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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 152

 

Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1957 Edition, Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1957 Edition, Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1957 volume:

K A .: 4 N . if " . ,gg if I? im 'S is 'SN ,, 's W , ET2 'Q ea? lf! fx .,M.- wx :M ,AM vw- A ' A ,E 5 1 . jean 1 . 5 v 1- -x -Q A V 4, ' A 'Q M.. 1. mu A "Y Q -' 7 K A :,':'6f1: Q :W 32' wx- 4 ,V 2257 as 53, 235525323 :M - .M .5'fv2fg,- A ww 5-pm, ' f bi J , ,WW ,W ,:c1.,5,s4.,,g5. at 5 . 'W ,X an 4 NH,,,,.w-X ,ww 1 ,N- ,ve 1 Y J' M ff , ' www. ,fm 114 1 f W 111' 0, V I 'iv 1 ef 1 - Q Nowus f 4 lg 414459000 Wr' ' 'ga 0 Q' 4 47 ak, 4,9 'Po A . W 4' 4' O '50 AQ , .MN 1 'X M5-3 f vip K 4-,V '15 1 - ' . 'V ., Ne f -g.' 1 'Q' -, -Q, ',v'i LZ' ,, f, f J s f 571, Y, XV- . XC . , x ,rxx 4, , KT, A v, 4 ,wr ef if ,EJ . 'iv T 0 W F N4 f Wi CME- ' 1 C C, C C co cc ' C W WW ' CG CC cs cc 59 C6 r . I Q ' c. Che Senior Eless Of Zipper ,llrhzgteze MW Seheel Helueezbus, Ollie Presents the 195 7 Nerufesfer Ze C tc Forewarcl The workman lags them one by one and builds the foundation of a beauti- ful edifice, a mighty bridge, a church, a home, a school. So we have worked to construct the foundations of our lives with bricks of thought and mortar of conscience. So we shall continue to build our minds and souls with the hope of completeness, striving to make ourselves a part of progress. ' fc? - gh a' 7 ff 2 2 ,, fiwf , I My I VV ,, I WV! 4 6 I I 4 I I 33' 22 f ,.,, N 0 vii, ' Wa- ' 5 uw ' "in T If .1 I ff" . " ,I 5 . I, V , AVA fi 7. , ' I J ,wh My " ' ' A I .. WWW- ' My , ,Q , ,l.,,f A . . ,,,, ...X H y.,,,..w--4-my u Q y Wx: . I A, A WW ,,,,., - ff .4 'liff f , 2,9 g.1x,j: x ws uQ1L', 5. .Mk Y Nu ix wc N. ,,'f?fi'?w X, 'f K , rfsgyfly -., xx as H X ., - N .xkr ZX 7 .kvx ze' wk ..?s.gw5AM, x A xl S- it ,K K xr . ' - A " l -A 'Qty ' ra-25 N -s - YM? A .. , ,, 'P ' -K .,,.4xXv it .uql A -, ,,,, 1 -. - if ,,f'.-...N A . wc. ,Vgg 5 A -. V: LH, , V .. :xx . RQ AAA ,, ,L S if?'is-me: it 'E on uri' f iii' Staff i Harold von Ulmer ' A :dim-in-chief Martin Gear Associate Editor Pat Anderson , 1 Literary Editor Rich Hoffman C Photography Editor Susie Burt Casuals Editor Dave Peterson y Make-Up Editor Gary Lintzenich V Assistant Make-Up Nancy Erb Art Editor Don Gehlbach Boys' Sports Editor Diane Deis g Girls' Sports Editor Carolyn Fergus Page Editor Bob Wandel Circulation Manager Dick Carson Business Manager Rick Von Haam Advertising Manager Miss Vera K. Randall Adviser Months of planning by the Board of Education, the admin- istration, and the builders were necessary before the building of the new senior high school could be started. A 38-acre tract of land on the southwest corner of Brandon and Ridgeview Road was the chosen site for the new school. The ground was broken on July, 1955. On February 24, 1957, at 3 p. m. the new building was dedicated in a formal ceremony held at the high school. The occasion was high- lighted by an address by the newly elected governor of Ohio, the Honorable C. William O'Neill. Twenty-five hundred people attended the ceremony which ad- ministrators, Board of Education members, contractors, class officers, and many others took part. The Senior Concert Choir and the Senior Concert Band furnished choral and instrumental music for the event. After the dedication on Sunday there was an open house during which the school was open to viewing. The dedication was preceded by a special banquet on Saturday, February 23, which was attended by members and ex-members of the Board of Education, Chet Long, Mary McGarey, City-manager Cliff Ryan, and the principals of all the Arlington schools and representatives from other school systems. With its generous facilities and modern features, our new high school building represents the greatest degree of progress. With its high quality of construction it illustrates the citizens' concern for the welfare of their youth. VVith its excellent faculty and adminis- trators it offers the opportunity for a sound high-school education. Upper Arlington Mrs. R. J. Lund, vice-president ot the Board ot Education, welcomes parents, teachers, and students to the Dedication Program. Governor C. l:Nillic2m O'NeilI and Superintendent Walter B. Heischman are seated to er le t. 4 I The. 2500 attending guests listen attentively to the selections by the Senior Concert Choir under the direction ot Herbert Yenser. Presenting