ' '
really made Arlington "poster "
clane T ' ' '
lu ltlty ln which they were interested. The Pub Club has
Conscious by their extensive coverage of lootball and basketball games, plays, :mtl
es heir slogan is "A poster on every bulletin boardfl From the looks of things. they had the situation well in hand.
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IJ. In C,1I1w11 was thc filfllllf' 11ci1'iscr.
lhe school orchestra, newly
organized this year hy Jesse Free'
man, has proved a great asset to
Final project this year was the
orehestra's entrance in the Central
District Division of the State
Orchestra Contest at Capital Uni-
Next year, enlarged and with
new uniforms, it will become a
full marching hand with 11 drum
ln-:inf nw-uinrnttpc :Intl Hnu lv-':lrt'l'Q,
Many an entertaining anal usef
lul liour was spent in the music
elasses umler Lowell lliley, The
classes have appeared un many
selmol p r 0 g ra m s. ililie mixecl
eliorus sang at various assemblies.
ililie girls' glee elulv gave a musical
pmcliletioii in Mareli.
ililll' elimax ol' tlie year was
iylien lwllm groups eumlminenl their
talents in time east ol' Krazy lia-
M101-se, -,, hun
to hu, L. L. Ja 8 exercisi .JM-,Im S V
. A z - ., 'ow
Mccuggurabbigsg Eksxgny whoflg her lgngp Manager! --v mpetuy
Taylor hh, Vera' ' Joes! ADIBILS C Xpfegsiony I A Shoes! S -sxxxikq-sl-. vu 1
"ho if and Mrs Raman Ifthuf awage Jim ? like fhes 5 'Woshin' will
han ave no . Margar , 10,55 Ser of th fhoma e donst d, , Th By JIM Scie . Foo
eating. L 81190131 Ygung Jlfll 9 fO0tb sy Senior IS'fv ere have L
39319. l Plarff , axial 'C' rhf, .all tea 111an-,' anced 'been ' ' F -
-2 or A 1 - if-Se m. on ma . olhes
...WM ,.., MM 3's53,yfGFM MQ? Actually :em-gy' and the possihiutily Ideas ad ?Thj5 i
' EILL, S0 I W 95 Qf aw fgllaust '
. basic Ollld' HHH f
Limbert Q wM"""
4-ard. Oct.. 14, the LDA C
' t Jo Ann G1-einer
W' ., - ll -
if chose their big
Up? Axlinslon High school. Cnlumbuf 8. Ohio
Publis ed bl-weekly in Upper Axlinfwn Hith School
B1 win! Sufi and 1oumaiism'Chss
' inn!! bs' Carroll Press. ln:-
0. E. H11-lu Superintendent
W. DAVIS, Principal
:or-in-Chief ..,..,...,,...,.., . ..,. ,MDXGK
ociate Edltorl--- ..,,. -.----GARJOL LIMBERT
ge One ..,,.. ..., P AULYNWHEEI-ER
ze Two ,... .,.. . MBETTY HILL
ge Three ,.,. .0., . .,..,,,.. .MKATHY HAIL
ge Four ....................,..,........A.....,.,......,.... FRED KXRBY
Coluxnnists: Paul Yates. Jim Nelson, Bill Corson, Jan-
nne Rutledge, Carol Limbert. 4 Q
Sports: Dan Ransom, Deane Dunlap, Jim Thomas. 1
Reporters: Jim Thomas, Nolan Carter, Dick Mashetaer, Q
o Brady, Myrna Forney, Ginny Brush.
' Anne Rut-
Artf: Yontz, Marion Fisher, Jan
and Typist: Gloria Hammond, grams
a pupils were Q
v . 9
2 'B G. R. s
Grout, Scott Fred
The Girl Reserves l
5 Brian Howell. '
Pug Brown. dans, Miriam
.STAFF Silrlggs Gu-A plans fm future pwgr,
Ganm' Polly At the laeit. meeting a S
' A drive lo
Cmnt' Orene prejudice.
have to i
so well in
' . reaching
ruined in of Americazn Charles Hami
mmm ing the Mxjgsignatic
W -- Even fury of the war was at Aecordmg to the ,
dents on from were taking sm who is the pmsid
than the nionths after of the Senior dai
three times as many an A System of
enth graders. Y
killed .in traffic accidents as died in the
Isnit it worth a little extra trouble this an mm, town, beg,
" HL- +1-of mine sorrow K
- x mmneil. i M, Don Crawf
--:.fh+ in tl
Yllli l 11
1 X mst
mw the Arlmbl
new numbux M0 Nd Wm
ey 111.-11 Bmzhi PM SIMM
' D NN 1Hian1:4.
