Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1956 volume:
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The Senior Class oF
Upper Arlington High School
We, the class of 1956, dedicate this
Norwester with gratitude, homage,
and affection to that which has been
the symbol of our education for so
many years-our high school building.
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A symbol is a representation which does
not aim at being a reproduction - a visible
sign of something invisible. Longfellow once
' "All things are symbols: the exter-
nal shows of Nature have their
image in the mind."
As books are the symbol of education,
as the cross is the symbol of Christianity, as
the lion is the symbol of courage, so may this,
our Norwester, be the symbol of our lives
during these few years at Upper Arlington
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. emors . . . . . . Page
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IV. c o as les . . . Page
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VI. AI Iles . . . . . Page
VII. A ver lslng . . . Page
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MR. WALTER B. HEISCHMAN
Mn. Josm-1 A. nonrr
Qolrfol Qi? EQUQJGQJEHEQUQ
3 in -
Seafed llefi' fo righllz Mrs. Mary Lou Niple, Dr. Ralph S. Sfancling: Mr. Waller B. Heischman, superinfenclenl' of schools,
Liclclider, presiclenfg Mrs. Bernice Lund, Mr. J. S. Collins, clerlr- Mr. Ben K. Williams, Mr. Thomas J.. Lasley, school business
Absenf: Mr. W. W. Williams, vice-presidenf.
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Seafed ileff fo righil: Mrs. Reginald Tesfamenl, Mrs. Gusfave S+anding: Mr. A. L. Guesman, Mr. Myron Bishop, Dr. Charles
Poesch, Mr. Joseph A. Dorff, Mrs. Marshall Fonfana, Mrs. John Deishley, Mr. Dale Miller. DF- C- R- Mdl'lKWO0d. Mr- Lance
Page N ine
Mr. Marvin Moorehead, driver +rainingg Mr. Michael Kish,
mechanical clrawingg Mr. Roberl' E. Lewis, inclusirial arfs.
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Mr. David Shelby, physical educa+iong
Miss Shirley Chick, physical educafion.
Miss AnneHe Jackson, business educa+ion
Miss Kalherine Glick, business ecluca'l'ion
BeHy Guriey, French, English:
Joan Jones, French.
Mrs. Donna Turner, arf: Mrs. BeHy Woolperf,
home economics, and sewing.
Mr. Herberr Yenser, vocal music: Mrs. Lois Alien, vocai and
insirumeniai music: Mr. Roberf Giniher, insirumenfai music.
Miss Bernice Rea, librarian: Miss Vera K. Randall, English,
Miss G. Ellen Mann, English, journalism.
Mr. Ray Moyer. maflwemaiicsg Mr. Darrel Rumsey, mailiemaiics, l'leal+l1
science, Mr. Lowell Guesman, maihemaficsg Mr. L. L.Jaclcson, ma'I'l'1ema'l'ics.
E Kaaoevis Nebster
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Mr. James Llpham, biology,
general science, Mr. F. James
Lambourne, biology: Mr.
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Mr. James B. Miller, American hisforyg Mr. Richard Larkin, world
hisfory and social science: Mr. A. J. McCullough, social siudies.
oberi' H. Cavlns, chemlsfryg
lr. Leon F. Bowman, physics,
Mr. Ellis Luiz, English, Mrs. Marilyn Howells, American
hisfory and English: Mrs. Helen P. Tanner, English.
Miss Margrelf C. Schullz, La'I'ing
Miss Mildred Wagner, Lalin and Spanish:
Miss Judilh E. Whilney, Spanish.
Mr. Thomas Lasley
Mr. Lance Shreffler, speech, debale, dramalics and
social slucliesg Mr. Charles G. Will, English.
I Mrs. Mildred Koch
Mr. J. Bailey Bush, alfendance and 1'ex'l'loooks.
Mr. Les'rer L. Jackson, manager of acfivify accounfs
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Mrs. Alma Payne Beck, secrefary io business
manager: Mrs. Marie Smifh, School Board
Bookkeeper: Mrs. Eleanor Cappel, secrefary
Mrs. Marion Hall, secrefary 'lo high school principal,
Mrs. -Joyce Cox, assis+an+ secrefary.
Left to Right:
Bob McWilliams . . . President
Sy Sherman . . . Secretary A
John Joseph . . . Vice-President
Steve Williams . . . Treasurer
The Class of 1956 found that hard work and diligent
leadership must accompany the fun and the prestige which
make the senior year such a memorable one.
Bob McWilliams, president, John Joseph, vice-president,
Sy Sherman, secretary, and Steve Williams, treasurer led
the class in their many fund-raising projects to finance the
Norwester. These projects proved to be as time-consuming
as the Junior-Senior had been.
Tri-Village Studios was the photographer for the Nor-
wester, which was headed by Larry Grubbs, editor-in-chief,
and Miss Vera K. Randall, adviser.
Pigskin Preview, the dance after the Preview game,
marked the beginning of the seniors' efforts to get their
financial affairs off to a promising start. During the year
various projects were undertaken, such as paper drives,
sale of Golden Bear stationery, canvassing Arlington for
Booster Club memberships, and selling concessions at
basketball games. Sales tax stamps became tickets to Miss
Randall's English classes as the seniors lived up to the
motto, 'Till your container once every two weeks." What
underclassman could ever forget those philanthropic bake
sales at 3230?
Homecoming highlighted the fall's activities when Judy
Smith was chosen 195575 queen and Rachel Colby, Joan
Albin, Lucy Pugh, and Mickey McSwain reigned with her
at the game and homecoming dance.
Term papers caused the traditional headaches, but when
December 9 rolled around all the seniors had. miraculously
created works of literary genius. After the term papers the
seniors and their parents settled down to a week of complete
The class combined their final efforts to produce the
senior class play late in the spring. Senior Day, the class
picnic, graduation parties, baccalaureate, and iinally com-
mencement exercises climaxed the many unforgettable ex-
periences which are a part of every senior year.
Richard Williams Argo
Carolyn Marie Baker
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Donna Sue Baker
Joseph Manley Berwanger
Joseph Vincen+ Bliss
Eliza befh Norvell Baker
Eliza befh Be+sy Aschinger
Richard Arfhur Bearse
Jon Richard Blylh
Mary Ka+hryn Bol+on
Helen Marie Buchanan
Alfred Sfillman Cochran
Philip James Boswell
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Adelaide Beckman Breen
Philip Thomas Carfer
Eleanor Anne Bruce
Thomas Carson Byall
Rachel Ann Colby
Charles Frederick Collins
Sandra June Conrey
Roberi' Ray Cummins
Jean Pafricia Corcoran
Edward James Couglnlin
Clyde William Dawson, Jr.
Frank Williamson Denzel
Karen Elaine Cowles
Kenne+l'1 lvlerlyn Deeds
James Richard Dennis
Yvonne Nancy Devroude
Pafricia Ann Dooley
Lewis Charles Dulin
Linda Lou Dorff
Marfha Helen Eclcelberry
Daniel Merri++ Duncan
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Rosser Brophy Ed wards
Alberia Virginia Edwards
Richard Leroy Eisenman
Sarah Eliza beih Edwards
David Harris Fi'Hing
Howard Benlamln Freeland
John Lewis Frysinger
Paul Reynolds Gilmore, Jr.
Bonnie Marie Fulks
Nina Jean Griffiflw
Naomi Jean Fullcs
Sherry Jeanne Gilberl'
Larry Taylor Grublos
William Caddoclc Hadley
Glen Bowers Hardymon
Ma rgaref Ann Henry
James Francis Hamil+on
Wyman Malcolm Haskins
Richard Edward Hardy
Ronald DeWiH Hamilion
Jane Ann Hedges
Suzanne Eleanor Hays
Charles Hancock Hiflson
Jane Eliza be+h Hollenbeclr
William George Howe
Mary Kaihleen Hoocl
James Richard Hoplnns
Oliver Charles Hoslerman
Peier Loring Hunzilcer
David Lynn Jones
John Richard Jones
Larry Melion Johns
Nancy Ellen Johnson
Thomas Alban Jones
John Bradford Joseph
Peggy Wally Kerschensleiner
Pe+er Reinhard? Laylin
Berge Allen Juslcalian
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Barbara Jane Kaiser
Esrher Joanna La Rosa
Richard William Lee
William Frederick Kern lll
Pa'l'riclc An+hony La Rosa
Mary Quinlan Lesfe
Roberf Knipe Lesfe
Nancy Jane Lloyd
David Arfhur Mason
Sherwyn Gail Long
William Eugene Mas+ers, Jr.
Diane Raynora Libera+i
Edward Clark Loyer
Ann Eliza befh Lloyd
Judifh Ann Magly
William Michael McCar'l'y
Thomas Duncan McConnell
Donald Frank Meeder
Bruce Allen Nelson
James Eugene Miller
Loris Lee McSwain
James Paul Miller
Susan Cryslal Newman
Roberl' Benning McWilliams
Samuel Louis Moffeh'
Carol Lee Obersl'
Terry Hugh O'Donnell
Carole Anne Payne
Ro ben' Gilberf Pfla um
Rachel Louise Owens
Nancy Jane Parlcer
James Joseph Peppe
William Powers Phillips
Lynn Pa rleH'e
Polly Anne Pefers
Jon Gustave Poesch
Lucy Susanna Pugh
Alan Lee Prasuhn
Lona Marie Powers
Allan ScoH Quigley
James Norris Rankin
Roger Belden Ra+'l'an
Roberf John Richards
Charlene Francis Riefz
Susan Anne Rodgers
Jerry Lee Rose
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Charles Alber+ Rowe
Anna Jane Rudolph
James Schofield Seeger
John Loren Safko
Mark Harrison Sam
Sally Ann SchniHke
Carol Rose Scruggs
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S+ewar+ Dale Sanders
Richard Charles Sebasfian
Harry Edwin Secresf
Ronald Joseph Shonlcwiler
Spencer Kelly Smi'l'l1
David Baxler Selby
Lawrence Roderick Sl1irey
Sylvia Ann Sherman
Evelyn Eugenia Sllbernagel
Ronald Eugene Smilh
Judilln Kay Smi'l'l1
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Elizabefh Jane Sprmgsleen
Gail Ann Sniff
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Jane Ellen Sfansbury
Carol Ann Sfewarf
Marhn Jeffrey Sl'uar'l
Belly Joe Sweefman
Judilh Lynn Swingler
Archie Ford Tharp
Clinfon BenneH Teegardin
James Charles Thomas
Beverly Ann Terry
Mona Marie Tewlrsbary
Chloe Winifred Thompson
Carolyn Sue Tilron
Beryl Edward Turvey, Jr.
Richard Clarke Tinsley
Sally Anne Tyler
Ann Shelley Towers
Donna Lee Ves+
Paul Langden Tuclrer
Richard Nicholas Vlasich
Richard Henry Wagner
Barrell' Richard Wear
Sfewarl Bowman Whi+ney, III
Karen Frances Woodward
Dan Raymond Williams
James Edward Wraiflw
S'repl1en Jeffers Williams
Theodore Harry Yaple
Charles Howard Winlrle, Jr.
Kenneflw Adams Yarnell
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Judy Slllifll, -llldyl Maarly, CiiI'0lYll Billifill Joan The Man VVho Came To Dinner gets finishing
MCCUll0l1glL SUSIE' Tll'f0lL 111111 -121116 HOllC11lJ6Ck HFS touehes in one of the final senior class plav rehearsals.
up in the air over "Can Can." '
Miss M-rnn stuclents 'mtl parents My B I - -
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gltlifrffg ':Ggi'f'Fh.l1j6IQtS utter the annual to inakellgnlili-y"
ui L Cro initiation, happiness at the faculty pep rally lyefol-6
Mascots, Betty Baker and Donna the Bexley basketball game. V
Baker, the cheerleaders, the homecom-
ing queen ancl her court, and the escorts
talce time out from the excitement of
the .Al'llI1,CIfOll-Gl'HllClX'l6XX' game.
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SWfll!IlPl' Wlil m21'ff'1'l21l l0I' TIN' 4ll'f'2l1l6fl 'fffm PHDCV5 l'6'2lIllll'Q'tl19ll'Al'llIlQ'fOl1lHI1S hefore the morning Classes
while Clmelc Hittsun ainlntlonsly searches for more. lwgm.
Tliffv Sf'l1.i01' C0UPl?S- B64'l4C'3f illlfl Kell- R?lCl1f'l and The seniors are working diligently at what they hope
Boh, ancl Nina anal Jim, take time out to pose at the will be their last emmg,
Preview Game clanee.
l'VVho Me?" exelaims Judy Smith Dean Durzgfer, Ohio State All-
as she is crowned U. Afs homecoming Anieriean, listens for :i vheer from the
queen forl955 hy senior class president, fans at the pep rally hefore the ll. A.-
Boh McVVilliams. Mt. Vernon foothall game.
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The perennial ancl always dreaded day finally arrives C?LfTf'lfgfllll'ISmlglY with efmfl Bfll' Mf'llillll2lfNS
for the seniors. You guessed it! -term papers. Qllgwf mu tm ' lm ' twgepll hal kmfl 'fl VNV IQ fllilf-
LA .1 r Betellzi
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'Seniors' Dave Mason. Pat LaRosa, Stew Whitney, fliuch Lee defends Grandview' accused bv Arlington
:lim VVra1th, and Dick .Ionesseem to enjoy theirlabor- O Hlmpisonatmga Champion at the fmal foqtbanfep
mug M task at the homecoming dance. ra y. o one will ever forget who the unidentified
judge was - our coach.
It just couldn't be done - not
even l'Little Caesar" could 1
'kforcew a sad look on Shreff's
.Joe 'The Egyptianl' Berwanger and Scottish lafl, Dick I-larcly, and lassie,
Dick i'Tiny" Sebastian present the Lucy Pugh, display their colorful cos-
trarlitional football to Queen .lucly tumes at the Masquerade Ball.
'fplvofesseul-" Jones and Nancy Llosrd Uparlei' tO- Jane Springsteen, Jane Rudolph, and Susie Rardon,
,qether while other interested students in the advanced MODS' Wlfli two FT6HCl1I126Y1, H5 they Hppeafed In the
French C1355 look On- Arlingtonian s Can Can.
Office assistants, Steve Williams and Jane Hollenbecli, Seniors examine 'their graduation announcements at
work with Mr. Bush during the first period. the distributing point - Miss Randall s homeroom.
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Helen Buchanan shows MY- Lutz "Touchee" rings through the Senior
the books OH fllSDlHY by Nallomll English classes as scenes from Hamlet
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SUZY HHYS 9-Pd Bill Phillips Pl'0UdlY Dolflt Out the I The never-ending daily line in the office begins form-
f3-Ct that HWY VC read m01'e bO0kS than HDV Othef ing early as Mr. Bush looks over the excuses,
Left to Right:
Mike Fitzgerald . . . President .
Susie Burt . . . Secretary .
Frank Dunbar . . . Vice-President .j
"' Dave Peterson . . . Treasurer A
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The main project of the class of '57 was the same as
that of every other year-the planning and financing of
the Junior-Senior. Early in the school year the class chose
Susie Burt and Rick von Haam as co-chairmen of the
dance. Other committee heads were Harry von Ulmer and
Frank Dunbar, construction, Eric Spilker, invitationsg
Martin Gear and Nancy Erb, general decorations, Ann
Edmondson and Judy Daugherty, refreshments, Dave
Peterson, iinancingg and Marilee Bachman and Ann Arm-
Of course the seniors were left completely in the dark
about all plans until May 5th the long-awaited day.
The Juniors had many means of making money. They
earned 3340 by selling concessions at the football games.
They also sold Christmas cards, collected paper and scraps,
and won 3550 in the P. T. A. subscription campaign.
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Mary Beth Lutz and Dick Hoffman had the leads in the
junior class play, The Late Christopher Bean, which was
presented on December 10. Others displayed their acting
ability in English class when they presented scenes from
Macbeth. Phrases like uDouble, double, toil and troublen
were heard in the halls for days While juniors were busily
practicing their lines.
ln their first year as upperclassmen the juniors took
on many new responsibilities and activities in the school, thus
getting an idea of what their busy senior year would be like.
The juniors were led through this successful year by
Mike Fitzgerald, presidentg Frank Dunbar, vice-presidentg
Susie Burt, secretary, and Dave Peterson, treasurer. Mr.
James B. Miller was their adviser.
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Anne Beck Sally Bell
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f 5 Frank Dunbar and Maryann von Ulmer look on as The finale brings to an end the fabulous and never-
Mr.. Miller points out our state in their recent study of to-be-forgotten "Oklahoma!
I Coach Corey adds spirit to the bon- lylr. Ginther and Mrs. Allen "ham it -Norman Nadal of the Colunqljus
fire pep rally before the Arlington- up theudav before the first perform- Citizen speaks to the student body
Grandvieyv game with his pep talk' ance of Oklahoma! at the Arllngtonian assembly.
"The VVillows" from West entertain during the Dick Gaupp Anne Beck, and Todd Tibbals ponder
iI1'f9l'ml55l0n of the dance followmg the Arlington- over a problem in Mr. Moyeris advanced algebra class.
VV est football game.
il. s 5
Under the watchful eyes of Miss Jackson, members cf:-if Bob Fltzslmlmom Dick Cumn IHIICRR ll Sgldlll
of the typing class "dig, dig, clign for more speed and Conrex and lXancx lohnson natch as onnle 'ir
accuracy' describes 1 sltv juice still
Roger "Curly" Rattan tells Aunt Ellen'
"Oh VVhat a Beautiful lVlornin" it is.