, Gerard HHH ide
mmou AL scnousnc mess Assocm
1.11.1 - J ,hqvh MLAMM
such 21 cluntexl-
on me lawn there
gtg of Q
he Urban on Tac
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j I. I4 - xKlXlSL'l. ll -ltliglll
WK "m It 'Q 'IH' Xliss ll1t'll111l llcclintin Iyrinling and ling,-nyjng
lutlx' XIL'lxK'l'S , n - YM I, ' '
- V - lliotogmplmy .lim cagu
Mlufv' , , , llolwrt llcinliut
Miss X'c'i'zi lx. lma1ncl.lll . . A
n Sports lttlllois
"1"Xf"I' l'll'l"'5 , llrizin lloxwll
Xlury .Xnn l,uninns puny Shank
l,LIlIlN U lit'c'lt'r
lnllly Ill lllt' yC3ll'. Illk' SL'l1lOI'
class cxccutivc comniittct' su
pt'rt'isctl by Miss Vcrzi liilllllllll
st-It-an-tl ilu' Nlll'H'CSll'I' stall.
wliicli stairtctl to function il
C'ox't'rs lttitl to lac cltoscn gintl
ortlcrccl, alctititivs n'ollcCtt'tl.
timlwttp plgtnnctl, llllkl ti
writtt'n. ililicn tlit' l'CLll -iolw
cztincfgcttiiig cv'ci'ytl1ing rczuly
to scncl to tlic printci' and cn'
During cx'ci'y slmrc minutc.
tintl ll lou' otlicrs, in tlic tinnutil
room coultl ln' sccn nmnx'
worlwrs lwusily mcnstiring, cut-
ing, posting, :incl mounting.
Nou' tiltcr mzinx' ltours ol'
ing, you sun' tht- result ol our
planning, working tin
cllorts-tlic Norwcstcr of I9-16.
LEFT TO RIGI IT: Dale Gibson, jack Collins, Betty Knight, Carolyn Campbell. Patty' Hed-
nxan, Dick VVetherbee, Anne Schnec. Myrna Forney, jack Postle. Sally Charlton, Penny'
Howard, Roh Repine, Pete VVilliains, Dick DeVere, VVilliain Culdcn. Nlary Mackey .ind
l., 1 ight
The responsihility' ol. the lnter-Cluh Council is the rectwnimendation ol. policy
for the general guidance of each individual club. therefore promoting hctter social
relationships lor the students. It is a newly' conceived organization and was the out
growth of long study hy the past fraternities and sororitics with the lloard ol' liduca
tion and the school administration. Under this plan, what has heen the l'ratcrnity
and sorority in the past has now hccome the cluh which is completely acccptahle to
The student representation ol' the council selects two faculty' advisers to assist
in the general direction of the worlt ol' the council. The inost signilicant service ol'
the yfear was the dinnerfdance which was sponsored lor the ninth grade. lt serycd
not only as a social time. hut also alliordcd an opportunity lor lreshinen and upper
classinen to hecomc hetter acquainted.
The student representatives on the council this year were Sally Charlton. Patty
liedinan, and hlary' Mackey from T. fy. Ci.: Anne Schnce, Carolyn Caniphell. and
Beth Bennett lironi S. A. lylyrna l7orney, Penny lloward, and lictty' Knight from
L. D. A.: Dicly X'Vctherhee, Pete YVilliains. and lioh liepine lroin Dracg and ,lack
Postle, Dick Deverc, and .lack Collins liroin Sigma Rho. Faculty advisers were Mr.
xvillilllll Clulden and Mr. Dalc Uihson.
'lhis year marked the lifth season that the L. D. A. Club has been active at
Upper Arlington lligh School. Although the club is primarily a social one, its
activities in the past have been many and varied, and they promise to be even more
interesting in the future. During this year the club has sponsored several dances in
the Oasis, including the memorable Snow Ball and the Twin Twirl, and has given
many of its own parties for members and their friends. Among these parties were
the annual senior dinner, the alumnae tea, the Christmas party, and many others.
Highlighting their season was the traditional spring formal held at the Neil llouse
Active in all school affairs, L. D. A. has cooperated wholeheartedly with the
lnter-Club Council and has upheld their principles firmly. They have been ably
represented on the council by hlyrna Forney, Penny iloward, and Betty Knight.
The ollicers during the 1945-46 season were Nlyrna Forney, president: jean
Crillith, vice-president: Marjorie Roseboom, secretary: and Nancy llane. treasurer.
During the 1945 and 1946 school year, thc DRAC Club has sponsored many
activities. To begin the '45 season the DRACS had a hayride. Also during the fall
season there was the initiation of new members. This year's pledge class wasn't very
big because of the new Inter-Club Council ruling, but that didn't interrupt the old
tradition of initiationl
At Christmas time the DRACs held their annual holiday dance jointly with the
Phi Alpha Chis of Bexley. This dance, which was held at Valley Dale with Percy
Lowery furnishing the music, will be remembered as one of the highlights of the
Christmas season. The DRACs also sponsored a few profitable dances in North llall
during the football and basketball seasons.
Now that the school year is just about over, the DRACs are planning another
big year to come. Replacing this years officers are Avery Robbins, president: Donn
Miller, vice-president, Tom Hawk, secretaryg and Pete Willizxms, treasurer. The
graduating ofhcers are Dick Wetherbee, presidentg jack Billman, vice-presidentg Jack
Munsell, secretaryg and Bill Jaeger, treasurer. The last big event on the DRAC Club
calendar is a "brawl" for the senior members.
On behalf of the graduating DRACs and in the memory of Dick and Dave. we,
the senior members, wish the coming DRAC Club members the best of luck!
' " ' z1cIi1'iIiL's lor IWUII1
' 'ictiu' 111 Sl30Il5UIll1g
Ilic S. xl. Cilulu this ywir luis lwcn xcry .
ilu' sclirml nncl co1111'1u11ity.
During mln- IIUIITIII UI' july L'L'IL'l1I'LlI'IUl1, xhc S. fl. lltlzll rcU:i1'ccI sccmul print
'I lu' IIICIIR' was A'U11itccl Nz1tio11s."
I -r thc club gnvc il "lI11ll11wc1-11 Hop" i11 IIIC gylli LIIIICI' 1l1c Wfcsl gliI11L'.
' 'UI' this first 2lI'IL'f'g1ll11C clrincc tI1a1I cwr I141cI a111
I11 Orin 11
i I llIl'I1INl1L'4I tlu- 11111s1c I .
LI il C'I11'isI11111s Ii0r11111I
Dun fraiwlurc .
I11iti11tiu11 ol tlu mu ms i11 lla-cc111I1c1'. Ilu' 111111 1 .
was Iwlml :il ilu' Ilcslilcr-XVz1lliclx i11 1110 llrill ol' IXIirro1's. Dun Ciuiwliorml and his Imml
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l71111cclz111rl 1111 April IX. All IIIFUL' cl1111ccs wc1'c big sxlcccsscs zmcl c1'cryI1o11c I1a1cI il
Our scnior IJLIIMILICI was I1clcI May 28 at tl1c Sc11cca1. 'Iilw olliccrs this ycar were
fxlllll' SCIIIICC, prcsiclc11t1 Mary Qxllll Lu111111is, Yicc-prCsicIc11t3 Kilflly Ilzill, secretary:
Polly Sl1:111lx, noting sccrctnry: Pauly NVI1ccIcr, Ircnsurcr: amd Lois Ovcrlxcclx. I11Storia111.
llc-iI1 I3c1111cIt, C'41r11ly11 CISIIUIUIUCII, and A11111' SCIIIICL' wen? r0prusc11t11ti1'vs on tlu'
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' s uring the year 1945-46 included many
things of importance, following the pattern of the old traditions. The most important
event that happened was the annual Spring Formal which was held at the Univer-
sity Club on june 3. Among other outstanding events were the annual turkey
raffle, the Christmas basket, and the Mothers and Fathers' Picnic. The winner of
the raffle was given a twenty-pound turkey. Then at Christmas a committee was
chosen to buy and deliver a Christmas basket, with the help of the Central Com-
munity House, to some needy Columbus family.
This year the Father-Son Bowling Meet had new champions since jack Samp-
son and his father did not compete. The new champions are Bob lyleeder and his
e Sigma Rho Clubs operation d
After Christmas vacation the club got back into the swing of things by starting
the business for our Spring Formal. Something new which occur this year was a
closed Picnic-Dance at Millhons' farm.
The annual Mothers and Fathers' Picnic was held along the Scioto River. While
the fathers tried to defeat the sons in a big softball game, the mothers either watched,
talked, or prepared the food.
This years officers were jack Postle, president: Dick hlasheter. vice-president:
Dick Sheahan, secretary: and Bob Meeder, treasurer.
Pave E1glfz tw two
F As summer draws near, the T. A. C. Club looks back upon a year filled with
fun and festivities. To the seniors it will serve as their last page of high school
memories. To the underclassmen it shows promises of the fellowship yet to be had.
But, young or old, who can ever forget the T. A. C. Christmas Party. After a closed
dance at the HOOK llousc, the girls met at Marcia Stewarfs home for a slumber
party. Another slumber party was held at Millhons' farm. Then, of course, there
was the annual Sweetheart Formal at the University Club with Wells Ross' Orchesf
tra playing and the city-wide dance given with two Crandvicw High organizations.
The raffle and weekly "T. A. C. Cookie Corner" found our members scurrying
around the school carrying on various transactions to promote these events.
The seniors had a beautiful banquet at Scioto as their going-away present from
the club. The annual tea for alumnae will be held at Barb and Peggy Ceyer's house.
This year's ollicers were Sally Charlton, presidentg Dareth Axene, vice-president:
judy Vicltcrs, secretary: and Nowlan Carter, treasurer.
That's it. Another year gone by. just another year to many-but a year tht
T. A. Cfs can never forget.
Page Eighty th ree
"Fields are won by those who believe in the winning."
T. W. Higginson
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FIRST ROVV: Dan Ransom, Russ Trembly, Dick Crout, Scctt Norris, Don Corn, Dick Carr, Earl Hebden, Harold Schenk,
,lack Collins, Dick Tice.
SECOND ROVV: Brian Howell, Bill Henry, Bill Jackson, john Davis, Donn Miller, Chuck Hamilton QCD, jim Yeager, jack
Postle, Ceorge Bare, Tom Sours, Bob Meeder.
THIRD ROVV:Paul Yates, Avery Robbins, Don Cerber, Jud Millhon, Bob Hoag, Spike Cerwin, jamie Roberts, Larry Creat-
house, Bill Millhon, Dick Blower, Don Familton, lim Thomas.
FOURTH ROVV: Dave Corner, Bill Corner, Tom Butler, Paul Selby, Barney Francis, Bob Murphy, Ben Hadley. Skip Har-
rison, john Larkin, Carter Cilbert.