"Dog Saegff' .lack Nicklis, and .lucly
Callaghan put the finishing touches on
Mrss Rea's annual Christmas "sh1'uh.,'
Undel. the direction of Miss Schultz, Virgil lives ln the pleasant atmosphere ot the tiLltlltO1'lUl'H ex erw
again in the third-year Latin class. both lil Qutlles had
Left to Right:
Katie Deeg . . . Treasurer
Dale Wade . . . Vice-President
Ned Crockett . . . President
Diane Miller . . . Secretary
This year advanced languages, ,lulius Caesar, corollaries,
and theorems again found their Ways into the lives of
the members of the sophomore class. As usual, biology
proved to be one of the sophomores, most enjoyable classes
as soon as the boys discovered that for some reason the
girls did not like to dissect.
Before school opened the sophomores were well on their
way to building up their funds for the future. paper
drive, a rag drive, and numerous bake sales were held
during the summer. ln late August a very successful style
show was sponsored by the sophomore girls. This energetic
class started a long-needed coat check at the basketball
games, and also took advantage of the successful after-
school bake sales. Several dances held throughout the year
contributed to the treasury. The first dance was held after
the West football game. The theme chosen was Fantasia and
modern decorations and favors were placed around the gym.
Ably leading the sophomore class through 1955-1956 were
Ned Crockett, presidentg Dale Wade, vice president, Diane
Miller, secretaryg and Katie Deeg, treasurer. Mr. William
Gulden served as the class adviser.
It is easy to see that this class has its eyes on the future
and will continue to work hard to obtain its goals.
Row I-Judy Claugus, Carolyn Coolr, Caroline Cheelr, Row 3-Jim Bell, John Arnold, Dave Bell, Dave Arlhurs,
Sandra Blum, Jill Chapman, Sabra Carmaclr, Carol Codding- Roger Buclr, Jon Berry, Wes Brinlrman, John Allard, Kraig
lon, Nancy Bernard, Carol Anderson, Joann Burroughs. Adler, Charles Bernier.
Row 2-HanlrArbaugl'1, Lawrence Anlhony, Marcia Bower, Absenl-Russel Barnharl, Lorraine Bales.
,Cynlhia Callandar, Jane Cellio, Sue Beclremeyer, Charles
Boulanger, Jerry Ballard.
Row I-Sandra Eberly, Joan Cummings, Linda Foelfinger, Row 3-Ben Carey, Pierce Denman, Bill Chrislensen, David
Peggy Corcoran, Jane Ealrer, Joyce Elsasser, Kalie Deeg, Cox, Bill Cummins, Willard Campbell, Yale Campbell, Russell
Belsy Eeles, Nancy Duff, Carol Dulin. Cain, Ned Croclrell.
Row 2-David Frear, Bob Dolls, Arlie Cullman, Karen Absenl-Lynne Dawson, Julie Gehring, Brenda Erwin.
Dielz, Sue Ellen Creaner, Lowell Caldwell, Qiclr Endsley,
Jc'f- 'ff , 1
f V yi X, V ,Q , ri 7--1
Row I-Virginia Griffing, Rosalie Gwinnuf, Riia Hife, Row 3-Sieve Gufhrie, Lee Hanna John Humphreys
Judy Grubbs, Jaxie Greene, Tracy Hari, Beverly Hayes, Johnny Johnsfon, John Jenkins, Don Hall Mike Jones Jack
Vickie Gefreu, Kris-Hn Hock. Gerould, Don Kauer, Ron Jones.
Row 2-Danny Frye, Dave Holsfein, Chloe Ann Gusweiler, Absenf-Jacqueline Grueser, Angie Hayes
Linda Green, Francine Hazard, Kay Hardy, Arfhur Hoover,
Jamie Jameson, Thomas Gire.
Row I-Barbara Kremer, Sue James, Donnelle Keenan,
Mary Ann Lighffoof, Midge Lorig, Connie Kouns, Charlene
lrwin, Sondra Knighf, Leah Kirkpafrick.
Row 2-Walfer Menendian, Sfeven Keeney, Grace Man-
ning, Norma Kiraly, Merry Maidlow, Gloria Kissinger, Ann
Leafherland, Harrier Hull, Jim McNamee. Dave Morris.
Row 3-Jerry McCoy, Rick Laylin, Bill Millholland, Jay
McClelland, Bob McCullough, Doug Morris, Larry Massie,
George King, Bill Muench, Mike Miller.
Row I-Karen Paich, Vicki Miller, Sandra Palmer, Char- Row 3-Lew Nelson, Phil Oliver, Ted Ongaro, Paul Mullin
loffe McConnell, Judy Poppenburg, Nancy Miller, Judy OH, Lewis Sandel, Lyle PeHi+, Tom Scaffaloni, Tom Renslxaw.
Pegg Mclvlasiers, Es+her MoHer, Linda Powell. Abseni'-Judy Nicklis, Bob Pausch, Barry Reber.
Row 2--Frank Rie'rz, Allen Prebus, Judy Marsh, Linda
Neubeck, Sue Perry, Diane Miller, Phil Pafferson, Charles
in ,Jef ,
Row I-Nancy Ruhl, Jane Reuwee, Joyce Richardson, Row 3-Donn Smifh, Ben Tobin, Sieve Smifh, Harold
Marfy Ronk, Befh Reed, Ann Sellery, Ann Shaffer, Suzanne Swinehard, Dave Sfevens, Larry Smifh, Ernesl' Sfell, Bill
Read, Linda Prior, Turner, Doug Smifh, Brooke Van Fossen.
Row 2-Phillip Tucker, Dale Smifh, Sandy Reed, Carolyn Absenf-Vernon Vagnier.
Reidy, Jane Schmidf, Pai' Repperf, Judy Sharer, Lynne
Ronson. Garv Slwreiner, Jerrv Swigluar.
I ' J J I: "ii P1102 Fiftauro
my 'f.' ' '+-w
Row I: Mary Sfurr, Judy Sfevenson, Mary Unckrich, Jo Wagner, Norma Zimmer, Marcia Sione,
Lou WaHers, BeHy Sfansbury, Palfy Wren, Mary Lou Wlnipps, Linda Thomas.
Row 2: Dave Will, Heaih Williams, Diane Walfers, BeHy Throclrmorion, Nancy Wood, Emily SiHerley,
Kay Tyler, Bobby Tarbox, Carol Seivers, Mike Wells.
Row 3: Craig Wl1iHalrer, Phil Wilcox, Arfie Wolfe, Bruce Winfers, John Wilder, Hank Waifs, Dave
Younlrin, Dale Wade, Andy Wahll, Phil Whife, Dave Olsen.
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2 PRESENTS A
1 A ll!!
Dick Hardy and Joyce Richardson observe another
of Shlreffs famous productions, Musa Ruth., katie Deeg calms. the patient, who looks all but
ella af' .9
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happy, while Tom Qlre, Dave Holstein, and Sue Ellen
Kramer check to see just what makes a frog tick. fcroakl
5 Q f-2?
Sophomore girls prepare for their style show, "F'rocks -
AI'OU11Cl the Clockfl lnclustrious sophomore boys, l,ew1e Sanclel, Roger
Buck, Phil Patterson, and .lim Marr-minw work on one
of their many money-raising projects.
W7ill starts to give Gertie one ofvthe famous "Okla- Jrrply Shzrrer. Sue Beckemever. l,x'mie- Drmwon. -mfl
homu lwllrfxf' lint tlwv'll mon he ll1l'PV"!.1Ul'9'fl hv one Carol Koogle work on their projer-ts in zrrt f,'lH.NY.
'Adi' r ig, ,Q V 5-f Ai-7'g'r'f.Q-Q' F511 too
MII ' ' - L' ' K
'fd W 'H
First row: Jon Blyth, Alan Prasuhn, Chuclr Collins, Bob McWilliams,
Bill Hadley, Jim Thomas, Tom Jones, John Joseph, Tom McConnell,
Steve Williams, Richard Lee.
Second row: Sue Newman, Karen Christensen, Jane Hollenbeclr, Jane
Springsteen, Judy Swingler, Polly Peters, Sally Tyler, Judy Smith, Lucy
Pugh, Carolyn Whipps, Esther LaRosa, Susie Rardon, Carolyn Robbins.
The Senior Scholarship Team, composed of seventy-
eight students, represented Upper Arlington in the Senior
Scholarship Test given at North High School on ,lanuary
Fourteen students scored in the upper live per cent
of the state, twenty-seven placed in the upper ten per cent
of the Ohio State University district, and thirty-six ranked
in the upper twenty-five per cent of Franklin County.
The three seniors who placed in the county ratings are
,lim Hopkins, fifth, with a score of 230 out of a possible
300, Bruce Nelson, eighth, scoring 228, and John Safko,
tenth, with a score of 223.
The others in the top ten per cent of the OSU district
are Ron Smith, Bill Hadley, Dave Jones, Ed Turvey, ,ion
Blyth, Alan Prasuhn, Bill Anderson, ,lim Saeger, ,lane
Springsteen, Chuck Collins, Tom Tones, Larry Cruhbs, Bob
McWilliams, Bill Kern, Mark Sain, Chuck Hittson, Rich
Lee, Carolyn Baker, Dave Fitting, ,lim E. Miller, Eleanor
Bruce, Dan Duncan, Sy Sherman and Dan Williams.
Third row: Larry Grubbs, Joan Albin, Quinnie Leste, Jane Hedges,
Rachel Owens, Sy Sherman, Joan McCullough, Lona Powers, Judy Magly,
Rachel Colby, Carolyn Baker, Eleanor Bruce.
Fourth row: Jim Hopkins, John Saflro, Nina Griffith, Sally Edwards,
Nancy Devroude, Enid Levenson, Nancy Lloyd, Ann Lloyd, Helen
Buchanan, Chuclr Hittson, Dave Fitting.
Fifth row: Jim Peppe, Bill Anderson, Bruce Nelson, Dial: Bearse,
Clint Teegardin, Allan Quigley, Dan Williams, Larry Shirey, Dave Jones,
Ron Smith, Ed Turvey.
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First row: Evie Silbernagel, Jane Hollenbeck, Molly Kay Reynolds, Sue Newman, Pat Anderson,
Carolyn Fergus, Sally Edwards, Jane Springsteen, Susie Rardon, Nancy Devroude, Helen Buchanan,
Carolyn Baker, Eleanor Bruce.
Second row: Steve Williams, James E. Miller, Chuck Hittson, Sy Sherman, Rachel Owens, Nancy
KD Erb, Joan McCullough, Judy Magly, Dick Bearse, Bruce Nelson, Bob McWilliams.
A my Third row: Mr. Ellis Lutz lAdviserl, John L. Satko, Chuck Collins, Ed Turvey, Dave Peterson, Ron
Q LJ 1 O Smith, Bill Hadley, Jon Blyth, Mike Fitzgerald, Bill Cook, Jim Hopkins.
Being chosen for National Honor Society is the greatest
honor that can come to a high school student. Each year
five per cent of the junior class and ten per cent of the senior
class are chosen for membership.
On April 18, 28 new members were admitted to the
National Honor Society at the induction ceremony held at
Tremont Elementary School.
The society was headed this year by Helen Buchanan,
president and Judy Magly, vice-president with Mr. Ellis Lutz
as the faculty adviser.
Carolyn Baker, Eleanor Bruce, Helen Buchanan, Nancy
Devroude, Judy Magly, Bob McWilliams, Jim E. Miller, Sy
Sherman, and Bon Smith were admitted during their junior
Standing llett to rightl: Karen Christensen, Judy Heimlich, Linda Dortt, Paula Mauro, Marlene
Yochem, Mary Pat Anderson, Barbara Kiraly, Jane Rudolph, Ted Yaple, Ronnie Clark, Don Gehlback,
Jean Simpson, Susie Tilton, Anne Wear, Carolyn Robbins, Sally Lund, Carolyn Fergus, Judy Callahan.
Seated llett to rightj: Poflly Peters, Richard Lee, Tim Cochran, Sue Newman, Judy Magly, Miss G.
Ellen Mann, Dan Williams, Susie Rardon, Jim Peppe, Jane Hollenbeck, Jane Springsteen, Allan
Quig ley, Steve Williams.
Q fr Q
Quill and Scroll is an international honorary journalism
society organized to honor and award outstanding students
of high school journalism. Those eligible for membership must
be in the upper-third of their class and have a specified
number of column inches of their writing printed in the
Arlingtorzian, or have done an equivalent amount of work
in another phrase of journalism. A candidate may then
join Quill and Scroll with the approval of the adviser,
Miaf 4 .X ya
Nineteen new members were initiated into Quill and
Scroll, in addition to one who received a special award
at the annual candlelight induction service held on March
26 in the high school auditorium. Dr. l. Keith Tyler, director
ol the Institute for Education by Radio and Television at
Ohio State University, was the guest speaker. Following the
initiation, refreshments were served.
Page Sixzj three
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The school year 1955-1956 heralded our Alma Materls thirty-ninth year of history-
making and yfourj beloved bi-weekly's thirteenth. But this year's ARLINGTONIAN
staff roved an un-superstitious lot and plunged into the hazardous sea of deadlines with
enthusiasm rivaling VVilliam Allen VVhite,s. They had their share of the annual Hdisastersu
QChristmas issue erroneously printed on White stock instead of the ordered powder blue
the loss of photographs which had to be retaken hurriedly, botched engravings, ad ini
nitum and ad nauseafmfl but came out from under fourteen issues with The Gallup
Award, and First Class in National Scholastic Press Association competition.
August of 755 found this year's Editor-in-Chief Rich Lee, associate editor Judy Magly
d 'L a e editor Jane Hollenbeck along with adviser Miss G. Ellen Mann, in Chicago
an . p g , ,
attending the National Scholastic Press Association Convention. They heard professional
' urnalists speak sat in on workshops, went sightseeing, saw a stage and ice Show and
generally made Chicago take notice of THE ARLINGTONIAN! This stage show
Cl Porter's Cam-Cain, provided the theme for the subscription drive assembly. The
speaker, theater critic Norman Nadel, live French poodles, and uauthenticl' Can-Can
dancers entertained the student body with a not-to-be-forgotten-soon program,
or subscribers netted over a thousand and placed THE AR-
The September search f
LINGTONIAN in the hands of more readers than at any year since its initial publication
in 1943. The trap was baited with prizes-free ballpoint pens for the members of
W0 so ,
Youn NEWS is oun NEws-n-mm
GALLUP AWARD IN QUHLQAN
rmsr CLASS AWARD-NATION11!
UPPER ARLINGTON HIGTQ
so they will
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The Arlingtonian "Brass"
editor Judy Maglyi Miss
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'AR AND EYE OF ARLINGTON HIGH
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i SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION
ESCHOOL, COLUMBUS, OHIO
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H V e commencement issue. Associate
B',v1ann, faculty editorial adviser, and
every 100922 homeroom and free basketball tickets in addition, if the room was the first
in either the junior or senior high sections.
VVith capital exacted from subscribers and advertisers fthe angelsli the presses
rolled out issue after issue submerging the readers in a Hood of prizes and contests
-contests of every description to please every subscriber. Even the crossword puzzle
fans had their own section in the ARLINGTON-O-GRAMS.
The celebrity interview became a looked-for feature as THE ARLINGTONIAN
recorded its chats with Larry Parks, Danny Kaye, Ted Lewis, Bobby Hackett, Vic
Janowicz, Fred Waring, Governor Frank J. Lausehe, Nat "King" Cole, Captain Rich-
ard McCutcheon, and several other famous personalities.
Many departments of THE ARLINGTONIAN were innovated to accommodate
the growing enrollment. The traditional senior personality sketches were enlarged to
reach more students. The front page make-up, as well as each page's make-up, was
made more Hexible to cover major news events like Homecoming, OKLAHOLIAL and
commencement. ltletallic gold and silver decorated the Christmas, Easter, and Com-
Assisting Miss Mann as faculty business adviser was Mr. Ellis Lutz.
Seated left to right: Sue Newman, Jane Rudolph, Linda Dorff, Sy Standing left to right: Grace Manning, Betsy Eeles, Sue Perry, Heath
Sherman, Helen Buchanan, Bill Cook, Joan Albin, Sam Moffett, Ann Williams, Marty Ronk, Margo Fodor, John Satko, Hank Arbaugh, Ned
AFYUSTFOHQ. Rachel Colby. Bev Terry, Ann Towers, Dan Williams, John Crockett, Jim Nicklaus, Ed Shatter, Rick Von Haam, Mike Fitzgerald,
J059Pl"- -lim Ranlilfl- Joyce Richardson, Kay Kauer, Ed Turvey, Richard Lee, Bob McWilliams,
Jim Hopkins, Steve Williams.
For the first time in the history of the school, Upper Arlington had Aja,
a girl for president of the Student Council. The officers were Joan Albin, ,V
president, Sam Moffett, vice-president, Ann Armstrong, secretary, and Bill .
Cook, treasurer. Mr. Arthur J. McCullough was the councilis adviser. it K ' 73
The Student Council tackled several unusual projects this year. Among
these were the sale of basketball season tickets, the organization of Student
Council campaigns in the junior high, the installation of a car safety check
for the students, and the reorganization of honor study hall.