As in the paSt several years, the candidates for
the Arlington gridiron machine ot 1945 met with
1 Coach Barney Francis on August 20 to begin the
iv diflicult job of rebuilding a football team. The
loss of seventeen lettermen by graduation had left
31 A a big gap that was to be filled by eight returning
, lettermen and many inexperienced, but eager, pros-
Vy ,E X., peets. The addition of Jim Yeager, a letter winner
in Wzishingtcin, D. C., helped to solve the inex-
perienced problem. After two weeks of practice.
an intra-squad game under the new lights gave the
community their first look at the Colden Bears of
Columbus South was the hrst of four straight
teams to fall before the path of the up-and-coming
Arlington eleven. Scoring in every quarter, the
Bears whipped the south-enders, 22-7. This opened
the eyes of our future opponents who stamped our
boys as a team to handle with care.
One week later a stubborn Central lligh team
gained a 6-O lead over the Cold and Black in the
hrst half. The Bears came back into the field de-
termined to overcome that advantage and chalk up
their second win. When one sustained drive broke
down near the goal line, the boys came back once
again and Donn Miller crashed ovcr for the tying
six points in the fourth quarter. Captain Charles
Hamilton booted the conversion, which won the
game for us. 7-6.
The hrst home game for Arlington under their
new lights proved to be a shocking surprise as a
COACH SELBY, CAPTzXlN ldAMILTON,
stellar hack on the lied and VVhite of St. Charles
ramhled for three touchdowns in the lirst half.
liortunately, one of them was called haclx and for
the second successive week the hoys trailed at half
time, this time l20. The second hall' was a dit?
ferent story, however, as the llcars caught lirc he'
hind the running of llohhins, hleeder, and Miller,
and went on to win, I9-l2,
The next game was a thriller for those who like
plenty of scoring. ln their lirst C. li. L. game Ar-
lington and Columhus Academy exchanged touch-
downs hefore the final gun sounded with Arlington
ahead, 55 27.
The second C. ll. I-. game was played at night on
lit-xley's grounds. Arlington's east-side rivals, playf
ing to their utmost in their homecoming game, held
the favored gridders of Arlington at a standstill.
Neither team's offense could get started hut both
squads displayed impenetrahle defenses. The lig-
ures gave Arlington a considerahly greater sum for
yards gained, however. The linal gun elimaxcd a
grueling 0-U tie.
ln the second game played Linder Arlington's
lights, the Cold and Black eleven, playing the hest
foothall of the year, ploughed under a favored and
undefeated Delaware squad, 20-6. The performf
ance staged hy Arlington's line was excellent, and
as a result the home team's passing and running
attack functioned perfectly. The outstanding play
of Boh Iloag, a heretofore suhstitute playing in the
place of Spike Cerwin, who was ill, was a great
factor in the win.
Arlington's grid fortunes exhausted themselves
as Wests Cowhoys trimmed the Bears, 24-0, at
Arlington in a night game. The home team
couldnt get started, and it seemed to those in the
stands that the perfection with which West exe-
cued their plays resembled hat of a good college
team. Although we were tied twice and suffered
one other defeat, this was the only game of the
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captains Chuck litnniitmi um
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FIRST ROVV: Don Gerber, Harold Schenk, jim Yeager, Bo hlunday, Dan Ransom, Bob Meeder, jack Postle CCQ, john
Schooley, john Davis, Donn Miller, Hugh Nelson, Bill Connolly, Chuck Hamilton, George Bare.
SECOND ROVV: Stanley jones, Bob Stezer, jack Collins, jim Shutt, john Larkin, Fred Spriggs, Tom Hawk, Dick DeVere.
Bill Henry, George Hooker, Tom Frye, Dick Carr, Don Kinnan, Bob Strickler.
THIRD ROVV: Kendall King, Dick Clark, Fred VVadley, Bob Liggett, Byron Ireland, Frank Starr, Bill jackson, junior Mor-
ris, jim Liggett, Dick Tice, Herb Brown.
FOURTH ROW:jack Munsell, Pete Williams, Wlayne Roelof, Ernie Tritton, john Burneson, Arnold Lande, john Fickes, Bob
McEwan, Bob Hudson, Bill McShane, Bruce johns, Richard Larkin, coach.
FIFTH ROVV: Dick Lutz, Bill Merkle, joe Yearling, Dick Gerken, Chuck Gray, Dick Fidler, George Guthrie.
Early in February Coach Richard Larkins and Cap-
tain jack Postle called a meeting for the boys inter-
ested in track. At this time the prospects for a suc-
cessful season seemed remote, for the eleven returning
lettermen were only a skeleton of a track team. In
February we organized and built up interest, and
when good weather came in March, we were outside
building toward our first meet with East on the 29th.
Since every event had only one or two lettermen, this
meant that we had to train a new group of freshmen,
sophomores, and juniors before the season got under
way. These returning lettermen will have captured
much glory and earned many points for Arlington
throughout the season.
In the 100-yard dash, Donn Miller, Dan Ransom,
and Bobby Meeder did the honors for Arlington.
These three also ran in the 220 and formed the nu-
cleus of the 880 relay team. Bowen Munday was the
only veteran in the 440 but was aided greatly by
George Bare, Harold Schenk, and Don Gerber. The
mile relay team was picked from these and other boys
who ran the 440. Lettermen john Davis and George
Bare were both back to participate in the 880-yard
run while numerous underclassmen also tried out for
this event. Harold Schenk was the only letterman in
the mile run while sophomores junior Morris, jim
Liggett, and Bob Liggert also took part.
john Schoolcy took many hrsts in the high hurdles
which Bob Setzer and Don Gerber also ran. The low
hurdles had Bob Meeder, john Larkins, and Bob
Setzer, all veterans from last year. -Captain jack
Postle led the way in the field events. He starred in
the high jump, discus, and shot put. john Schooley
and George Bare also starred in the high jump. Let-
termen Charles Hamilton and john Davis also threw
the shot along with jim Yeager and Bill jackson. Bill
Henry and Tom Hawk joined Postle, Hamilton, and
Yeager in the discus event. Veterans Miller and
Meeder led the way in the broad jump as did
Schooley, jack Collins, Bob Lutz, and Ernie Triffon
in the pole vault.