The Columbus Jaycees sponsored a youth traffic council in which our
Council participated. U.A.'s Student Council also attended a state-wide
convention held in Cleveland.
Mr. Arthur J. McCullough and Joan Albin.
Seated: Jim Hopkins. Lett to right: Row I: Jane Hollenbeck, Joan Albin, Sue
Perry, Craig Whittaker. Row 2: Bob McWilliams, Mike Fitzgerald, Frank Dunbar.
The main purpose of the Student Court
is not to act as a police force, but to pro-
mote better relationships among the mem-
bers of our high school. ,lim Hopkins was
the chief justice for the year 1955-56 and
Jane Hollenbeck was secretary.
The main project of the Student Court
this year was the promotion of a youth-in-
government day which Was sponsored by
the Upper Arlington Civic Association.
For this project members of the senior
class took over the various jobs of our
city officials. The students elected a mayor
and the four other members of the com-
mission. These commissioners then ap-
pointed seniors to the various departments.
The Student Court hopes to make youth-
in-government day an annual event.
As an auxiliary branch of the Student
Council, the Assembly Committee is re-
sponsible for selecting appropriate pro-
grams for open assembly dates and to
complete details for assemblies sponsored
by outside groups. The Assembly Com-
mittee is composed of ten faculty members
appointed by the principal and nineteen
students chosen from those who had ex-
pressed interest in membership.
A majority of the students on the com-
mittee voted to have the Chapel Service
on December 6. Plans for other assemblies
involved selecting from a variety of ad-
vertisements, programs which would be
educational and entertaining as well as
available for the particular dates. For the
iirst time the committee was divided into
groups, each being responsible for details
of the American Legion assemblies.
The student response is considered in
arranging the programs and all Assembly
Committee members have worked to find
a variety of worth-while entertainment
which appeals to the majority of students.
Miss G. Ellen Mann, as chairman, has
supervised the planning.
"Operation Service" was put into action
by the twelve juniors and twenty-two sen-
iors of Leaders, Class, selected for quali-
ties of sincerity, friendliness, initiative,
dependability, tolerance and service. Ways
and means were provided by the sale of
Christmas paper, pecans and basketball
Led by President Steve Williams, Vice-
President Bob McWilliams, Secretary Judy
Smith, Treasurer Mike Fitzgerald, and
Miss Margrett C. Schultz, faculty adviser,
the committees worked separately and to-
gether to carry out school, community
and world service. World Service Com-
mittee, headed by Sue Newman, sent
Care packages to Korea and American
Indians. Planning the annual Leadership
Training Conference was the project of
School Service under Chairman Judy
Magly. Local Service, under Sy Sherman,
directed the canned foods, drive and helped
an adopted family. With ,lim Miller's
direction, Newcomeris Committee assisted
new students and gave get-acquainted mix-
ers. Childrenis Parties Committee, with
Eleanor Bruce as chairman, gave parties
for underprivileged children and elderly
people. ,loan McCullough,s Publicity Com-
mittee provided programs and publicity.
The accomplishments of the year added to
the Leaders, Class reputation for getting
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Louie Wilcox, Mary Pai' Anderson, Richard Lee, Howdy Freeland, Miss G. Ellen
Le-ci ll ,
A ll PTZWWNS, iWQll11i.,l
Standing: Bob McWilliams, Mary Pat Anderson, Judy Smith, Sy Sherman, Jim E
Miller, Miss Margrett Schultz, Steve Williams.
f YETQ WS
Seated: Miss Mildred Wagner, Beth Lakin, Carol Sievers, Mary Pai Anderson.
Standing: Marty Ronlc, Margo Fodor, Eleanor Bruce.
w--ij i MEET?
Standing: Mr. Dave Shelby, Joe Berwanger, Bob Phlaum, Ron Smith, Mr. James
Lipham, Dick Tinsley.
Seated: John Joseph, Tom Jones.
The Upper Arlington Y-Teens, a branch
of the fY.W.C.A., was organized to train
members for leadership and to help others.
Any girl may belong to Y-Teens regardless
of race, creed, or religion. These principles
were carried out this year under the leader-
ship of Margo Fodor, president, and un-
der the sponsorship of Miss Mildred
Wagner and Mrs. Jean Guddat.
As in the past years, two of Y-Teens,
important projects were presenting, in co-
operation with the Hi-Y, the Thanksgiv-
ing and Easter assemblies. Their many ac-
tivities also included a donation to United
Appeals, participation in city-wide Links
projects, making St. Patrick's day favors
for Childrenis Hospital, and the installa-
tion of Junior Y-Teen officers in a rec-
To secure additional funds to finance
their projects, Y-Teens sold pencils and
candy. They also had bake sales, and they
sponsored a dance after one of the basket-
At the annual banquet held in the
spring, the officers for the next school year
Once again as in years past the Hi-Y
Club provided valuable experience along
with good fun for its ninety-five members.
Through the motto, "Clean living, clean
speech, clean sportsmanship, and clean
scholarshipfi the boys succeeded in up-
holding the fine records set by the Hi-Y
Clubs of previous years.
Working with the Y.M.C.A., the mem-
bers set up two basketball teams and de-
fended the championship won by last
year's teams against other Hi-Y teams in
the city. Practice sessions were held after
the regular business meetings.
Among its school activities the club
sold programs at all the home football
games, sponsored a dance after the Crand-
view basketball game, and once again
participated in the annual Hi-Y Faculty
The Hi-Y Club, in conjunction with
Y-Teens, sponsored the Thanksgiving
chapel with Dr. Roy A. Burkhart as guest
In their first year as advisers, Mr. Dave
Shelby and Mr. James Lipham helped the
boys in completing a variety of projects.
The officers were president, John Joseph,
vice-president, Tom Jones, and treasurer,
The French Club oifers all French stu-
dents an opportunity to use the language
which they are learning and to discover
the exciting customs and traditions of
This year there were two French Clubs.
One consisted of second, third and fourth-
year students under the able leadership of
Ronald Smith, president, Charles Shimp,
vice-president, Esther LaRosa, secretary,
Mark Sain, treasurer, and Miss Joan Jones,
faculty adviser. The other group was made
up of first-year students under the guidance
of the new French teacher, Miss Bette
Curley. This group was organized at the
beginning of the second semester.
The highlight of the year was the second
annual Christmas program, F ete de Noel,
in which over one hundred students pre-
sented a skit on the historical customs of
Christmas in France, sang French Christ-
mas carols, and danced some gay, pro-
vincial folk dances.
Other events of the year included Les
Compagnons de la Chanson at Memorial
Hallg the Greater Columbus French party
at the Ohio Union, the French Club dance,
Gaite Parisienne, after the semester finals
in January, and the Fete du. Printemps,
the final meeting.
Spanish Club is open to any student
taking second, third, or fourth year Span-
ish. Its purpose is to help its members
learn more about the customs of the
Spanish-speaking peoples and to carry on
various service projects for them.
This year for the first time Spanish
Club members selected a Program Com-
mittee to plan interesting and enjoyable
meetings. At one of the first meetings of
the year Mary Ann and Harold von Ulmer
told of some of the teen-age customs in
Colombia and also performed a Spanish
dance. Later in the year a presidentis
gavel and castanets from Cuba were pre-
sented to the club. In the spring, Mrs.
Laetitia Villaria from Monterey, Mexico,
spoke on the topic, "Life in Monterey?
One of the highlights of the year was
the traditional Christmas Party. After a
pot-luck supper, the breaking of the Pinata
and other Spanish customs were observed.
With Miss Judith Whitney as adviser,
the 1956 oihcers were Kay Kauer, presi-
dent, Mickey McSwain, vice-president,
Maryann von Ulmer, secretary, and
Janet Thomas, treasurer.
le CQerfsU Frfoitaeciiis
Seated: Charles Shimp, Mark Sain, Esther LaRosa, Miss Joan Jones.
Standing: Ron Smith, Johnny Jenkins, Bill Anderson, Dave Peterson, Dale Wade.
... , 4UQtefa f
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Mickey Mcswain, Janet Thomas, Mary Ann von Ulmer, Kay Kauer, Miss Judith
Page 5eve1zty-lb fee
l 2 GhmemiBQmud
Standing: Rachel Colby.
Seated: Sonnie Bishop, Joan Albin, Jucly Smith, Susie Rardon, Sy Sherman, Mrs.
Betty Woolpert, Diane Miller, Sue Perry.
i' ru if
Rachel Colby, Nancy Erb, Sy Sherman, Nancy Parlrer, Carolyn Fergus, Jane Rudolph.
Mrs. Donna Turner.
Charm Board, whose members are se-
lected for their outstanding character,
cooperation, sincerity, maturity, and ini-
tiative, had a varied program this year.
1n the fall members presented uTips
for Teens," a show consisting of skits,
modeling of accessories, and a panel dis-
cussion for members of the newly formed
,lunior High Home Economics Club.
On February 25 Charm Board spon-
sored the annual 'iGold Digger's Promf,
Another important event of February was
the valentine party for the residents of
Home Echo, a home for the aged.
"Spring Special," a style show spon-
sored by Montaldois, which was held late
in March, was the highlight of Charm
Boardis activities for the year. Each girl
modeled a sports outfit and a formal.
A new afiiliation of Charm Board is the
Women's ,luvenile Service Board. Mem-
bers of Charm Board collected clothes and
completed service projects for members
of this board, who hope to establish a
juvenile adjustment home of their own.
Mrs. Betty Woolpert served as adviser
of the club. The officers were Sy Sherman,
president, ,loan Albin, vice-president, Di-
ane Miller, secretary, and Sue Perry, treas-
The purpose of Publicity Club is to
promote school spirit through the pub-
licizing of the school's major athletic
ln the fall of 1955, Pub Club, under
the sponsorship of Mrs. Donna Turner,
admitted fifteen new members, making a
total membership of thirty-five. The of-
ficers for the year were ,lane Rudolph,
president, Nancy Parker, secretary, and
Sy Sherman, treasurer.
The yearis activities included making
posters and badges for the football and
basketball games, signs for the fathers of
the boys of the football team on the
annual 4'Dad's Nightv on November 24,
and the decorating of the goal posts and
the athletic field for the Homecoming
Pub Club concluded its year of success-
ful activities with a picnic in June, at
which time the club announced the officers
The purpose of Future Teachers of
America is to interest high school students
in a teaching career and acquaint them
with some of its different phases.
One of the most important projects
of the year was cadet teaching. Forty-four
girls participated in this activity whereby
members visit elementary classes and help
the teachers for the purpose of learning
classrooms methods. These girls each took
one study hall a week to go to the Barring-
ton, Tremont, F ishinger, or Devon Road
Some of the club's special meetings in-
cluded a panel discussion by four of the
elementary teachers on the questions, "Why
choose teaching?'7 and "What is expected
from the cadet teacher?" and a talk by
Dr. Collins Burnett from the Education
Department of Ohio State University.
During American Education Week
F. T. A. gave a tea for the high school
faculty members. Although this was a new
idea this year, it was very successful.
One special program featured three
O. S. U. graduating teachers who told
about the teacher in college and after
graduation. The traditional Rose Break-
fast culminated the 1955-56 year.
President Bev Terry led F. T. A. through
the yearls activities with the aid of Mrs.
Helen Tanner as adviser. Other officers
were Judy Smith, vice-president, Polly
Peters, secretary, and Evelyn Silbernagel,
Under the guidance of Mrs. Mildred
Koch, the school nurse, and Helen
Buchanan, the president, the Future Nurses
of America has again fulfilled its purpose
of promoting an interest in nursing.
The activities of the group were varied.
On November 21, the members, along with
the Future Nurses of Worthington, took
a field trip to Nightingale Cottage. The
Worthington group acted as hostesses at
dinner that evening. The group also visited
the Medical Department of North Ameri-
can Aviation. In the spring the girls helped
in the Lily Parade.
The members of the group enjoy learn-
ing the different phases of nursing. Dr.
Peter Sayer spoke on neurological sur-
gery, Kay Wallace, a senior nurse at
Ohio State, along with three other nurses
told of her experiences during nurses'
At the close of the year the officers were
elected and were announced at the an-
The year provided enjoyable social
functions and rewarding work for the
members of F. N. A.
Fo ll o Liao
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Mrs. Helen Tanner, Bev Terry, Judy Smith, Polly Peters, Evie Silbernagel.
mfr, f 4
Standing: Jane Hedges, Susie Koch, Bev Terry, Helen Buchanan, Rachel Colby.
Seated: Sally Tyler, Mrs. Mildred Koch.
llnibtreltry GUQU ,, , ,A
Sondra Knight, Linda Lawrence, Francine Hazard, Rachel Owens, Miss Bernice
Rea, Jane Rudolph, Dick Millisor.
Standing: Dick Hardy, Mr. Lance Jim Hopkins
Enid Levenson, Judy Claugus.
Seated: Nancy Woods, Nora Browning, Sabre Carmack, Dianne Miller, Carol
ffm-lrlinnion. Dana .Q2'll81'll'U-JZX
Among the important contributions made
to the school by members of the Library
Club is the educational program in which
the aim is to acquaint the student body
with the library and its facilities. During
the year, members of the club assist
junior high school students in using ma-
terials from the library and help them
learn the Dewey Decimal Classification
System. In addition, each member of the
Library Club is responsible for one dis-
play which stands in the hall outside the
This year the club has started a project
to select one hundred books for the library.
The club members are reading reviews
and questioning individuals throughout
the school in order to obtain a select
choice of books.
Miss Bernice Rea, librarian, served as
faculty adviser. The officers for the year
were: president, Rachel Owens, vice-
president, Francine Hazard, and secretary,
Amidst cries of '4They canit change
our topic in the middle of the year
'Shreff'!', and " . . . be on the way to
Port Clinton by 534-5 a.m.?', the 1955-
1956 debate team worked toward complet-
ing another successful year.
The debated topic was governmental fi-
nancial aid to higher education. The Ar-
lington team competed in Columbus, Port
Clinton, Springfield, Marysville, Dayton,
and at the District Debate Contests.
The long trips throughout the state
were highlighted by many unforeseen en-
joyable incidents which became associated
with various members of the team. Some
of them were Nora Browningis references
to "firstly, secondly, and thirdlyng .lim
Hopkins, overwhelming facts from For-
tune, Bill Hadleyis "snowball", Dick
Hardy's being judged as polite, kind, and
courteous, Nancy Wood's dronesn, Becky
Breenis basketball career, Judy Claugus'
changing cases and colleagues, Carol Cod-
dingtonis cramming the night before a
debate, Sabra Carmack's quotes from the
president of the National Forensic So-
ciety, Hank Arbaugh's insistence on cor-
rect English, Dick Anderson's switching
notes for the new topic, and Enid Leven-
son's partner flashing "talk slower" signs.
The members of the 1955-56 Thespian
Society were initiated in May of 1955.
Because of the fact that there are only six
members in the club, every newly initiated
senior was also elected to an office. The
officers are Linda Dorff, presidentg Rich-
ard Lee, vice-presidentg Jane Rudolph,
secretaryg and Pat Zimmerman, treasurer.
Thespians is a national society and its
members are chosen and admitted on a
nationally devised basis. Prospective mem-
bers must have a minimum of ten points
which are derived from the amount and
quality of work that they have done in
dramatic productions. Thus the number
of points that a student receives for each
production depends wholly on his interest
Each prospective student's points are
compiled at the end of every school year.
In the spring, an impressive induction
ceremony is held.
Dramatics Club, under the sponsorship
of Mr. Lance Shreffler, is open to all
students in grades nine through twelve.
To discover acting talent is one of the
primary purposes of the club. Those
students who do outstanding work in the
Dramatics Club play have the opportunity
of participating in the major dramatic
productions presented throughout the year.
Traditionally, the club sponsors an an-
nual dance. On December 12 of this past
year the Dramatics Club presented the
highly successful "Masquerade Ballf,
The officers for the past year were Linda
Dorff, presidentg Rich Lee, vice-presidentg
Jane Rudolph, secretaryg and Pat Dooley,
Seafed: Tom McConnell, Linda Dorff, Richard Lee.
Standing: Jane Rudolph, Mr. Lance Shreffler, Pat Dooley.
v Qs 4
Seated: Pete Laylin, Anne Beclc, Mary Beth Lutz, Nancy Lloyd, Nancy Johnson.
Standing: Wyman Haskins, John Saflro, Dick Tinsley. Page Seventy-reign
or ,fu ta, ,iv
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Standing: Phil Tucker, Cris Feuchter, Todd Tibbals, Tom McConnell, Mr. Robert
Seated: John Saflro, Alan Prasuhn.
F ee .Qs it ca
Seated: Jean Fleming, Donna Vest, Miclcey McSwain, Sue Beclremeyer.
Standing: Judy Sharer Meg Russel, Ann Towers, Mrs. Donna Turner.
The school year 1955-56 has witnessed
the birth of Arli'ngton's newest activity,
the Knights of Chess. Under the guidance
of Mr. Robert H. Cavins, instructor in
chemistry, and John Loren Safko, presi-
dent, the Knights have grown from an
original membership of eight to the pres-
ent of twenty-three. The Knights of Chess,
through organized intra- and inter-club
competition, has aided greatly in the birth
and development of the true spirit of the
President John Safko, along with his
other oiiicers, vice-president Alan Prasuhn
and secretary-treasurer Dave Fitting, has
planned and supervised the activities of
the Knights of Chess this year. The of-
ficers have arranged tournament contests
with Westerville and North high schools.
There will be a trophy awarded to the win-
ner of the Westerville-Arlington matches.
The club operates on the accepted club
ladder system in rating its members. The
top live compose the tournament team.
Through the sale of address labels, the
Knights have provided new chess equip-
ment not only to their members but also
to the student body for use during the
The Festo Club, which is sponsored by
Mrs. Donna Turner, was organized in 19541
by a group of students interested in art.
In the few months of the clubis existence,
its members have done many interesting
things. In February of 1955 Mrs. Turner,
along with the members of her two high
school art classes and the art club, took a
bus to Toledo Art Gallery where they saw
an exhibit of paintings from the Dutch
17th Century period. 'In May of 1955 Festo
Club sponsored an art exhibit held in the
gymnasium of the school. All the art
classes were represented and there was a
large variety of work displayed.
Among the many interesting things com-
pleted during the past school year were
the Valentine Dance, co-sponsored with
Pub Club, and the trip to Cleveland in
February to see a photography exhibit.
The most ambitious project of all was
the printing and painting of posters for
plays and programs given by the various
other clubs and organizations in the school.
Under the leadership of Ann Towers,
president, Jean Fleming, vice-president,
Donna Vest, secretaryg and Carolyn
Whipps, treasurer, the club enjoyed a suc-
" . . . to seek the truth concerning
beverage alcohol and the best way of life
in relation to this problem." With this
idea in mind the Upper Arlington Chapter
of Allied Youth began its second year of
Inspired by the success of North High
School's Allied Youth Organization, Up-
per Arlington students decided to form
their own A. Y. group. After many months
of hard work, Allied Youth had its char-
tering ceremony in I une, 1955.
Under the leadership of Ed Turvey,
president, Dee Jennings, vice-presidentg
Ginnie Roop, secretary, Richard Lee,
treasurer, and advisers Miss Annette Jack-
son and Mrs. Marilyn Howells, Allied
Youth has had a profitable and fun-filled
year. To prove that you can have fun
without alcohol, Allied Youth sponsored
a hayride, dance, Wiener roast, and other
activities. With the aid of religious and
medical speakers and movies, Allied Youth
members have learned more about alcohol
and its relation to social activities.
l LTZAJ ,lx l
Row I: Miss Annette Jackson, Linda Lawrence, Dee Jennings, Richard Lee, Ginny
Roop, Shirley Smith.
Row 2. Mrs. Marilyn Howells.
OTE FOR G
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The Late Christopher Bean
On December 10 the junior class presented
The Late Christopher Bean, directed by Mrs.
Abbey fMary Beth Lutzl the maid, who was
in love with Christopher Bean, a deceased
painter, had quite a time proving to Mr. and
Mrs. Haggett fBichard Hoffman and Hazel
Neisserl that the paintings were hers. The play
was climaxed when Abbey revealed that she
was Mr. Beanas widow.
The Man Who Came to Dinner
Mr. Shreffler, assisted by student directors
Betty Baker and Enid Levenson, directed the
senior class presentation, The Man Who Came
To Dinner, on April 13.
Sheridan Whiteside QBich Leej , a well-known
lecturer and radio personality, is confined to
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley QTim Cochran
and Carolyn Whippsj when he supposedly suf-
fers a broken hip.
Whiteside immediately takes over the house-
hold, inviting several Hollywood friends to the
house. Banjo fDick Hardyj, a slapstick come-
dian, and Lorraine Sheldon, fNancy Lloydj, a
glamorous star, are only two of the many stars
who invade the Stanley household.
The Remarkable Incident at
The Remarkable Incident at Carson Corners,
presented by the Dramatics Club, was under the
direction of Mr. Lance Shreffler and student
director, Donna Baker.
The high school students of Carson Corners
call an assembly to indict the janitor fKenny
Deeds! of the murder of a classmate who fell
from a fire escape. As the trial proceeds it
comes to light that not only is the janitor guilty,
but also the parents. The doctor Cliog Battanj
did not report to the hospital immediately to
see the patientg the businessman fAllan Quigleyj
spent money to beautify the town rather than
make repairs on the schoolg and the building
inspector lDave Stcvensj failed to check the
Row I: Eclzelberry, Wahll, Macaluso, Sievers, Lutz, Lloyd, Burt, Kauer,
Dooley, King, Popp, Huclr, Pugh, Dortt, Mr. Yenser, Neubeclr, Lund,
Reynolds, Albin, Hollenbeclr, Payne, Springsteen, Bell, Daugherty, Wilson,
Armstrong, Tyler, Peters, Anderson.
Row 2: Neisser, Buchanan, Oberst, Callahan, Whipps, Magly, Asmus,
Simpson, Devroude, Tyler, Thomas, Edwards, Silbernagel, Knight, Koch,
Sharer, Rudolph, McCullough, Ward, Powers, Ronlr, Miller, Cooper,
Reidy, Dahle, Bachman, Edwards, Sellery, Robbins.
Row 3: Whipps, Eberly, Wren, Newman, Lauer, Fleming, Bruce, Lloyd,
Fodor, Fish, Leatherland, Elsasser, Trott, Lakin, Miller. Deeg, Kerschen-
Steiner, Rodgers, Sherman, Rediclr, Eaker, Leste. Fontana, Haymore,
Stewart, Jennings, DeVos, Terry, Lloyd, Perry.
Raw 4: Leary, Tinsley, Hosterman, Thomas, Rieber, Fitzsimmons, Sellery
Fitting, Selby, Jones, Smith, Muench, Lee, Campbell, Laylin, Croclreit
McNamee, Bolz, Long, Peterson, Pratt, Hoplcins, Rapp, Wilcox, Wade
Row 5: Olson, Hunzilrer, Endres, Gilmore, McCullough, Lape, Ongaro,
Brown, Jenlrins, Blyth, Mason, Turvey, Hadley, Gerould, Adams, Freeland,
Laylin, Sharer, Dennis, Stevens. Sandel, Reber, Miller, Wilder, Rattan,
Jameson. Absent: Gilles, Johnson, Joseph, Mcswain.
So young-and yet so justly proud, so tireless-and
yet so sought-after, so changing-and yet so full of tradi-
tion: that is Upper Arlington High Schoolis Senior Concert
Choir, under the inspired leadership of Herbert S. Yenser.
Now completing its fifth year, it has become not only a
treasured school institution, but a community favorite. It
has, of necessity, been limited to 145 voices, but it has
been more than indirectly the inspiration for the new Fresh-
man Choir of 88 members, and of the two glee clubs which
will come into being when facilities in the new high school
are available. In addition, the 538 .lunior High Choraleers
become its proudest understudies. For untiring assistance
in this vocal work, much credit goes to Mrs. Lois Allen,
and to the accompanists, Helen Buchanan and Hazel Neisser
for the Senior Choir, and Pat Brown for the Freshman Choir.
Beyond the halls of Upper Arlington High School, the
Senior Concert Choir has this year appeared before the
Retired Teachers at Ohio State University last October, and
the Columbus Lions, Club this spring. The Freshman Choir
gave a concert at Trinity Methodist Church during Lent.
Seated: Margo Fodor, sec'yg Roger Rattan, pres.
Standing lleft to rightl: Howdy Freeland, social
co-chairman, Peggy Kerschensteiner, girls' treas-
urerg Ed Turvey, boys' treasurer, John Joseph,
I ,'l 1 I B I I I , ' I I '
For many to whom Christmas is never complete without
carolling, the Senior Concert Choir sang in the community
on a cold December night, meeting together afterward for
their own party. The Freshman Choir carolled the same
week, and had a party.
To the student body, the choir gave the traditional Christ-
mas assembly on Dec. 213 the unforgettable Easter chapel
on March 28, and eternally important for those who had
the privilege, the graduation music on ,lune 5.
For the ever-appreciative community-of students, par-
ents, teachers and other friends-there were the Junior
High Karnival Kapers in November, the Yuletide Festival
of all three choral groups in December, the completely
magnificent aOklahoma" during the entire week of March
12, and the Spring Choral Festival on May 11 and 12.
The Senior Concert Choir has established its place through
its contribution in song, in its sincerity of purpose, by its
loyalty to challenging leadership, with its response to train-
ing and technique, and always because of its unalloyed love
Hazel Neisser and Helen Buchanan, accompanists:
yr Mrs. Lois Allen, assistant director.
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With its most ambitious undertaking in its brief five-
year history, the Senior Concert Choir gave a memorable
"Oklah0ma.'U to the community during the week of March
12. Under the enthusiastic leadership of Herbert S. Yenser,
to whom "0klahomaf" became a challenge more than
two years ago while the music of 'cBrigaa'00n,' was still
fresh and gay, the Senior Concert Choir, and the Concert
Orchestra, which was directed by Robert Ginther, gave its
most unforgettable performance.
"0klahoma!" which is not just a wonderful Broadway
musical, but destined to become a part of the permanent
literary and musical heritage of America, played and sung
before two matinee audiences, and for four evenings to
more than 5,000 friends in the community and beyond.
It was most professional in its entire presentation, for
which not only Mr. Yenser and Mr. Ginther receive due
credit, but also Mr. Lance Shrefller, Mrs. Lois Allen and
Miss Shirley Chick of the faculty, Margo Fodor and John
Joseph, student directors. No small credit must also go to
Hazel Neisser and Helen Buchanana for their work as ac-
companists throughout the show.
Somewhat unprecedented was the use of a large number
of students for the seven leading roles- 19 in all playing
the leads during the six performances: for Laurey, Peg
Kerschensteiner, ,lane Rudolph and Kay Kauerg for Curly,
Roger Rattan, Bob Fitzsimmons, Tom Selleryg for Ado
Annie, Joan McCullough, Linda Dorff, ,lane Hollenbeckg
for Will Parker, Dave Stevens, Howdy Freeland, Dave
Olson, for Aunt Eller, Susie Koch and Hazel Neisserg for
,lud Fry, Ed Turvey, .lon Blyth, Bill Hadley, and for Ali
Hakim, Ron Smith and Dick Tinsley.
Maioreffes lleff fo righfl: Bonnie Huck, Jane Cellio, Dianne Miller,
Brenda Erwin, Befsy Eeles, Linda Snashall, Rifa Hife.
Row I: Drum Maior Bill Cook, Conni Mirick, Kenf Morgan, Randy
Presfon, Pefe Laylin, John Bieber, Sfeve Sfrobel, Dick Walker, Eurelfa
Dixon, Dave Olson, Sarah Besf, Mike Wells, Tom Gire.
Row 2: Barbara Barron, Sandra Eberly, Anne Halligan, Jane Sfansbury,
Ted Yaple, Hal Secresf, Beffy Ann Lindahl, Ron Sfone, Randy Lane,
Paf Brown. Sondra Knighf, John Tuffle.
Row 3: Buzz Cain, Judy Schofield, Siegfried Sforz, Sue Perry, Dick
Hoffman, Bob Vickers, Jerry Rose, Roy Kohlhausen, Emily Carson, Sally
Grimes, Larry DeLong.
Row 4: Carol Obersf, Jim Bieber, Sonia Wahll, Judy Marsh, Harrieff
Hull, Richard Bernard, Myron Recob, Joan Ball, Charloffe McConnell,
Ron Owren, Mark Gruebmeyer, Sheila Long.
Row 5: Ron Jones, Arf Bolz, John Dolby, Barb Kremer, Dick Gaupp,
Dave Jones, Jim Shelfon, Jay McClelland, Jim Miller, Lew Nelson,
Scoff Bolz, Ralph Lewis.
Nof Presenfz Shirley Androff, Sandra Blum, Mary Cecill, Kafhy Cronin,
Richard Durham, Mike Royer, Fred McGavran.
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Ushering in the nineteen fifty-five season with the
annual Band Camp at Hilliards, the Upper Arlington
Marching Band prepared itself for its halftime shows at
all the football games. For the first season in many years,
the band performed at all the away games. The marching
season was culminated with a clever portrayal of Home-
coming Queen Judy Smith's life done in the style of the
television show, "This ls Your Life?
Paced by Drum Major Bill Cook, this yearis drum
majorettes - Bonnie Huck, Diane Miller, Rita Hite, Linda
Snashall, ,lane Cellio, Brenda Irwin, and Betsy Eeles --
added much sparkle to the band7s performances.
After the last football game, the band prepared for
the Christmas season and presented "Christmas Suitef'
"White Christmasf, and Leroy Anderson's :Sleigh Ride"
at the Christmas programs.
During the concert season, the group sight read such
numbers as HCrand Canyon Suitea' and "Night Beatf,
Highlighting their yearis work under the inspiring
leadership of Director Robert Ginther, the band presented a highly entertaining
program at the annual Spring Concert, proving itself to be an organization of which
we all may be justly proud.
Using only two periods a week for preparation, the high school orchestra has
presented many fine programs this year. The group accompanied the senior choir
for the first time in the annual Christmas production, 'Song of Christmasf,
The orchestra added to their acclaim later in the year as they combined their
talents with the members of the senior choir to produce the musical, '4OklahomaI"
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It was a tired group of football players
who left the practice field on August 20,
1955. That was the day of Arlington's
first football practice of the '55 season.
The Bears were under the leadership of
three new varsity football coaches, Mar-
vin Moorehead, head coach, Pete Corey,
line coach, and Bob Meeder, backfield
coach. The team and coaches had to
work very hard in order to instigate the
On September 9 the annual Preview with
North, West, and Grandview was held
on Arlington's field. Arlington and West
bowed to the co-winners, North and
The following Friday, Arlington traveled
to South where the Bears were upset 12-7.
South, capitalizing on Arlington's mistakes, scored in the
second and fourth quarters. Lew Dulin scored the lone
Arlington touchdown in the fourth quarter.
On September 23 Upper Arlington was host to the West
High Cowboys. Chuck Hittson, Arlington's fine fullback,
scored the only touchdown of the evening, giving Arlington
a 6-0 win over West.
On the following Friday, Arlington traveled to Bexley for
its first C.B.L. game. There the Bears dealt the Lions a
34-0 defeat. Chuck Hittson, Phil Boswell, and Lew Dulin
all hit pay dirt. Chuck Collins and Jim Rankin scored on
passes thrown by quarterback Dave Locey. The conversions
were made by Dan Duncan.
The Arlington-Urbana game of October 7 was postponed,
and so the Bears were without action that night. They
were, however, to see much action in the following five
On October 111- the Bears jolted the Yellowjackets of Mt.
Vernon 32-13. Chuck Hittson scored three of the five touch-
downs, and Lew Dulin the other two. Dan Duncan put two
conversions through the uprights that night.
Delaware was the next team to meet defeat as the Bears
ruined the Panthers, homecoming by beating their highly
spirited team 27-12.
The following Thursday a tough St. Charles was downed
by only two points. Dave Locey, Tom Schooley, and Lew
Dulin scored the all-important touchdowns for Arlington,
and the educated toe of Dan Duncan supplied the winning
TI . - A KT
Then on the following Tuesday, November 1, the Bears got
their chance to play the Urbana Hill Climbers. The fired-up
Arlington team swamped Urbana 48-6. Dave Locey, Jim
Rankin, Lew Dulin, John Johnson, and Larry Shirey all
rated in the Bears' scoring column. Dan Duncan added six
extra points to the score.
All in a dayls work, the Bears met Grove City three
days after the Urbana game. This non-league game was
not much of a test for Mr. Moorehead's Golden Bears, as
Arlington easily won 47-6. Dave Selby scored two touch-
downs, and Jim Rankin and John Johnson each scored a
touchdown. Dan Duncan scored three touchdowns and made
The C.B.L. championship game between Arlington and
Grandview was played on Veterans Day. Judy Smith and
her court reigned over a capacity crowd at Arlington stadium.
The Bears were stunned by Grandviewfs A to Z fAnderson
to ZuharsJ offensive combination, and against Grandview's
tough defensive team were allowed only 102 yards all after-
noon. The game ended with a 12-0 victory for the Bobcats
Twenty-six seniors received their last high school football
award at the annual Booster Club football and cross country
banquet, held at Ohio State's Student Union. Doyt Perry,
former Arlington and Ohio State coach and now head coach
at Bowling Green University, was the guest speaker. The
banquet was climaxed by the announcement of the co-
captains for the 1956 Golden Bears' football team. The new
co-captains are end Ed Shaffer and quarterback Dave Locey.
' -sw, Payne
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Row I lleft to rightl: Jon Poesch, Howdy Freeland, Rosser Edwards,
Charlie Rowe, Bob McWilliams lcaptainl, Dave Locey, Brian Hill,
Jim Gordon lmanagerl, Coach Mike Kish.
Row 2: Dick Slater, Jim Dennis, Bill Cook, Joe Berwanger, Bob Butler,
Ted Ongaro, Jack Nicklaus, Dana Pratt, Steve Williams lmanagerl.
Upper Arlington cage squad tryouts began on November
7 with Captain Bob McWilliams and Coach Mike Kish
leading the Golden Bears toward their seventeen-game
regular season schedule and tlie district tournament.
Seniors included on the squad were Captain Bob Mc-
Williams, Howdy Freeland, Joe Berwanger, Charlie Rowe,
Bosser Edwards, and Jim Dennis. Junior members were
Jim Shafer, ,lack Nicklaus, Dave Locey, Bill Cook, Dana
Pratt, Bob Butler, Dick Slater, and Brian Hill, who along
with sophomore Ted Ongaro, comprised the underclassmen
The season's opener at North High, Nov. 29, was a close
conquest as the Bears bowed 66-67.