Our schedule this year was probably the largest and
most varied in the history of Arlington. There were
seventeen meets: five dual, five triangular, four re-
lays, the C. B. L., District, and State meets. As Ar-
lington was the defending champion, the C. B. L.
meet was one of the highlights of the season. An-
other big event was the Arlington night relays under
our new lights. This was the first meet of this kind
staged here since we have been Class A. The other
big relays, Newark, Wesleyan, and Miami, presented
still: competition to the boys from Arlington. The
District, where we qualified for the State, climaxed
Q6 XX X N' X
FIRST BOW: Barney Francis, Bill Cotner, Hugh Nelson, john VValker, Bill Verwohlt, Bob Hager, Earl Hebden.
SECOND BOW: Dave Sherman, Don Corn, Avery Robbins, Buss Trembly, Bob Hoag, Spike Cerwin, Jud Millhon, Bob
Mowery, Dick Crout, Skip Harrison, Gerard Hall.
THXRD BOVV: Jim Price, Bill Clapp, Mike Harrison, Dick Barr, David Stephan, Nick Soussanin, Tom Buel, jim Barnes.
Tom W'aters. Don Valtz, Bill Sutton, Keith Hoyt, 'lim Buck.
Kari 8 ACL Z
Arlingtons defending C. B. L. baseball champions
began practicing late in hflarch with high hopes of bring-
ing the league title back to Arlington for the second con-
secutive year. Five lettermen returned from last year's
squad and were expected to carry the brunt of the attack.
They were Captain Spike Cerwin, Bob Mowery, Don Corn,
Bob Hoag, and Dave Sherman. Aiding them were many
other experienced boys from last year's "A" and "B" squads
who did not earn their letters. To brighten the picture
further, most of the boys had played together during the
previous summer on a very successful knothole team.
Barney Francis, who coached last years champs, was again
at the helm of the "A" squad.
For the "A" squad Spike Cerwin and Bob Hoag alter-
nately played shortstop and handled the pitching chores.
Avery Robbins was back of the plate in most of the games,
and the lirst team inheld was rounded out by Dave Sher-
man, L. B. Trembly. and Don Corn, who played first, secf
ond. and third base. respectively. Bob Mowery was the
only letterman back in the outfield. Jud Millhon, Gerard
llall, and Bill Cotner also patrolled the outer gardens.
llugh Nelson also played outfield as well as subbing for
Bobbins at catch. Skip Harrison was back of Sherman at
lirst and Bobby llager was used at second. Dick Crout
played several infield positions as well as doing some cate
ing. Earl Hebden was a utility outfielder. ,
For the second consecutive year, the large turnout
baseball enthusiasts necessitated fielding a "B" squad. Dc
Perry, the schools athletic director, assumed the task
coaching these boys. They had uniforms of their own ai
a large schedule of games was to be worked out for ther
For the most part the HBV squad was composed of young
boys, mostly freshmen and sophomores. This is in keepii
with the schools athletic policy of building toward the ii
ture. lf only a varsity squad was fielded, there would l
no one to take their places when they were graduated. l
outiitting a UB" squad, coaching them, and providil
games for them, they will have the knowledge and expe
ence to capably step into the varsity shoes in the followir
year. The members of this ycaris "B" team will be tl
stars of the future.
This year's schedule for the "A" squad consisted of
home and home series with the C. B. L. teams, Grandview
Bexley, Academy, and Delaware, two games with St. Chl
les, and single games with University and Linden. Mar
other teams were met who were not scheduled when th
article was written. The toughest competition in the C.
L. race was expected to come from Bexley and Grandview
who was fielding an entire team of lettermen.
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CQUEEN Hmm l,ox'i3
lloinecoining lirouglit a ltappj
cliecring throng ol' spectators I
tlie traditional Arlington Clranc
View liootlwall game. Vlilie lvrost
night air was no impediment I
tlic cntliusiastic spirit displayn
by tlic crowd wlten tlie queen
llrma Love, and lier loui' attenm
ants. Carolyn llaas, Sally Cliai
ton, llody Wfilcc and llarlv ficye
entered in tlieir maroon, lilue, an
cream-colored convertilmles. e
cortcd ln' Diclx Carlile, presidei
of tlie Varsity 'Ulf' Dick Wfetlie
lvee, Bill laeger. lloltn Sclioole'
and Fred Kirlny. .laclc Billmai
master ol ceremonies, introduce
llie girls and tltcir escorts. llelioi
tlie game started, llrma gan
Cliueli llalnilton, zXrlington's gri
captain, a goodfluclx lxiss. and tl'
girls were seated on a platform ,
tlie lifty-yard line. l'Vin or los
they were tlie live happiest gif
in tlie stadium tltat night, and
celebrate tlie festivities, the cron
migrated to tlie gym after tl
game for the annual llomecor
ing Dance. ,'Xrlington's lirst liom
coming in a world at peace-trul
an event to lie reinemlmered.
lhe Varsity "A" Association was reorganized this year after a lapse of several
years. Plans are heing made for a plaque to have written on it the name of the
senior hoy. who is most outstanding in athletic achievement. To each hoy who wins
this honor will go a medal. 'lihis plaque will he made in the memory of Dick Carlile
and Dave Young.
lhe oflicers this year were Dick Carlile, president: ,lack hlunsell. vicefprcsident:
and Donn Miller, secretary-treasurer. It was voted unanimously that Dick Carlile
will he allrtime honorary president of the Upper Arlington Varsity "A" Association.
liach memher of this group is given a card which entitles him to free admission
to all home athletic activities during his high school career and for one year after
Dick Carlile, president
seereta ry -treasurer
l larold Schenk
L. R. Trcmhly
Page Um Hzrmlrul Three
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Under the expert guid-
ance of Dorothy Wlilee.
the Girls' Athletic Associ-
ation had a very interesr
ing year. Our Iirst meet-
ing was for tnemhers .1 nd
those who wanted to join.
judge Rodney Ross spoke
on "Sportsmanship" for
our December meeting.
ln liehruary Stella Beek-
er's Sehool of Dancing
gave a prograin demonf
strating all forms ol' dane-
ing. hlost partieipants
were inelnhers ol' C. A. .X.
VVitlt the newly ae'
quired lights on the ath-
letie lield, it was possihle
to have a hoelvey and
s p e e d lm a l l intramural
night on November 20.
Basleethall intratnurals on
hlareh 12 went over het'
ter than ever.
The C. A. A. gave it
danee in North Ilall in
February. The points
and awards asseinhly took
place in May. This u as
the linal elimax to the ae-
tivities of the Girls' ,-Xths
The ollieers ol' the or'
ganization were Dorothy
VVilee, president: Patty
Gay Beleher, seeretaryg
and Dareth Axene. treas-
lean Sutton, hlargaret Young,
Dorothy Wilce, Erma Love,
Gay Belcher, Pat Reclinaii,
Nlarion Fisher, Virginia
Bitzcr, Lucinda Magruder.
jeanene Lee. Mary Ann
Lummis, Emily Eelaelherrv,
Ann Hamilton, and lita-
.90 Lcwcf, Goooays , sooo Luck- SENIORSQMQND 64117235 ,I
Jvlwnjf' MJM1 join 25+
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Page One Hundred Se
HI GRADE ICE CREAM CO.
I85O NorII1wes+ BIvd.
ARLINGTON PASTRY SHOP
2076 Arlingion Ave.
KUNKLER'S DRUG STORE
2064 Arlingion Ave.
FORD MOTOR CARS
I724 W. FIHI1 Ave.
THE PAPER SHOP
I546 Wes'r Fiffh Avenue
Paint Hardware, BuiIding Supplies
I295 Grandview Ave.
KNIGHT PAINT 81 WALL PAPER CO.
88 Easf Spring S+.
Corner of Arlingfon and Guilford
THE UPPER ARLINGTON
THE FAY SHOP
2070 ArIing'ron Ave.
AppareI and Accessory Shop 'for Women
Page One Hundred Eight
CContinued from Page 29D
CAROL LIMBERT leaves her wit to Jerry Colonna.
JACK BILLMAN leaves his excuses to anyone who can
make them up equally as fast.
Jo BECKER leaves her eyelashes to the movie glamour
BRIAEI HowELL leaves his quiet efficiency to the juniors.
OAN FERREE leaves her voice to Lauren Bacall.
OM JOHNSON leaves his sailboat to the wind.
DOROTHY WILCE leaves, in a hurr as usual.
ALWOOD GRIFFITH leaves the ratfio room with tears in
SARAH CRAFTS leaves in that black dress.
BILL MCKNELLY left sin ing "Anchors Aweighf'
BE'I'rY HILL leaves her cfarinet to Artie Shaw.
CEORCINE EBERT leaves-but she just got here!
IM NELSON left a long time ago for O. S. U.
ANCE WOLFLEY leaves her job as cafeteria cashier to
Li htning Calculators, Inc.
FRED ICRBY refuses to leave anything without a receipt.
RUTH BLOWER leaves her cute profile to Jimmy Durante.
DICK MASHETER leaves his Ford to John D. Rockefeller.
MARILYN MILLER leaves her ability to keep up a steady
conversation to Terry Hannah.
JOYCE LOVE leaves, and this time it's final!
ROGER GAYLORD leaves his letter sweater to Bruce Johns.
MARILYN BECKMAN leaves, continuing to see the pleas-
ant side of life.
BILL VERWOI-ILT leaves his enormous appetite to Bill
BETTY AYRES leaves her travel books to someone who
wants to "go places."
ALICE BAKER leaves to knit for the Red Cross.
DAVE LEE wills his bass voice to Walt Disney for his
character, Minnie Mouse.
MARION LOVE leaves for Florida.
OANNE SHELINE wills her stature to Culliver.
ICK WILLIT leaves the headache tablets and bromo to
the next editor of the Arlingtonian.
JEAN lVlERRIMAN leaves that beautiful country home.
KATHY HALL doesn't want to leave the senior boys.
BOB LuTz leaves the stag line at the Oasis.
ERMA LOVE leaves with "Cobs."