On the rebound the Bruins defeated Linden in the home
court opener by a score of, 66-60. Mount Vernon established
itself as the team to beat as it outclassed U. A. in a game
in which both teams were in contention until the final
buzzer. The iinal tally was 73-85.
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Row I lleft to rightl: Coach Bob Meeder, Jim Eigensee, Don Kauer, ROW 2? Ron Af1Cl9"S0f'l. Dale Wide. Bill DOSFF. l-Yle Pefflf. -l0l1l'1
Bob Pausch, Jim Nicklaus, Ned Crockett, Phil Wilcox, Bob Jenclrs. -l0hFlSf0H. Bob V-in SCl10YClK. -l0l1f1 -lefIlilf1S-
The Bears greatly improved their record in two succes-
sive nights as they defeated Delaware 71-41 on December 16
and Huntington in a wild scoring battle, 91-82, on the follow-
ing Saturday. -
C. B. L. hopes were seriously dampered by an inspired,
injury-ridden Bexley Hve as Arlington found itself on
the short end of a 68-71 score on January 13.
Led by high scoring Bill Cook, the Kish-men conquered
four teams in a three-week period of rousing victories.
Urbana fell 51-49, Mount Vernon, then rated sixth in the
state, was upset 67-59 on January 27, Delaware, with John
Tally, succumbed 67-51 on February 3, and the following
night a new visitor, Cincinnati Wyoming, was humbled 87-73.
Two C. B. L. foes, Grandview and Bexley, bowed to the
Golden Bears by scores of 75-58 and 68-66 on successive
In the final league and regular season game Arlington was
upset at Urbana by a score of 67-69.
The Bears' district championship hopes were kept alive
by their 63-57 victory over Hilliards at the Coliseum and then
dashed by Columbus South as the bulldogs triumphed 79-64-
on March 2.
Game Score Game Score
NOVHW -------------------- 6567 Delaware? .... 67-5 I
Mount Vernon" .... 73-85 ' Wyoming 87-73
Delaware' ............ 7 l -4l Worthington 57-6 I
'Huntington .......,,... 9l-82 Grandview? .......... 75-58
Grandview' .......,,. 76-47 Bexley? .....,............ 68-66
Bexley' ,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,, 68-7l Saint Charles 58-76
Urbana' .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 I -49 Urbanaf ,...... 67-69
Mount Vernont .... 67-59
Hilliard ..,...,...,...... - 63-57
Columbus South ,,,. 79-64
Hail the Champs! The Colden Cubs took possession of
the C.B.L. Reserve Championship and established a season
record of ten wins and two losses.
The Cubs dropped their first contest by but one point to
North, beat Linden 4-1-23 seven days later, traveled to
Mount Vernon only to bow 34-39 and from that time on
refused defeat from anyone.
Most impressive was the important Bexley contest of
January 13 in which Arlington triumphed 63-52 with a
very effective fast break featuring Lyle Petitis 27 points.
Under the leadership of Coach Bob Meeder, the boys had
a very successful season, scoring 527 points to their
opponents' 4-46-point total.
First row ileft to rightlz Teegardin, Haskins, Moffett, Yamell, Nelson,
Masters, Dulin, Hiitson, Carter, Sebastian, Eisenman, Edwards, Joseph,
Second row: Fitzgerald, Boll, Shaffer, Schooley, Givens, Durham, Glenn,
Wilcox, Nitschke, Vance, Jenclrs, Kincaid, Stone, Brown, Coach Richard
Humphreys, Wilder, Rapp, Anthony, Stall, Vickers, Gaupp, Coach Marvin
Fourth row: Lane, Prior, Cuppy, Collins, Jameson, Millholland, Holstein
Von Haam, Burns, O'Morrow, McCoy, Scattaloni, May, Stritmatter.
As in past years, on March 1, Coach Richard Larkin called the first practice
session of the oncoming season.
Of the nine returning lettermen led by Captain Lew Dulin, all excelled in
competition last year. ln the 100-yard dash, Dulin and Chuck Collins returned for
their third year of Varsity competition. The 220 also featured returning lettermen
Bruce Nelson and Collins. Dan Duncan and Phil Carter again had the 440 under
Wyman Haskins was the only returning letterman in the 880 and mile runs,
but Bill Dawson, Don Smith, and Ronnie Stone, all experienced runners, gave
these events a promising outlook. Pete Nitschke, a letterman, Ed Shaffer and Tom
Schooley were the big men in the hurdle events.
ln the shot put and discus Dick Sebastian dominated the blue ribbons but
was followed closely by Mike Fitzgerald and Harry Brown.
The pole vault boasted a complete line-up of veterans in Rick Eisenman, Bill
Masters, John Joseph and Rosser Edwards. Chuck Hittson and Masters, both
lettermen, starred again this year in the high jump. Completing the field events,
the broad jump was handled by Captain Dulin.
Only the 880 and mile relays suffered loss of personnel, Dulin, Nelson and Collins
were back for their third year in 880 relay but needed a new fourth man as did
the mile relay. Duncan, Carter and Ken Yarnell held down the other three posts.
The schedule this year was packed with formidable opponents, but Arlington
still expected to take its second straight C. B. L. title and seventh crown in the last
Third row: Adams, Gerould, Wandell, Van Schoychlr, Campbell, Wolfe,
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Coach Bob Meeder, Terry O'Donnell, Ted Ongaro, Jim Nicklaus, Don Rankin, Dick Bearse, Chuck Hosierman, Darrell Hull, Jim P. Miller,
Kauer, Bill Howe, Johnny Johnston, Dick Argo, Dick Hardy, Bob Dave Locey, Steve Williams.
Butler, Phil Boswell, Dan Williams, Bill Cook, Bob McWilliams, Jim
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In early March approximately eighty candidates for the 1956 baseball team
turned out for the first practice under Coach Bob Meeder, at his first year at the
Golden Bear reins. One month later, April 3, the varsity took the field at West for
the first of twenty-one games.
Led by Co-captains Dan Williams and Phil Boswell, eight lettermen returned
from last yearis squad. The eight included Dick Bearse, Bob McWilliams, Chuck
Hosterman, J im Thomas, Steve Williams, Ted Ongaro, Phil Boswell, and Dan Williams.
This nucleus, plus several promising juniors, set the achievements of last
year's honor winning team as a goal. The 1955 Bears tied for the C.B.L. championship
with Bexley and Delaware and defeated defending champion St. Charles for the
Central District crown.
Even though this yearls squad may have been a little short of experience,
their excellent spirit and hustle more than made up for their lack of know-how.
Under Coach Paul Corey the reserve team was made up of juniors and sopho-
mores. The freshmen had a team of their own. The experience that these boys
received will prove invaluable in later years when they make up the varsity team.
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ROW li lleff to fl9l'I'fl Jerry ROSS. Jim MCGHVFGH. Bill Zelg. Tom TQFFY. Row 3: Diclr Carson, Bill Cuppy, Don Harrison, George Collins, Riclr
Pai PBHOU. TONY Norman. Dave Cox. Von Haam, Bill Reiber, Doug Morris, Ron Jones, Artie Wolfe, Steve
Row 2: Bob Kincaid, Jack Saeger, Bob Young, Marty Stuart, Co-cept. Guthrie. C0-3Cl1 Cl1eS Mcphee-
Dave Jones, Co-capt. Allan Quigley, Jeg Coughlin, Tom Byall, Bill
Coach Ches lVIcPhee's tankers completed their 1956 season
with an excellent record. The Bears tallied their second
straight undefeated season of dual meet competition and, in
doing so, won the Greater Columbus Swimming Champion-
ship. The team also downed Grandview and Fremont in a
triangular meet at Fremont, Ohio.
For the second straight time the Bears captured the City
Relay Championships by taking six firsts, two seconds and
setting six new records for that meet. The next big task for
the mermen was the district meet. The team met this challenge
and came through with Hying colors by capturing six iirst
places and setting two new district records.
From the district meet, fifteen Upper Arlington swimmers
advanced into the state preliminaries and four individuals,
Page One Hundred Two
Coach Ches McPhee and Co-captains
Dave Jones and Allan Quigley
along with two relay teams, were able to reach the finals.
These swimmers were able to compile a total of 23 points,
which earned the team the third-place berth in the Ohio
High School Swimming Championships.
The 1956 Arlington swimming squad broke all previous
U.A.H.S. swimming records. The Golden Bears also claimed
ownership of six City Relay records as well as two district
The 1956 swimming team has gone down in the books
as the most powerful swimming team in Upper Arlingtonis
history. With 13 returning lettermen on the roster, Coach
Ches McPhee hopes for an even more powerful team next
1z:M - ,-
Row I llefl' to righil: Bill Denzel, Bill Dawson, Barry Wear, Wyman
Haskins lcaphi, Bob Lesie, Kenny Deeds, Jim Miller, Stewart Sanders.
Row 2: Dave Smith lmgr.l, Bob Wanclel, Jim Sharer, Jim Gordon, Dick
Gaupp, Seigfried Storiz.
Row 3: Richard Larkin lcoachl, Chuck Rapp, Terry McCoy, Dale Wade,
Don Smith, Dave Stevens.
Geese Ci wrnirfy
Coach Richard Larkin and Capiain Wy-
The Upper Arlington Cross Country team received one
first place and six second places, which contributed to a
profitable season. The Bears placed fourth in the District
Cross Country Meet, with Wyman Haskins and Don Smith
placing ninth and nineteenth respectively.
Coach Richard Larkin's team consisted of seniors Wyman
Haskins fcaptainj, Jim Miller, Kenny Deeds, Bill Dawson,
Bob Leste, Barry Wear, Bill Denzel, Stewart Sanders,
juniors Bob Wandel, Jim Sharer, Jim Gordon, Dick Gaupp,
Seigfried Stortz, Ronnie Stone, sophomores Don Smith,
Chuck Rapp, Dale Wade, Terry McCoy, Dave Stephens, and
freshmen Mike Cummings, Dave Smith Cmanagerj.
At Newark the team lost its opener, but later racing the
Wildcats on their home court, the Bears settled their score
fl f' ,
with them and won. Wyman Haskins finished first, followed
by Don Smith and Bill Dawson.
East bested the harriers in a meet at Northam Park,
however, the thinclads placed second in a triangular meet
with West and Worthington.
Making the annual trip to Springfield, the Bears received
a second by defeating Lima Shawnee in a triangular meet,
which Springfield won.
Marion defeated the Bears but Wyman Haskins and Don
Smith placed iirst and second for the losers.
In the next meet Lima Shawnee was followed by Arling-
ton and South. Wyman Haskins won the race with Don Smith
and Jim Miller placing second and third respectively.
At the fall sports banquet Bob Wandel was elected captain
for the 1956 cross country season.
Page One Hundred Three
A good year was predicted for the Arlington golfers as they
opened their initial practice sessions on the Scioto links in early
March. All the lettermen of last yearis squad who won the
C.B.L. crown and linished third in district competition, returned.
These members were Roger Holstein, Bill Kern, and co-captains
,lack Nicklaus and Jon Blyth. Other promising candidates for
this yearns team included .li-m Dennis, Tim Cochran, Dan Stone,
.lim Hopkins and ,lack Saeger.
The linksmen, coached by Mr. Bill Thomas, are chosen for
their position on the teamr by the ladder system. The first four
men compete in the events and can he challenged for their positions
by inter-squad matches.
Besides regular C.B.L. matches, the Bears played in city,
district and state competition. They also competed in two invita-
tional tournaments at Hamilton and Sandusky, Ohio.
Slat Golf Champ
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Co-captain Jon Blyth,
Coach Bill Thomas, and
Co-captain Jack Nicklaus
Row I: llefi' to rightl Jim Dennis,
Roger Holstein, Jon Blyth, Jack Nick-
laus, Bill Kern, Tim Cochran.
Row 2: Trent' Lamb, Bob Dotts, David
Frear, Dan Stone, Jaclr Saeger, Dave
Under t-he new coaching of Mr. Dave Shelby, the tennis team
was looking forward to a highly successful season in 1956. All
intentions of regaining the C.B.L. crown, last won in 19511-, were
held by last year's returning lettermen: Captain Charlie Rowe,
Dave Peterson, Tom Wessels, Bill Hadley and ,lim Sharer.
"Big things" were expected of two new boys, Tom Sellery
and Harold Von Ulmer, both of whom undoubtedly helped' in
keeping the team's spirit high. Other prospective team players
included Ronnie McHam, Dale Wade, Richard Hoffman, John
Kelly, Don Gehlbach, Jay Lang, and Ed Turvey.
With a twenty-game schedule the tennis team was kept very
active with two and three matches a week.
Captain Charlie Rowe and Coach
Left 'lo right: Jim Sharer, Bill
Hadley, Ronnie McHam, Ecl Tur-
vey, Charlie Rowe lCap'lainl,
Dave Peterson, Todd Tibbals, Har-
old von Ulmer, Tom Wessels, Tom
Sellery, Dale Wade, Dick Hoff-
man, John 'Kelly, Coach Dave
Page One Hzznflreci Five
Row l: lleft tp rightl Bob Vickers, George Banning, Ed Loyer-Capt., Hardy, Ricky Eckler, Scott Bolz.
Mme Jones' D'Ck Wagner' John Kellv- Row 3: John Bieber, Bill Workman, Jerry Rose, Paul Mullin, John Brown
Row 2: Jim Bell, David Fuentes, Mari: Sain, Whalen Woodward, Dick Jeff Shaw, Tom Steckel.
Starting the year ill-equipped and inexperienced, the Bears' first
varsity wrestling squad went on to a fairly successful season.
Last year Coach Dale Rose and senior Ralph Kuenning conceived
the idea of having a wrestling team. They felt a need for a sport in
which any individual could excel.
This year, with increased enthusiasm for the sport on the part of
the student body, wrestling became a varsity team under the leadership
of Coaches Ray Moyer and Lee Williams.
Because of the crowded conditions of the school, the matmen were
forced to hold practices in the cold, cramped field house.
The Bruins made impressive victories in the city-wide meet at Ohio
State University in which Arlington placed third.
When they met tougher, more experienced opponents in the district if
meet at Worthington, however, the matmen didn't do so well. Dick Hardy
was Arlington's top man in this match.
Arlington succeeded in sending Hardy, a powerful,
one-hundred-three-pound senior to the regional tourna-
ment at Findlay, where he placed third.
Although the team loses its seniors, a strong group
of underclassmen are standing by to take over and lead
the team to even greater victories in the years to come.
Page One Hundred Six Captain Ed Loyer and Coach Ray Moyer.
X no Fm, A QT
Sealed lleff fo righlla Mr. Richard Larlrin, Miss Shirley Chick, Mr. Michael Kish, Mr. Marvin Moore-
head, Mr. F. James Lambourne.
Sfancling: Mr. W. E. Thomas, Mr. Joseph A. Dorff, Mr. Roberi Meeder, Mr. Dave Shelby, Mr.
Raymond Moyer, Mr. Chesfer McFee, Mr. Richard McLaughlin, Mr. Paul Corey.
G3 EF O Emil
U - S U U if?
Row I: Wyman Haskins, Lew Dulin, Dan Williams, Phil Boswell, Bob McWilliams.
Row 2: Allan Quigley, Dick Sebaslian, Joe Berwanger, Chuck Rowe, Dave Jones.
Page One Hundred Seven
I . . ,
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G. A. A., the Girls, Athletic Association, under the direction of Miss Shirley Chick, has as its
primary purpose that of encouraging girls to participate in extra-curricular sports. Girls in grades
nine through twelve are eligible for membership. G. A. A. provides not only an intramural pro-
gram but also arranges for games with other schools. The sports offered are hockey, basketball,
swimming, bowling, tennis, golf, softball, volleyball and archery.
The officers for the past year were Sue Newman, president, Judy Magly, vice-president,
,loan McCullough, secretary, and Sy Sherman, treasurer. Jean Fleming served as publicity chair-
man and Susie Tilton, social chairman.
On May 17 the G. A. A. had a banquet at the Barrington School Cafeteria. At this banquet
girls who had made outstanding contributions to sports received awards. Miss Aida Cerda from
Chile was the guest speaker. At the conclusion of the affair next year's officers were announced.
,. ' .
Page One Hundred Nine
Becky Breen, Hockey Bev Popp, Basirefbali
Bonnie Brinkman, Sporis Chairman
Lona Powers, Golf Heaih Williams, Swimming
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Carol Sievers, Tennis Mary Ben' Luh' Bowling
Page One Hundred Ten B Bi B
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Firsr row: Beisy Eeles, Kay Bernard, Bev Popp, Anne Wear, Marcia Sfouffer, Carolyn Baker.
Second row: Joyce Elsasser, Charlene lrwin, Beclry Breen, Sally Edwards, Jane Hollenbeclr, Sue
Newman, Beffy Throckmorion, Bonnie Brinkman.
Page One Hundred Eleven
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First row: Sue Newman, Befty Throckmorton, Jane Hollenbeck, Carolyn Baker, Joan McCullough,
Sy Sherman, Judy Ballard.
Second row: Bev Popp, Bonnie Brinkman, Sally Edwards, Nancy Devroude, Joan Albin, Becky Breen.
G.A.A. opened its 1955-56 season with hockey, one of its two major sports.
Try-outs were held again this year for the team, and the competition was very
stiff. The team, composed of twenty-eight girls, was finally announced. This group
was later subdivided into a Varsity and a Reserve team.