Lois ZIMMERMAN leaves her exeitability to Mr. Cavins.
HUGH NELSON leaves the Grandview girls relieved.
MADGE BROWN leaves her blonde hair to Paula Williams.
CHARLIE leaves his mops, brooms, and wise-cracks to Alf.
CContinued from Page BSD
during class . . . All Utopia is awaiting the out-
come of the Big Three meeting of Chief of Opera-
tions William C. McKnelly, and Admirals Jack
Downey and Bryan Belcher . . . lncidentally, Bryan
is the only person ever to have swum the Atlantic
Ocean. The rumor that Downey has done the
same has never been proven . . . Carol Limherfs
latest book, "The Dead Art of S eech Making and
How l Killed It," is up for tge Dillinger Prize
Award this year.
Andy McEntee and Bob Mowery, the two finan-
cial wizards, have at last given Utopia City back to
Utopia . . . Of universal interest is the contest be-
tween Judy Vickers and Walter Winchell to see
who can talk the faster. Judy is a 100 to l favor-
ite . . . Jean Merriman was seen polishing the gold
Cstudded with rubiesD that frames "his" picture.
Geor e Hooker, millionaire playboy, has given
up motfels for horses . . . Erma Love is a typical
modern housewife trying to rear a couple of "Dead
End Kids." . . . Dietician Pauly Wheeler recently
planned a well-balanced meal of ice cream bars for
the Kindergarten Kiddies Kafeteria, but cafeteria
head Miriam Masters held out for cream homs . . .
Dave Lee and Jim Eckelherry, directors of the in-
terplnetary broadcasting network, have hired Al-
wood Griffith as their special Jupiter manager.
President of Utopia, Jack Postle, is the first mu-
sical president since Harry Truman. It is rumored
that after he finishes his term of office he will take
over for aging band leader Vaughn Monroe . . .
First lad of the land, the former Sally Charlton,
who is afiso a famous painter in her own right, has
just completed plans for painting the White House
blue . . . Proclaimed champion knitter of Utopia,
Alice Baker last night received her prize of two
knitting needles . . . Johnston Means, who started
playing the stock market on a shoe string, recently
bought a pair of shoes.
The Class of '46 has turned out to be ve lit-
erary . . . Marilyn Miller has just written arbook,
"You Too Can Be the Life of the Party." . . . Sen-
sation of the musical world is Sylvia Adkison sing-
ing with Woody Dorsey's orchestra . . . Because of
his mastery of the Spanish language, Bill Verwohlt
has been appointed Utopia's ambassador to Santo
Domingo . . . New advertising head of that smart
magazine "Peep" is Janet Cole . . . Dick Willit is
knocking them out with his nightly performances
on the bass fiddle at the Mountain Dale . . . Pug
Brown is very hap y in her new job as secretary to
a company of handhome, unattached men . . . Take
it easy, Pug . . .
Several members of the Class of '46 are now
models . . . Dody Wilce is posing for the famous
photography studio Wow, and Carolyn Baas' pic-
ture is seen often in the fashion magazine, "What
Will Women Wear Next?" . . . Lucinda Magruder
teaches sewing at Utopia High School and has won
her husband's heart by her neat way of sewing on
collar buttons . . . Andy Smith is retiring on the
exorbitant profits he has made from his Atomgas
Station . . . Mathematical wizard Marjorie Rose-
boorn is spending all her time balancing the
Mildred Boone is keeping herself occupied be-
ing a career woman and running a home at the
same time . . . Utopia City's, and the world's, most
famous beauty salon, the As You Like It, is oper-
ated by expert eyebrow plucker Jeanne Ohlbach.
You need a microscope to find what's left of your
eyebrows . . . Bob Lutz, merman from Uto ia, won
the interplanetary breast stroke championsliip . . .
CContinued on Page 1102
Page One Hundred Nine
Nowlan Carter has moved from Hogset and is now
a respected citizen of Pigstand . . . Hugh "Half"
Nelson is now the male vocalist with the Crand-
view All-Cirl Orchestra.
Georgine Ebert, leading woman aviator of
Utopia, plans a try at breaking the New York to
San Francisco speed record. It now stands at two
minutes . . . It is re orted by unreliable sources
that Bill Connolly wiii be appointed Chief Iustice
of the Utopian Lower Court . . . Debbie Taylor
makes the sports page headlines every week with
her sensational wrestling matches . . . She's still try-
ing to make up her mind, but Joyce Love is seri-
ously considering marriage . . . Gerard Hall and
Mr. McCullough have opened a haberdashery on
And so that is the Class of '46 in ten years-
happy, untroubled, living in the perfect state of
Quality Candies at
JERRY V. I-IICKEY
I943 W. Fitth Ave. KI 253l
GENES EOREIVIOST FEMININE FASHIONS
FOR FINE FOODS
Chicken Steaks ,
MR. and MRS. A. L. LEE
Best Wishes to Class ot '46
UPPER ARLINGTON COMPANY
52 W. Gay St.
Best Wishes to Sr. Class
P. J. BU RKI-IART
Page One Hundred Ten
HARRY J. ROOK
I5 Easf Sfafe S+.
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
KENT BEAUTY SALON
2066 Arlingfon Ave.
WHI1 Appreciafion for a Greef School
From One Who BeIieves
Fred E. Jaeger Jr. Verle selrren
Fred E. Jaeger sr.
JAEGER INSURANCE AGENCY
52 Wesf eey sf.
INSURANCE or ALL KINDS
CARMIAUX'S SERVICE STATION
C. J. DE LORE MD.
FARRELL'S GIFT SHOP
ARLINGTON BARBER SHOP
GRANDVIEW GOODIE SHOP
I292 Grandview Ave.
C. L. Deyo E. C. Thursfon
DEYO FUNERAL HOME
KI 25:5 L57a w. Fifth Ave.
AMICGN FOOD MARKET
I527 W, Fif+h Ave.
Page One Hundred Eleven
UPPER ARLINGTON COMPANY
52 Wes'r Gay Sfreer
Besf Wishes Io Senior Class
HORD'S RADIO CO.
RADIOS, APPLIANCES, RECORDS
I744 W. Fifih Ave. KI 40I4
I599 N. High S+. UN 9960
Besf Wishes +o The' Class of '46
WYANDOTTE DRUGS LTD.
The Complefe Drug Sfore
I828 W. Fif+h Ave. KI I555
YOUNG 81 THOMAS, INC.
The Fines? in HousehoId Appliances
II8 E. Broad S+. AD 6082
DR. AND MRS. WALTER HAMILTON
MR. AND MRS. B. P. REDIVIAN
PETE '4l PAT '47
SHOP FOR WOMEN
I46 E. Broad S+. MA 452l
LEAVE IT 2 HIRSCH
WHEN U INSUR
BALDWIN 8. SQURS
as som High s+fee+
Highway Equipme-n+ and Mammals
Besf Wishes +o CIass of '46
APEX MARKET - FINE FOODS
2I I6 ArIing+on Ave. KI 4937
Fine Hamburgers and S+eaIc Dinners
Sincere and Besf Wishes
SMITH'S ROLLER RINK
Page One Hundred Twelve
Before you de-:ide on a career
invesfiqafe fhe opporfunifies in
V Apply H
Women s Employment Office
OHIO BELL TELEPHONE CO.
IOI N. Third Sfree-I
I I4 Norfh I-Iiqh Sfreef
Home of Cerfified Perfed Diamonds
Gruen, EIgIn, BuIova, WaIII1am and
GU P1 EV
10 School begins! School, that is!
14 South football game, 22-7.
21 Central, 7-6. Oh, those last sixty seconds!
28 St. Charles, 19-12. At home under our own lights.
5 Academy, 35-27. First C. B. L. out of the way.
12 Bexley, 0-0. Oh, Oh! We didn't make it.
19 Delaware, 20-6. Cuess we showed 'em.
26 West, O-24. S. A. "Halloween Hop" with Don Crawford.
31 Hallowe'en-Student Council sponsored appearance of terrific new dance band
2 Washington Court House, 7-7.
3 Football Follies, 6-0. Too bad Maulers, we were cheering . . . Brrr.
9 "Oh, we're just wild about Erma!" Homecoming, Crandview, 0-14. Ouch!
12 Football Banquet-good luck, Captain Meeder and Bears of '46.
16-17 junior Class Play, "What a Life." "Henry-Henry Aldrich!"
22 Thanksgiving vacation.
26 Senior Bridge Party 1. "Money, come to Mama!"
30 First basketball game-Linden McKinley, 40-28. Ahhhh!
7 North, 17-15. Satisfied!
18 "Why the -Chimes Rang" and Christmas vacation.
21 S. A. Christmas Fonnal.
26 Drac Alpha Chi Formal-Valley Dale.
28 National Thespian Convention-Boom 821!
31 Bar None. Happy New Year!
2 School again. Happy little morons trudge gaily back.
4 Delaware, 35-20.
ll Bexley 30-47. That's no joke, son!
15 St. Charles, 40-26.
18 Grandview, 25-35. We seem to be getting in a rut.
25 Academy, 29-21.
age One Hundred Fourteen
Thespians' "Night ol' january l6." Something new.
Bexley, 36-45. Oh, well, we tried.
llearts and flowers and the Valentine Mixer.
St. Charles, 50-33. "Admiral" and Wild Bill leave for the Navy.
City Swimming Meet. Lucky lrishmen-44-50.
Crandview, 46-40. Wee "Basil"!
Student Council Safety Campaign starts.
llilliards tournament game, 32-40.
Annual L. D. A. Spring Formal.
C. A. A. Intramural Night-juniors on the top side.
T. A. C. Sweetheart Formal-love rides high.
Senior-Faculty game, 31-33. Oh, that faculty!
Inter-Club Council Freshman Banquet.
S. A. dance at Chuck Selby's Danceland.
T. A. C., ROOK, L. A. L. Semi Formal.
Senior Bridge Party II.
Sadie Hawkins Dance-Every gal had her chance, and her man!
C. B. L. Relays at Bexley. We got the crown again!
Senior Class presents "Snafu"-"It's dynamite!"
Arlington Relays. Queens Sally and Jeanene. Where were we? Way out in front!
Thespian Awards Banquet. The suspense!
Student Council election. Congratulations, Dick Craut.
junior-Senior. We discovered there were :angels in our midst!
Siszma Rho Formal.
Page One Ilrmdred Fifteen
Many people have helped to make our lives rich and com
plete. To all ol' them we wish to show our appreciation. There
fore, to the teachers, the students, and our other friends - to you
the reader - we dedicate our Norwester.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
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