The hockey team had a full schedule this year. The first game on the schedule
was at Bexley. The Varsity was defeated 1-0, but the Reserves came out with a
In the next two games the teams proved to be evenly matched as the Varsity
tied St. Maryis 0-0 and University 1-1. The Reserves ended both games with
0-0 scores. The Varsity again was defeated by a strong Grandview team, 0-2. The
Reserves lost 0-1. The Varsity came back to finish the season with a victory over
C.S.G. by a score of 1-0. The game ended scoreless for the Reserves.
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First row: Paffi Albin, Carole lsenagle, Bertie Edwards, Sally Redick, Ann Lloyd, Rachel Colby,
Linda Lawrence, Corifa Hiffson.
Second row: Debbie Hoskins, Midge Lorig, Marilee Bachman, Susie Tilfon, Heath Williams, Dianne
Miller, Betsy Eeles. V V M A
Page One Hwzdred Twelve 1 1 . . or
G. A. A. Basketball
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First row: Anne Wear, Betty Throclxmorton, Beclcy Breen, Sue James, Sue Newman.
Second row: Sandy Reed, Mary Pat Anderson, Midge Lorig, Carolyn Baker, Doris Cooper, Susie Tilton.
Basketball for the G.A.A. girls opened its season after Christmas vacation. There
was a varsity team which consisted of 15 girls and a reserve team of 15 players.
On January 21 the Gold and Black played Linden-McKinley and emerged
victorious in this first game of the season by a score of 18 to 7. The next game
' ' ' ' b score of
was held on January 31 with Bexley, the opposing team, winning y a
15 to 12 The following games included foes, such as University, Worthington,
North, arid Grandview, with the girls putting up a hard fight against all of them.
Traditional "Intramural Night" was held on March 22 with the class teams
dressed in costumes. The seniors wore the garb of cowgirls, complete with 10-gallon
h t and holsters. They took the song "Pore Jud is Daidw from OKLAHOMA! and
rewrote the lyrics to read '4Poor Junior Class is Deadf' as it was the juniors they
' ' - 42 7.
played in the finals. The seniors were the victors of this play off by a score of to
First row- Judy Grubbs, Marlene Yochem, Betsy Eeles, Sally Edwards, Bev Popp, Vickie Miller.
M W d.
Second row: Sibbie Siville, Marilee Bachman, Jane Schmidt, Judy Sharer, Marcia Siouffer, ary ar
Page One Hundred Tbzrieen
Cowboys and f.a1'n1e1'syu'ere planning to give Curley M! fayEil1Sl?glgkggClfjtgntl?1rlln1E' fcl?ealBrg:cflg?IgiJ.r?1feOne of k
ancl Lznrrey a clnvoree t1l Aunt Eller appeared. ' ' '
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Bob Hoag, Ol'l,QlllZltOl' of the Count Ulrlrggglzlemgazigllge aan Step igrrim ZZ!!
to Twenty Yell, spezrks to the student of the mam, South American dances
luocly before the Zlll-ITTIDOTUIIIJE Bexley they learned While living in Bolivia.
1 A A X
For aflclefl school spirit, Arlington had a Block "A" thCflf1Cl:c.M00'leif3dCEg2tS tg'fS1fandV'e't'lflU131mV!'
ylin, gt 1 t -l 5 t'on. lf it If e on 1re as ' ax e pep ra y e mg
S uc en L Wumg SBC I before the homecommg game.
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"A Pretty Girlf' played by Arlington's marching
band, couldnlt be more appropriate as Queen Judy is
presented with ai beautiful corsage.
Sophomores seem to 'be taking advantage of the l It looks as if one of these industrious students is a
precious and sometimes infrequent sturly periods, little "weary" from a test.
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shot in the last minutes of the game.
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A Bexley player tries desperately to block "Cookies"
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Ali I-Iakim tells tlfe cowboys and farmers how he Sy Sherman crowns Lewis Dnlin ltingoftlie Annual
has been g'Trapped, tricked, amluushed, hooblinkedf' Golclfliggers Prom. sponsored lwy Clmrin Boarrl. King
byy Ado Annie. Lewis was eseortecl luy Queen .lnilyx
JOAN ALBIN-Pep Club: G.A.A., lfennis headl: Y-Teens,
lco-chairman social commiffeel: F.T.A.: Charm Board lvice-
pres.l: Leaders' Class: Norwesfer, lcasuals ecliforl: Sfudenf
Council, Ipresl: Sfudenf Courf: Allied Youfh: Class Officer,
lvice-pres., freshman classl: Girls' Sfafe lalfernafel: French
Club: Junior Class Play lchairman of fickefsl: Jr.-Sr., Ichair-
man fable decorafionsl: Homecoming lcourfl: Track Oueen.
WILLIAM ANDERSON-Norfh High School, Columbus,
Ohio: Sfudenf Council, lSergeanf af Armsl: Chess Club:
French Club: Lafin Club. RICHARD ARGO-Hi-Y: Band:
Krazy Kapers Casf: Foofball: Baseball. PAUL ARTHUR-
Wesf High School, Columbus, Ohio: Spanish Club: Allied
Youfh: Arlingfonian lcirculafion managerl: Baseball. BETSY
ASCHINGER-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Allied Youfh: Spanish
Club. CAROLYN BAKER-G.A.A., Isporfs chairmanl:
Y-Teens, lprogram chairman, links chairman, ways and means
chairmanl: F.T.A.: Publicify Club: Norwesfer, lassisfanf edi-
forl: Nafional Honor Sociefy: Torch: French Club: Jr.-Sr.,
lchairman refreshmenfsl: Charm Board. Pep Club: Assisf-
anfs' League. DONNA SUE BAKER-Y-Teens: Spanish
Club: Junior Class Play: Thespian Play Casf. ELIZABETH
NORVELL BAKER-Perrysville High School, Perrysville,
Ohio: Galion High School, Galion, Ohio: G.A.A.: F.T.A.:
Norwesfer: Allied Youfh: Assisfanfs' League: Junior Class
Play: Thespian Play Casf: F.H.A.
RICHARD BEARSE- Hi-Y: Norwesfer, lboy's sporfs ediforl:
Torch: Varsify "A": Baseball: Inframural Council, lvice-
pres.l. JOSEPH MANLEY BERWANGER-Grandview High
School, Columbus, Ohio: Hi-Y: Allied Youfh: Krazy Kapers
Casf: Jr.-Sr., lchairman of consfrucfionl: Varsify "A": Foof-
ball, Ico-capfainl: Baskefball: Track. JOSEPH VINCENT
BLISS-Sfudenf Council. JON RICHARD BLYTH-Mf.
Lebanon High School, Piffsburgh, Pennsylvania: Hi-Y: Span-
ish Club: Varsify "A": Baskefball: Golf. MARY KATHRYN
BOLTON-G.A.A.: F.T.A.: F.N.A.: Spanish Club: Office
Siaff: Y-Teens. PHILIP JAMES BOSWELL-Afhens High
School, Ohio: Hi-Y: Chess Club: Spanish Club: Varsify
"A": Foofball: Base-ball. ADELAIDE BECKMAN BREEN-
Si. Mary of fhe Springs, Columbus, Ohio: G.A.A. lhockey
headl: Allied Youfh: French Club: Assisfanfs' League.
ELEANOR ANNE BRUCE-Easf Junior High School, Kan-
kakee, Illinois: G.A.A.: Y-Teens, Ivice-pres., infer club member
al large, program chairmanl: Leaders' Class, lchildren's
parfy chairmanl: Norwesfer: Nafional Honor Sociefy: As-
sembly Commiffee: Torch: GirI's Sfafe, lalfernafel: French
Club: Junior Class Play. HELEN BUCHANAN-Springfield
Township School, Mansfield, Ohio: G.A.A.: F.N.A., lpres.I:
Sfudenf Council: Nafional Honor Sociefy, lpres.I: Krazy
TOM BYALL-Varsify "A": Swimming. PHILIP THOMAS
CARTER-Hi-Y: French Club: Varsify "A": FOOfI3f3II: TF5Cls-
KAREN CHRISTENSEN-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Spanish Club.
ALFRED STILLMAN COCHRAN - Hi-Y: Arlingfoniani
Senior Class Play: Norwesfer, lbusiness managerli Ouill and
Scroll: Chess Club, lsecrefary-freasurerl: Torch: Golf.
RACHEL COLBY-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: F.N.A., lfreas-
urerl: Publicify Club: Charm Board: Sfudenf Council: Allied
Youfh: Office Sfaff: Krazy Kapers Casf: Homecoming,
lcourfl. CHARLES FREDERICK COLLINS-Hi-Y: Torch:
French Club: Varsify "A": Foofball: Track. SANDRA JUNE
CONREY-Royal Oak High School, Royal Oak, Michigan:
F.N.A.: Norwesfer: Allied Youfh: Office Sfaff: Lafin Club.
JEAN PATRICIA CORCORAN -G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.N.A.:
Allied Youfh: Spanish Club. EDWARD JAMES COUGHLIN
--Aquinas High School, Columbus, Ohio: Hi-Y: Spanish
Club: Baseball: Swimming. KAREN ELAINE COWLES-
G.A.A.: Y-Teens, F.N.A.: Spanish Club: KVGZY KGPGFS CGSJV-
BOB CUMMINS-Hi-Y: Cross Counfry: Bowling. CLYDE
WILLIAM DAWSON eeHi-Y: Chess Club: Varsify "A":
Foofball: Track: Cross Counfry. KENNETH MERLYN DEEDS
-Hi-Y: Junior Class Play: Thespian Play Casf: Cross Counfry.
JAMES RICHARD DENNIS-Hi-Y: Krazy Kapers Casf:
Varsify "A": Foofball: Baskefball: Golf.
FRANK WILLIAMSON DENZEL- Hi-Y: Allied Youfh: Cross
Counfry. HELENE JENSON DeVOS-G.A.A.: Y-Teens:
F.T.A.: Arlingfonian: Norwesfer: Ouill and Scroll: Torch:
Spanish Club: Junior Class Play: Thespian Play Sfaff: Krazy
Kapers Casf. YVONNE NANCY DEVROUDE-G.A.A.
Isporf headl: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Leaders' Class: Norwesfer:
Nafional Honor Sociefy: Assembly Commiffee: Torch: French
Club: Office Sfaff: Assisfanfs' League: Junior Class Play.
PATRICIA ANN DOOLEY-Leaders' Class, Norwesfer:
French Club: Nafional Thespian Sociefy lfreasurerl: Junior
Class Play: Thespian Play Casf. LINDA LOU DORFF-
Arlingfonian Iarf ediforl: Norwesfer larf ediforl: Sfudenf
Council: Ouill and Scroll: Assembly Commiffee: Nafional
Thespian Sociefy lpresidenfl: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers
Casf: Jr.-Sr. Commiffee Chairman linvifafionsl: Fesfo Ifreas-
urerl. LEWIS CHARLES DULIN-Hi-Y: Sfudenf Council:
Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A": Foofball: Track lcapfainl.
DANIEL MERRITT DUNCAN - Mansfield Senior High
School, Mansfield, Ohio, Hi-Y Ifreasurerl: Junior Class
Play: Krazy Kapers: Varsify "A": Foofball: Track: Varsify
MARTHA HELEN ECKELBERRY-G.A.A.: Y-Teens:
F.T.A.: F.N.A.: Arlingfonian: Norwesfer: Spanish Club: Jun-
ior Class Play.
ALBERTA VIRGINIA EDWARDS-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.:
F.N.A.: Publicify Club: Norwesfer: Spanish Club: Junior
Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf. ROSSER BROPHY EDWARDS
-Hi-Y: Spanish Club: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A":
Foofball: Baskefball: Track: Cross Counfry. SARAH ELIZA-
BETH EDWARDS-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Leaders' Class: Allied
Youfh: Torch: Assisfanfs' League. RICHARD LEROY EISEN-
MAN-Chula Visfa High School, San Diego, California:
Sudbury High School, Sudbury, Massachuseffs: Baskefball:
Track: Class Officer, lvice-pres., iunior classl: Foofball:
Varsify RICHARD FRANCIS ENDRES-Sf. Teresa
I-Iigh School, Huron, Soufh Dakofa: Creighfon Prep School,
Omaha, Nebraska: Band: Foofball: Baskefball: Sodalify.
DAVID HARRIS FITTING- Hi-Y: Chess Club: Spanish
CIUID: Thespian Play Casf: Krazy Kapers Casf: Baseball.
JEAN FLEMING-Fesfo: G.A.A., lsporfhead and pub-
Iicify chairmanl: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Allied Youfh: Spanish
Club: Assisfanfs' League: Krazy Kapers Casf, MARGO
FODOR-Fesfo: G.A.A., Isporfheadl: Y-Teens, lfreasurer,
vice-pres., pres.I: Leaders' Class: Sfudenf Council: Allied
Youfh: Spanish Club: Assisfanfs' League: Krazy Kapers
Casf: Jr.-Sr., lchairman of invifafionsl. HOWARD BENJA-
MIN FREELAND-Hi-Y: Assembly Commiffee: Spanish
Club: Krazy Kapers Casf: Jr.-Sr., lco-chairmanl: Varsify
JOHN LEWIS FRYSINGER-Varsify "A": Foofball: Golf.
DAVID FUENTES-Senior High School, Faiardo, Puerfo
Ric-o: Allied Youfh: Spanish Club: Band: Baskefball: Baseball:
Swimming: Dramafics Club. BONNIE MARIE FULKS-Y-
Teens. NAOMI JEAN FULKS - Y-Teens: French Club:
F.T.A. SHERRY JEANNE GILBERT-Torch. PAUL REY-
NOLDS GILMORE-Haddonfield High School, Haddon-
field, New Jersey: Hi-Y: Spanish Club: Band: Junior CI,-355
Play: Track: Tennis: Baskefball. NINA JEAN GRIFFITH-
VVesf High School, Columbus, Ohid: G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.:
leaders' Class: French Club: Office Sfaff: Junior C1555
Play: Fesfo. LARRY TAYLOR GRUBBS-Beavercreek High
School, Dayfon, Ohio: Fairmonf High School, Dayfon, Ohio:
Norwesfer, lediforl: Sfudenf Council: Chess Club: BOYS'
Sfafe. WILLIAM CADDOCK HADLEY- Hi-Y: Allied
Senior Aciivnlles . . . Continued
Youfh: Torch: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify
'A ': Foofball: Tennis: Swimming. JAMES FRANCIS HAM-
ILTON - French Club: Swimming. RONALD DeWITT HAM-
ILTON-Linden McKinley High School, Columbus, Ohio:
Hi-Y: Arlingfonian. RICHARD EDWARD HARDY-Hi-Y:
Arlingfonian: Norwesfer: Sfudenf Council: Spanish Club:
Krazy Kapers Casf: Baseball. GLEN BOWERS HARDYMON
- Hi-Y: French Club: Foofball: Traclc: Swimming. WYMAN
MALCOLM HASKINS-Blume High School, Wapalionefa,
Ohio: Hi-Y: Allied Youfh: Junior Class Play: Thespian Play
Casf: Varsify "A": Track: Cross Counfry, IcapT.I.
SUZANNE ELEANOR HAYS-G.A.A.:Y-Teens:Spanish Club:
Library Club: Krazy Kapers Casf. JANE ANN HEDGES-
G.A.A.:Y-Teens: F.T.A.: F.N.A., Irefreshmenf cnairmanl: Allied
Youfh: French Club: Junior Class Play. MARGARET' ANN
HENRY-Garfeld High School, Akron, Ohio: Minford High
School, Minford, Ohio: Dramafics Club: Bowling Club:
Y-Teens. CHARLES HANCOCK HITTSON-Hi-Y: Nor-
wesfer: Allied Youlh: Torch: Varsify "A": Foofball: Baslcef-
ball: Traclc: Cross Counfry. JANE ELIZABETH HOLLEN-
BECK-G.A.A.: F.T.A.: Publicify Club: Charm Board:
Leaders' Class: Arlingfonian, Ifhird page ediforl: Norwesfer:
Ouill and Scroll: Assembly Commiffee: French Club Li-
brary Club: Office Sfaff: Assisfanfs' Leag-ue: Krazy Kapers
Casf: Jr.-Sr., Idecorafion co-chairmanl: Cheerleader: Var-
sify "A", MARY KATHLEEN HOOD - French Club. JAMES
RICHARD HOPKINS- Hi-Y: Leaders' Class: Sfudenf Coun-
cil: Allied Youfh: Torch: Golf. OLIVER CHARLES HOSTER-
MAN-Hi-Y: Varsify "A": Baseball: Cross Counfry: Swim-
ming. WILLIAM GEORGE HOWE-Hi-Y: French Club:
Foofball: Baseball. PETER LORING HUNZIKER-Varsify
"A": Baseball: Traclc: Cross Counfry. LARRY MELTON
JOHNS-Websfer Groves High School, Websfer Groves,
Missouri: Sfudenf Council. NANCY ELLEN JOHNSON-
F.N.A.: Allied Youfh: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf.
DAVID LYNN JONES-Marion Franlclin High School, Co-
lumbus, Ohio: Soufh High School, Columbus, Ohio: Nor-
wesfer: Band, Ivice-pres.I: Orchesfra: Krazy Kapers Casf:
Varsify "A": Swimming, Ico-capI'.I. JOHN RICHARDS
JONES-Hi-Y: Foofball. THOMAS ALBAN JONES-
Hi-Y, Ivice-pres.I: Leaders' Class: Norwesfer: Sfudenf Coun-
cil: Chess Club: Krazy Kapers Casf: Jr.-Sr., Ichairman of
consfrucfionl: Varsify "A": Foofball: Golf: Swimming. JOHN
BRADFORD JOSEPH-Hi-Y, Ipresidenfl: Sfudenf Council:
Chess Club: Class Officer, IJr. class pres., Sr. class vice-pres.I:
Boys' Sfafe, Ialfernafel: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A":
Foofball: Traclc: Swimming. BERGE ALLEN JUSKALIAN-
Birchland Parlc Junior High School, Easf Longmeadow, Mass-
achuseffs: French Club, Ipres.I: Cross Counfry. BARBARA
JANE KAISER-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: F.N.A.: French
Club: Krazy Kapers Casf. WILLIAM FREDERICK KERN-
Hi-Y: Torch: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A": Cross Counfry:
Golf. PEG WALLY KERSCHENSTEINER-G.A.A.: Nor-
wesfer: Sfudenf Council: French Club: Krazy Kapers-Casf:
Dramafics Club. SUZANNE KOCH-G.A.A.: F.N.A.: Pub-
Iicify Club: Torch: Krazy Kapers Casf: Fesfo Club. ESTHER
JOANNA LA ROSA-F.T.A.: French Club, Isecrefaryl:
Office Sfaff. PATRICK A. LA ROSA-Spanish Club.
PETER RENHARDT LAYLIN -- Norwesfer: Band: Orchesfra:
fional Thespian Sociefy: Junior Class Play: Thespian Play
Casf: Krazy Kapers Casf. RICHARD WILLIAM LEE- Hi-Y:
Leaders' Class: Arlingfonian, Iedifor-in-chiefl: Sfudenf Coun-
cil: Ouill and Scroll: Assembly Commiffee: Allied Youfh,
Ifreasurerl: Chess Club: Boys' Sfafe, Ialfernafel: Nafional
Thespian Sociefy, Ivice-pres.I: Junior Class Play: Thespian
Play Casf: Krazy Kapers Casf. MARY OUINLAN LESTE-
Pafaslcala High School, Pafaslcala, Ohio: G.A.A.: Spanish
Club: Y-Teens. ROBERT KNIPE LESTE-Pafaslcala High
School, Pafaslcala, Ohio: Hi-Y: Class Officer, Ipres.I2 Spanish
Club: Foofball: Cross Counfry. ENID RUTH LEVENSON-
VVor'rhingfon High School, Worfhingfon, Ohio: F.T.A.: Pub-
licify Club: Arlingfonian: Norwesfer: G.A.A.: F.N.A.: Dra-
mafics Club: Sfudenf Council: Junior Class Play: Chess Club:
Home Economics Club. DIANE RAYNORA LIBERATI-
Dramafics Club: F.T.A.: Publicify Club: French Club: Junior
Class Play: Fesfo. ANN ELIZABETH LLOYD-Pep Club:
G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: F.N.A.: Norwesfer: Allied Youfh:
French Club: Office Sfaff: Krazy Kapers Casf. NANCY
JANE LLOYD-Hermifage High School, Richmond, Vir-
ginia: Dramafics Club: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Allied Youfh: French
Club: Nafional Thespian Sociefy: Junior Class Play: Thes-
pian Play Casf: Assembly Commiffee.
SHERWYN GAIL LONG-Camera Club: Leaders' Class:
Allied Youfh: Chess Club: Spanish Club: Krazy Kapers Casf.
EDWARD C. LOYER-Belding High School, Belding, Mich-
igan: Hi-Y: Spanish Club: Krazy Kapers Casf: Camera Club:
Wresfling, Icapfl. JUDITH ANN MAGLY-G.A.A., Ibowl-
ing sporf head, vice-pres.I: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Charm Board:
Leaders' Class, Ischool service chairmanl.: Arlingfonian,
Iassociafe ediforl: Norwesfer, Igirls' sporfs ediforl: Nafional
Honor Sociefy, Ivice-pres.I: Ouill and Scroll, Ivice-pres.I:
Assembly Commiffee: Allied Youfh: Torch: French Club:
Office Sfaff: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf: Jr.-Sr.,
Ichairman of decorafionsl. DAVID ARTHUR MASON, JR.-
W'esf High School, Columbus, Ohio. WILLIAM EUGENE
MASTERS-Hi-Y: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A": Foof-
ball: Traclc. WILLIAM MICHAEL McCARTY-Hi-Y: Li-
brary Club: Traclc. THOMAS McCONNELL- Camera Club:
Chess Club: Sfage Crew: Communicafion Sfaff. JOAN
McCULLOUGH- Pep Club: G.A.A., Ibaslcefball sporf
head, secrefaryl: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Publicify Club: Charm
Board: Leaders' Class, Ipublicify chairmanl: Sfudenf Coun-
cil: Allied Youfh: Torch: French Club: Krazy Kapers Casf:
Traclc Oueen: Cheerleader: Varsify LORIS LEE Mc-
SWAIN-Roosevelf Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio:
Arf Club: G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Publicify Club: Spanish
Club, Ivice-presidenfl: Senior Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf:
ROBERT BENNING McWlLLlAMS-Hi-Y: Leaders' Class,
Ivice-pres.I: Sfudenf Council: Nafional Honor Sociefy: As-
sembly Commiffee: Class Officer, Ipres., freshman and
senior years, vice-pres., sophomore and junior yearsl: Torch:
Boys' Sfafe: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A": Baskefball,
Icapfainl: Baseball. DONALD FRANK MEEDER-Indianola
Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio: Norfh High School,
Columbus, Ohio: Allied Youfh: Foofball. JAMES EUGENE
MILLER- Loudonville High Scnool, Loudonville, Ohio: Hi-Y:
Leaders' Class: Nafional Honor Sociefy: Allied Youfh: Chess
Club: Band: Orchesfra: Junior Class Play. JAMES P. MILLER
-- Roosevelf Junior High School, Zanesville, Ohio: Hi-Y:
Band: Orchesfra: Varsify "A": Foofball: Cross Counfry.
SAMUEL LOUIS MOFFETT-Hi-Y: Sfudenf Council, Ivice-
pres.I: Spanish Club: Junior Class Play. BRUCE ALLEN
NELSON-Hi-Y: Leaders' Class: Class Officer: Varsify
"A"I Foofball: Traclc. SUSAN CRYSTAL NEWMAN-
Pep Club: G.A.A., lpres.I: Publicify Club: Charm Board:
Leaders' Class, Iworld service chairmanl: Norwesfer, Iphofog-
raphy ediforl: Ouill and Scroll: Torch: French Club: Assisfanfs'
League: Krazy Kapers Casf: Jr.-Sr. Ico-chairmanl. CAROL
LEE OBERST- G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.N.A.: Allied Youfh: Span-
ish Club: Band, lvice-pres., secrefaryl: Orchesfra. TERRY
HUGH O'DONNELL-Libbey High School, Toledo, Ohio:
Hi-Y: Varsify "A": Foofball. RACHEL LOUISE OWENS-
Napoleon High School, Napoleon, Ohio: G.A.A.: Y-Teens:
F.N.A.: Allied Youfh: Library Club, Ipres.I.
Page One Hundred Seventeen
Senior Aclivnhes . . . Conlmued
NANCY JANE PARKER-G.A.A.: Allied Youfh: Spanish
Club: Dramafics Club: Fesfo. LYNN PARLETTE-Sfudenf
Council: Foofball. CAROLE PAYNE-G.A.A.: Y-Teens:
Publicify Club: Spanish Club: Krazy Kapers Casf: Cheer-
leader: Varsify DEANNE PELLA-Lyons Township,
Lagrange, Illinois: Waferfown High School, Waferfown,
Soufh Dakofa: Pep Club: Dramafics Club: F.N.A.: Junior
Class Play: G.A.A.: Ki-Yi Capers: Debafe Club: Jr.-Sr.,
Ichairmanl. JAMES JOSEPH PEPPE-Pine Cresf High
School, Ff. Lauderdale, Florida: Varsify "C": Hi-Y: Arling-
fonian: Norwesfer: Ouill and Scroll: Baseball: Swimming.
POLLY ANNE PETERS--G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A., Isecre-
faryl: F.N.A.: Arlingfonian, Ipage ediforl: Norwesfer: Ouill
and Scroll: Allied Youfh: Spanish Club: Junior Class Play:
Krazy Kapers Casf. ROBERT GILBERT PFLAUM-Maine
Township High School, Des Plaines, Illinois: Hi-Y: Varsify
"A": Foofball: Baseball. WILLIAM POWERS PHILLIPS-
Glenbard High School, Glen Ellyn, Illinois: Hi-Y: Band: Foof-
ball. JOHN LYON PIATT-Cenfral High School, Man-
chesfer, Tennessee: Lincoln High School, San Diego, Cali-
fornia: Newfon High School: Newfonville, Massachuseffs:
Miami Edison High School, Miami, Florida: Baskefball.
JON GUSTAVE POESCH-Hi-Y: Chess Club: Varsify
"A": Baskefball. LONA MARIE POWERS-Pep Club:
G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Allied Youfh: Office Sfaff. JURIS
PRIMANIS -- Hi-Y. ALAN LEE PRASUHN -Camera Club:
Chess Club, Ivice-pres.I: Band: Cross Counfry. LUCY SU-
SANNA PUGH--G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Charm Board: Nor-
wesfer: French Club: Krazy Kapers Casf: Homecoming,
Icourfl. ALAN SCOTT OUIGLEY- Hi-Y: Arlingfonian: Nor-
wesfer: Ouill and Scroll: French Club: Nafiornal Thespian
Sociefy: Thespian Play Casf: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify
"A": Foofball: Track: Swimming, Ico-capfainl. JAMES NOR-
RIS RANKIN-Shaker Heighfs High School, Cleveland,
Ohio: Sfudenf Council: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A":
Foofball: Baseball. SUSANNE RARDON --G.A.A.: Y-Teens:
F.T.A.: Charm Board: Arlingfonian: Sfudenf Council: Ouill
and Scroll, Isecrefaryl: Allied Youfh: Torch. ROGER BELDEN
RATTAN-Sfudenf Council: Class Officer, Ipres. sopho-
more classl: Spanish Club: Nafional Thespian Sociefy: Thes-
pian Play Casf: Krazy Kapers Casf: Foofball: Swimming.
ROBERT JOHN RICHARDS-Spanish Club. CHARLENE
FRANCES RIETZ-Grossmonf High School, San Diego,
California: Newfon High School, Newfonville, Massachuseffs:
Lafin Club: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Publicify Club. CAROLYN
ROBBINS-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Publicify Club: Ar-
lingfonian, Ipage ediforl: Allied Youfh: Spanish Club: Krazy
SUSAN ANNE RODGERS-Defiance High School, Defi-
ance, Ohio: G.A.A.: Y-Teens, lways and means commiffee
chairmanl: F.T.A.: Allied Youfh. JERRY LEE ROSE-Allied
Youfh: French Club: Band: Orchesfra: Krazy Kapers Casf:
Swimming: Wresfling. CHARLES ALBERT ROWE-Hi-YI
Varsify "A": Baseball: Cross Courifry: Tennis. ANNA JANE
RUDOLPH-Publicify Club, Ipres.I: Charm Board: Lead-
ers' Class: Arlingfonian, Isecond page ediforl: Sfudenf Coun-
cil: French Club: Library Club: Nafional Thespian Sociefy:
Thespian Play Casf: Krazy Kapers Casf. JAMES SCHOFIELD
SAEGER-Kenfucky Milifary Insfifufe, Louisville, Kenfucky:
Anvil: Honor Roll: Besf Company: Besf Plafoon: Swimming:
Hi-Y: Allied Youfhi Glee Club. JO-HN LOREN SAFKO-
New Lexingfon High School, New Lexingfon, Ohio: Hi-Y:
Assembly Commiffee: Allied Youfh: Chess Club, Ipres.II
Junior Class Play: Thespian Play Casf: Foofball. MARK
HARRISON SAIN-Sfudenf Council: Allied Youfhi French
Club: Wresfling: Camera Club: Lafin Club. STEWART DALE
SANDERS-Hi-Y: Krazy Kapers Casf: Cross Counfry.
SALLY ANN SCHNITTKE-Mansfield Senior High School,
Mansfield, Ohio: Pep Club. CAROL ROSE SCRUGGS-
Norfh High School, Columbus, Ohio: Y-Teens: Office Sfaff:
RICHARD CHARLES SEBASTIAN-Horace Mann Junior
High School, Lakewood, Ohio: Hi-Y: Sfudenf Council: French
Club: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A": Fdofball, Ico-capf.I:
Baskefball: Track. HARRY EDWIN SECREST-Band: Or-
chesfra. DAVID B. SELBY-Hi-Y: Sfudenf Council: Allied
Youfh, Isergeanf af armsl: Krazy Kapers Casf: Varsify "A":
Foofball: Track. SYLVIA ANN SHERMAN -G.A.A., Ifreas-
urerl: Y-Teens: F.T.A.: Publicify Club, Ifreasurerl: Charm
Board, Ipres.I: Leaders' Class: Norwesfer: Sfudenf Council:
Nafional Honor Sociefy: Class Officer, Isecrefary, freshman,
junior, senior classesl: Torch: Girls' Sfafe: French Club:
Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf. LAWRENCE RO.D-
ERICK SHIREY-Hi-Y: Sfudenf Council: Torch: Varsify
"A": Foofball: Baskefball: Track. RONALD JOSEPH SHONK-
WILER-French Club. EVELYN EUGENIA SILBERNAGEL
-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: F.T.A. Ifreasurerl: Norwesfer: Allied
Youfh: Torch: French Club: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers
Casf. JUDITH KAY SMITH -G.A.A.:Y-Teens: F.T.A., Ivice-
pres.I: Charm Board: Leaders' Class, lsecrefaryl: Arling-
fonian, Iexchange and mailing ediforl: Norwesfer, Iliferary
ediforl: Torch: French Club: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers
Casf: Homecoming, IOueenI: Track Oueen.
RONALD EUGENE SMITH - Mansfield Senior High School,
Mansfield, Ohio: Hi-Y, Ipres., freasurerl: Sfudenf Council:
Nafional Honor Sociefy: Allied Youfh: Chess Club, Ivice-
pres.I: French Club, Ipres.I: Junior Class Play. SPENCER
KELLY SMITH-Camera Club: French Club. GAIL ANN
SNIFF-F.N.A.: Spanish Club. ELIZABETH JANE SPRING-
STEEN-G.A.A., Iarchery sporf headl: Y-Teens: F.T.A.:
Publicify Club: Leaders' Class: Arlingfonian: Norwesfer:
Quill and Scroll: Torch: French Club: Junior Class Play,
lcommiffeel. JANE ELLEN STANSBURY-F.N.A.: Allied
Youfh: Band: Orchesfra: Junior Class Play, Icommiffeel:
Krazy Kapers Casf. CAROL ANN STEWART-G.A.A.:
Y-Teens, Ipublicify chairmanl: F.T.A.: F.N.A.: Publicify Club:
Spanish Club. MARTIN JEFFREY STUART-Hi-Y: Varsify
"A": Track: Foofball: Swimming. BETTY JO SWEETMAN-
G.A.A.: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf. JUDITH
LYNN SWINGLER-G.A.A.: F.T.A.: F.N.A.: Allied Youfh:
Spanish Club. CLINTON BENNETT TEEGARDlN-Ash-
ville High School, Ashville, Ohio: Class Officer, Ifreasurer,
freshman: secrefary, sophomore: Ipres., iuniorl: Junior, Class
Play: Varsify "A": Baskefball, Imgr.I. BEVERLY ANN TERRY
- G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Arlingfonian: F.T.A., Ipres.I: F.N.A.,
Ivice-pres.I: Leaders' Class: Sfudenf Council: French Club:
Junior Class Play, Imake-up commiffeel: Pep Club: Krazy
gjrapers, Icommiffeel: Office Sfaff Inurse's officel: Girls'
ARCHIE FORD THARP-Male and Girls' High School.
Louisville, Ky.: Track: Hi-Y: Sfudenf Council. JAMES
CHARLES THOMAS-Hi-Y: Varsify "A": Foofball: Base-
ball: Cross Counfry. CHLOE WINIFRED THOMPSON-
G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Spanish Club. CAROLYN SUE TILTON-
G.A:A.: lsocial chairmanl: Y-Teens: Arlingfonian: Krazy
Kapers Casf. RICHARD CLARK TINSLEY-Hi-Y, Isecre-
faryl: Arlingfonian, lheadline ediforl: Junior Class Play: Thes-
pian Play Casf: Baseball: Track: Cross Counfry. ANN
SHELLEY TOWERS-G.A.A.: Y-Teens? F.T.A.: Publicify
Club: Sfudenf Council: Assembly Commiffee: Allied Youfh:
Torch: French Club: Junior Class Play Icommiffeelr Krazy
Kapers: Fesfo, lpres.I. PAUL LANGDEN TUCKER--Cam-
era Club, Ipres.I: Band: Orchesfra. BERYL EDWARD TUR-
VEY, JR.-Hi-Y: Norwesfer, ladverfising managerl: Sfu-
denf Council: Allied Youfh, Ipres.I: Chess Club, Isecrefary-
freasurerl: Torch: Junior Class Play: Krazy Kapers Casf.
SALLY ANNE TYLER-G.A.A.: Y-Teens, Iworship chair-
manl: F.T.A.: F.N.A., lproiecf chairmanl: Leaders' Class:
enlor Actlvltles . . . Continued
Norwesier: Allied Youih: Torch: Spanish Club: Krazy Kapers
Casi, ROBERT SUMMER ULRICH-Hi-Y: Varsiiy "A":
Track, lmgnl. DONNA LEE VEST-Souih High School, Co-
lumbus, Ohio: Eesio, lsecreiary, pres.l: Y-Teens: Publicify
Club: Norweslrer. RICHARD NICHOLAS VLASICH - Hi-Y:
RICHARD HENRY WAONER - Wreslrling: Varsiiy "A":
Eooiball: Track. BARRY RICHARD WEAR-Hi-Y: Spanish
Club: Varsilry "A": Baseball: Cross Counfry. CAROLYN
WHIPPS-G.A.A.: Y-Teens: E.T.A.: E.N.A.: Publiciiy Club:
Norwesier: Allied Youih: Torch: Spanish Club: Junior Class
Play: Krazy Kapers Casi: Dramaiics Club: Eesio. STEWART
Council: Ouill and Scroll, lpres.l: Assembly Commiiiee:
Junior Class Play: Varsilry "A": Baseball, lmgr.l. STEPHEN
JEEEERS WILLIAMS-Hi-Y: Leaders' Class: lpres., ireas-
urerl: Arlingionian, ladverlrising managerl: Siudeni Council:
Quill and Scroll: Class Officer, llreasurer, freshman, sopho-
more, iunior and senior yearsl: Torch: Office Siaff: Krazy
Kapers Casi: Varsilry "A": Eooiball, lmgr.l: Baskeiball, lmgr.l:
Baseball. CHARLES HOWARD WINKLE-Clay High
School, Toledo, Ohio? Hi-Y: Eooiball. KAREN FRANCES
WOODWARD-Greensburg High School, Greensburg,
Pennsylvania: Y-Teens: Publiciiy Club: French Club: Library
Siaff. JAMES EDWARD WRAITH-Grandview High School,
Columbus, Ohio: Hi-Y: Allied Youih: Eooiball: Track: Cross
Coumiry: Swimming. THEODORE HARRY YAPLE-Ar-
BOWMAN WHITNEY, III - Hi-Y: Krazy Kapers Casi: Fool-
ball: Track: Swimming. DAN RAYMOND WILLIAMS-
Iingionian: Band: Orchesira: Naiional Thespian Socieiy. KEN-
Hi-Y: Arlingionian, lmanaging edi'l'orl: Norwesierg Siudeni
NETH ADAMS YARNELL-Hi-Y: Allied Youih: Band: Or-
chesirag Varsilry "A": Eooiball: Track.
The Norwester Staff Wishes to cite the following students
who made outstanding contributions to the publication of the year-
John L. Sakko
4.---:r -W - - if
Class of 1956
4 G O 0 D Compliments of
L U C K " .
Com Jlimwz S o
The Earlywormk I t f
W B N S Jack Schmidt Oldsmoblle Inc
R a d i o
Good Luck From
THE THREE OF US
YOUR HEALTH IS IN
gr We fill your prescriptions with the utmost care-
preserving the health of you and your family as
We "follow the doctor's orders."
Of MCKINLEY PHARMACY
1089-91 W. First Ave.
1956 WYANDo'rTE DRUGS
1828 W. Fifth Ave.
2144 Tremont Center
Specialists in 7 '4
Child Photography 745444475
YOUR UHILIVS PHUTU if
Have Your Baby's Photograph Taken
FOUR TO EIGHT
. SELECT FROM
by the Largest Baby Specialist in
R. L. PAYNE, Mgr.
'Me LEWIS Swim
Call . . .
EST. 1938 1511 S. HIGH ST.
Page One Hzmafrecl Twenty-four
.1: - -
---- ,. -- 1351--i
A Half Century
Page One Hzuzdred Twenty-five
The Class of '56
H0 is your furrier
If you have a trusted furrier upon
Q ..,.,.,. I
whom you can depend for expert
advice, honest value, good taste
,1,: f and sincere service, I hope you
continue to give him your patron-
2,.ia. age and confidence. If you have
not selected your furrier you might
be very happy to deal here if
you appreciate fine things at fair
prices without any sales talk. We
are now making furs for the grand-
children of our original customers.
Because good furs are good
209 EAST BROAD sr.
CA 8-3869 cowmsus, ol-no
A NAME You CAN must IN runs
CA. 1-46644 HU. 8-6868 Compliments of
DAVID DAVIES INC.
S H O E S 3
13741 Grandview Ave. 200 E. State Sl!-
Columbus 12, Ohio Columbus, Ohio COLUMBUS, O. ZANESVILLE, O.
Flick and Johnson
2080 Arlington Ave.
Arlington Marathon Service
Complete line of
TIRES, BATTERIES, and ACCESSORIES
VVASHING :Sz LUBRICATION
Lane Avenue at Starr Road I-IU. 8-0166
Page One Hundred Twenty-.fix
TH E TREMGNT STEW HARRISQNS
1416 West Fifth Ave. HU. 8-0129
Tremont Shopping Center
New Dining Rooms Available for Special Parties
T yler-Galbraith, Inc.
Pile WWWMWWMWWW4 XP
CUSTOM TAILORS, IMPORTERS
exclusive fashions for men and women
195 E. Broad St.
. Arcade Barber Sho
Congratulations to the D
LANE SHOPPING CENTER
Graduating Class of 1956 Cfhigdrm Welcome Virgil Rhodes, Prop.
. Closed M0 da - Ope 11-8, D 'I - S t d 8-6
Culter's Flfth Avenue H Y H my a ur ay
1627 VV. Lane HU. 8-6628
Congratulations to the
Senior Class of 1956
SHAFFER MUSIC CO.
Hi-F i Home Music Systems
AX. 4-4614 849 North High St.
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
1877 Kenny HU. 8-110-6
Bellis oc Wetherholt
A Complete Line of Nfitioizally
Aci'z'erfi.se1l Sporting Goods
Lane Shopping Center
1603 YV. Lane Phone: HU. 8-0744
"Bowling at its Bestl'
Riverview Recreation, lno.
595 VVest Goodale
30 MODERN BOWLING LANES
John F. Dodson, Gen. Mgr. CA. 1-4872
Everythiizg for the Sportsmaii
HU. 8-9701 1025 Dublin Rd.
2004 Arlington Avenue
John W- H AY WA R D Co.
1329 King Avenue
jg- Columbus 12, Ohio
JOHN W. HAYWARD
Risoh's Drug Store
"The Free Delivery Store"
2136 Arlington Ave. HU. 8-3510
Page One Hzmclrecl Twenty-eight
ef The EXPLDRERS E
RESTAURANT and DRIVEIN
lO8O Dublin Rd. al' Grandview Ave. Hu 8'065l
Tune-up - Brake Service - TOp Valve Service
Lane and Northwest Blvd.
Complete Front End Alignment
FLEMING PURE OIL
Cfmzfplimcuts of CO7I1ijJZfIIlf'llf.S' of H16
Sahino Camera ShOp Del RiO Restaurant
2434 Chester Lane 1276 XV. Fifth Ave.
Page One Hznzfired Tzcefzlj
THE W. W, WILLIAMS CO
Columbus - Cleveland - Toledo - Cincinnati
Don W. Huck by
on the mallway
Page One Hundred Thirty
BEST BUICK YET
BERRYS SPORTING GOODS
State Sa I+'ouI'tII Streets CA. 1-6609
SAND 0 SPALDING o RAWLINGS
SPOT-BILT SHOES n JANTZEN
"Play Irfml The Best"
DiSC7'i7lLi'7I0ff'I'I?g Styles - IS'a'r1s1'I1ly Pric'c'rY
B I I For Junior - Bliss - XXTOHICH
K' W 2126 'I'1:IcIxIoN'r CI+:N'rI-:II
1590 W- 3160311 BR' 48463 1950 IVORTH FoUII'rH S'I'I:1I:IaT
CoI,UM1sUs 1, IJHIO
Mr. and IVII's. Otto C. Heinzerling
The Harry L. Morgan Company
Creators, Dc'sigfr1e1's and I'lamwrs
of Office Ffzwrzishings
208 SOUTH HIGH STIIEIQT
COLUINIBUS 15, OHIO
Like to Buy at
1649 IV. Lane Ave.
In Lane Slzopping CIUIIICI'
Page One Hznzdrefl Tbirty-0116
Sehorr - Ketner 85 Lane
THE LANE SHOPPING CENTER
Open Eves. HU. 8-1169
Eaton 8: Brookhart, Inc.
One of the Oldest General Insurance Agencies
in the Tri-Village Area
1439 Grandview Ave. HU. 8-9758
"Eggs at their Best, Direct from the Nest"
Paul's Poultry Farms
1576 VV. 5th Ave. HU. 6-16443
LANE SHOPPING CENTER .
, , , , , Pzzza to Carry Out
Specmlzzzng zn the Fznest
Fresh Dressed Poultry WWWWPMMNWWXMAM K
HU. 8-0-M7 ROMEO SIRJ JAMES MASSEY
Every one has a sport . . .
We have the Equipment.
SMITH dc LEE, SPORT, INC.
1st Ave. at Grandview HU. 6-5291
Zia CYCLE SHOP
24117 N. Star Ave.
Industrial Machinery Co.
PAUL KERSCHENSTEINER, Proprietor
Dletal S5 lflfoodworlciozg ZVIaclzifnery
For Shop and Hobby
357 DUBLIN ROAD
Page One Hundrecl Thirty-two
Cvmplimmfs of King Sales Company
Complete Appliance Sfores
1288 Grandview Ave. HIT. 8-1181
Lane Sh0PPing Camel' 1593 W. Lane Ave. HU. 3-5332
N. VV. Blvd. at Star Road
Columbus, Ohio Phone: HU. 8-0192
DAN ROHYAN' FORD, INC.
1400 N. HIGH AX. 4-4661
One of Americcfs Finest Automobile Dealerships
Page One Hwzrired Thirty-three
America's gap top secret
The United States Government has a lot of closely-guarded
secrets-weapons, strategies, ways to fight communism. But
of all of them, there's one that's more jealously guarded
than all the rest. And you're the only one who knows what
that secret is!
One of your rights as an American is the right to a secret
ballot. And you alone know how you mark your ballot. No
one sees it, no one can influence you. It's your secret.
In the Red-dominated countries, your vote-if you get one
-is about as secret as a brass band playing in a greenhouse.
You usually have only one candidate to vote for. A group of
sharp-eyed officials checks your ballot to see that you voted
the "right" way.
Some people, even in this country, think that that's the way
elections should be run. Most Americans don't agree and it's
up to every one of us to see that our ballots remain secret.
If we let the secret ballot get away from us, we can say
goodbye to all our American rights-freedom of speech, free-
dom of religion, freedom of press and all the others.
How can we preserve these freedoms? By speaking out
strongly when we see them endangered. By using our secret
ballot every election day to keep America free. Remember,
they're your rights, so treat them right.
DO YOU KNOW YOUR RIGHTS?
As Americans, we have the greatest freedom and the
highest standard of living in the world. Help keep it
that way by knowing your rights and guarding them
well. Some of them are:
Freedom of worship
Right to secret ballot
fRight to know how your union spends your dues
Freedom of speech
Freedom of the press
Right to criticize officials
WRigbt to know salaries of your union officers
Freedom from search 'without warrant
Right to petition government for redress of grievances
iVRight to know if your union officers are Communists
,kRight to know how your union is run
Right to speedy and public trial by jury
Right to help of a lawyer
YRight to hear your employerk side of disagreements
Right not to appear as a witness against yourself
P"Right to refuse to permit the "check-off" of union dues
,f'Right to go direct to your boss with a grievance
Right to be presumed innocent until proved guilty
Freedom to own property
iFRigbt to work despite union jurisdictional disputes
Freedom to work in any locality
YRigbt to proper supervision of your union welfare funds
.Freedom to start and manage a business
Freedom to make a profit
fkRigbt not to be fired by union leaders
WfRight to vote on company's best offer
XThese are rights you enjoy under the Taft-Hartley law.
dfevfhis is a tight enjoyed by members of United Steel Work-
ers, C.I.O. only when the Taft-Hartley law is invoked,
THEY'RE YOUR RIGHTS,
TREAT THEM RIGHT!
The Timken Roller Bearing Company
"Tbe right to work shall not be abridged nor made impotent"
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
Start The Sapingb'
savings Habit LOWS 011
P - ' ' ' 1885
Harris Mineral Wells, lne. VVISEMANS HARDWARE
lV01'thiU8't01'1v Ohio LANE SHOPPING CENTER
D A l R Y Q E E
1512 VV. Fifth Avenue
CONES - MALTS - SUNDAES
Apparel and Aeeessorzes W Rusk H. Vvhipps, IHC.
Lane Ave. Shopping Center 35 E' Gay St' CA' 4-8320
HU. 8-2613 Rentals and Property Illanagement
Page One Hzmdrerl Thirfy
Compliments of Roy Sfflllfl'
Garwick 85 Ross, lnc. D'ifl7I1i07I!Z.9 and Ufatches
46 E. Broad 1378 Grandview Ave.
Columbus 15, Ohio
990 VV. Third Ave. Columbus 8, O. CA. 8-3587 HU. 8-2355
Capitol City Mercury Compliments of
HI'I7l1Fl'0 Frieml Zllccles Fricfnrlj' H3f1'y Rook, IHC,
Service on all Ford, Mercury, and Lincoln cars T715 ELTCZUWU5 A95'77fC?! fm'
. COMPLETE BODY SHOP Oxford glothes
' SAFE BUY USED CARS Society Brand Clothes
1155 VV. Fifth AX'e. AX. 4-3717 1635 W. LANE AVE. HU. 8-0691
Compliments of - E
THE R, ARLINGTO
Page One Hzfncirecl Thirty-.fix
13 VV. Broad St.
when YOU think Of Fine Meats 55 Groceries
M U S IC H A L 7 S 1
SUMMERS 85 SUN MARKET
A F' D l'o '
WNW fee ei ery
U4 T Blmd qt CA' M541 2116 Arlington Ave. HU. 8-1141
Town SL Countu EX. 34121
vgbbl 1 ww A , ,
MM 1 U
2155 Riverside Dr.
Mary Fay Whippleis
TOVVN Sc COUNTRY SHOP
Disffivvefive Apparel S Accessories
HU. 8-0328 Cnlumbus 21, Ohio 2132 Arlington AVC' HU- 8-26449
mm-XA , i
W' W 519 W A
VNU 6 DEDICKATED TO THE CLASS OF ,56
fy iv bu f W . if ,
YM! N 49 if Lu Q va K
W -ylii qfiyiffil Wx fy
M 'a AW ip, vw
if if V gi
MXN ' 'QQ "EQ9hath-me
fo W A A M WWiffMM+e wwf' . . fm 3 friend
OX '-'x.1x, J
Page One Hmzcired Thirty-eight
H W, ,, ,
PHYSICIANS and DENTISTS
E. H. BAXTER, M. D.
F. C. ISEATTIE, M. D.
ILOBERT VV. BOHL, M. D. I
H. E. BOUCHER, M. D.
DONALD F. BOXVERS, M. D.
LEWIS YV. CELLIO, M. D.
GEORGE F. COLLINS, M. D.
ICENNETH VV. COOK, M. D.
D. S. COWLES, M. D.
STUART P. CROMER, M. D.
RICHARD L. PXULTON, M. D.
VVESLEY PJURSTIC, M. D.
F. YV. GOSNELL, M. D.
VVALTER H. HAMII,'I'0N, M. D
P. B. HAR1DX'lVION, M. D.
JAMES M. PIARMON, M. D.
EBIERSCJN HATCHER, M. D.
ROGER HPZERINCQ, M. D.
Z. J. R.. HOLLENBEOII, M. D.
OLIVER VV. HOSTERBIAN, M. D.
JAINIES HLTI.I., D. D. S.
V. GUY IIUNTERV, D. D. S.
J. H. IQAISER, D. D. S.
LUTHER M. IQEITH, M. D.
J. R. IQNODERER, D. D. S.
IIAXVIUCXCIC A. LARRIMER, D. D
RAI.1'H S. IJICKLIDICR, M. D.
YVILLIAM F. IJOVRBURY, BI. D
J. G. LOYE, D. D. S.
RL7B1'IR'l' H. BTAGNUSOX, M. D.
T. A. TVIAKLEY, M. D.
T. N. BIANOS, M. D.
C. R. MARKWOOD, M. D.
JEDXVARD YV. BICCAIJ., M. D.
YVILLIAM BI. BICSHAXIC, M. D
YV. J. BIIILICR, TNI. D.
YV. HIYLQH BIISSILDINIC, M. D.
ILOBERT J. M URPHY, M. D.
IIOBERT D. BIYICRS, M. D.
G. I. NELSON, BI. D.
LEONARDO PRIRIANIS, M. D.
JOHN T. READ, M. D.
'FHODIAS E. JRARDIN, M. D.
YVYNNE M. SILBERNAGICI., M. D
BYRON STEXVART, D. D.
JUDSON YVILSON, M. D.
ROBERT E. S. XVOUXG, M. D.
Page 0126 Hll7ZfZIl66f Tbnly mm
M, , Autographs BX ?
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