the key to the school to Principal Joseph A. Dortt and Milre Fitzgerald are E. E. Barnett, Timothy Armstrong and Dr. Ralph Liclrlider. nigh School Q xr' I 5 A f Lf' i li I Superiniendenr Walfer B. Heischmann, af lhe speakers' slancl, infroduces 'lhe guesis of ihe Dedica'l'ion Program 'lo 'l'he assemblage. Frank Dunbar, Senior Class Presidenf, receives fhe memorial shovel which symbolizes 'Phe ground breaking ceremony of fl-ie new school, from Fred Aschinger, Jr., as William S. Gufhrie, and class presidenf, Ned Crocke'H' and Jerry Ross look on. Taking perl in fhe Key Ceremony are--leff fo righf-E. E. Barnelfl, represenfing +he cifizens, Jim Armsfrong, archilecf, Roberf Sei-ierlin. coniracior, Dr. Ralph Licklider, Pirncipal Joseph A. Dorff, and Sfudeni' Council president Mike Fifzgerald. Largely of the Upper .the modern gghool fe3iUlfe d the empt Q :- A ' 135'-V . 'Xt 1 Q V .R ' A x SR lx. MW' . 5 ' M" .f if X- " .g. 4 , X . WNV f 2 my QQ , . , , , N Q: w--,w,g,s,f+ dQ2'i,efgg2,5'1 . . ' ' , ,, ,X L F, L A -' .gf ,L , , - A' ,ik-5,,4Q,5kSf :,4.k?k,-51 .2 i K Q ,V -1 1 Q gif.-y-if-k.t-j5Q.i-,:4,-- K - 7.21 , ,Nga-' A" ,-A "fwfr -Q -if 'kgrg-',Q w1fFx.'zwi',f'qg:f , ,L ' . . -.f,f2', 5' '-M f 1 , .f . V, V. M xg I -V N - jx ,Q -,Q .3 Wi ,,f gy., 4 Q- , . m. xmxi. .,X, , . L,L,, , , Q Y' e , gffw'f L4 , K L. ',,-'13 - fs lf'-if ,ffm .. ,, ' ' NWI' , , ,- 5 ' X- wifi' JWL, V ,',LL -f M . f v - V ,if X , ,,,, . xg f I fr V, , . . 1? V , ,,. , 1 'X 1 , ,. My , - , " LL ' Q 22411 W, , M , , W f ,fu Sulperiniencleni Page Ten Walter B. Heischman Superintendent Walter B. Heischman was horn in New Albany, Ohio, where he attended high school. He earned a Bachelor of Science Degree in 1932 at Capital University. While he was at Capital, he also participated in football, basketball, and baseball. ln 1940 he received his lVlaster's Degree from Ohio State University, majoring in school administration. After teaching science and coaching basketball first at Willard High School and later at Upper Arlington, Mr. Heischman entered the Navy. He returned to Arlington in 1946 and a year later became principal of the Barrington Elementary School. Since 1951 he has served as Superintendent of the Upper Arlington school system. ' "The opening of our new high school represents a change in the organization of our secondary schools in which the junior high and senior high schools are now separated. This makes it possible to provide a much better educational program for the young people of our community and to direct attention in the extra-curricular activities as well as the academic areas. "lt is pleasing to note the line spirit and attitude developed in our staff and the student body during the short existence of our new school. We can confidently look forward to more growth and improvement in the years to come, including additional elementary schools and another junior high schoolf' Joseph A. Dorff Principal Joseph A. Dorff, a graduate of Ohio State University who holds an A.B., a BS., and an M.A., began his teaching and administrative career 26 years ago at a small country schoolhouse in Belmont County. For three years he was an elementary school principal, and he was a high school principal for ll years in Shadyside and in Wooster, Ohio. In 1951, the first year of Mr. Heischrnan's superintendency, Mr. Dorff came to Upper Arlington. He sees the recent changes in the structure of the Upper Arlington school system as a definite improvement. 'nl believe very strongly that the reorganization of the high school into a junior-senior high school organization will produce educational dividends that were not realized in the six-year high school. Student interests and activities can be more closely related and geared to the student groups concerned since the age span will be cut in half in both cases. The senior high school should be able to accomplish more with the excellent physical facilities that we have for our use. A modern building that affords a fine library, science laboratories, special areas and modern classrooms should go far in improving the quality and character of the learning that goes on within its wallsf, .lui Page Eleven L. fo R., siHing, Miss G. Ellen Mann, English, Miss Vera K. Randall, En- glish: sianding, Miss Bernice Rea, librarian. L. +o R., Mr. Lance Shreffler, speech, debafe, clramaiics and social siudiesg Mr. A. J. McCullougl1, social siudies. These are the carpenters, the F a c ul i y 0-A-4 . , frfzfis L. +o R., Mr. Richard Beery, ma'l'l1e- maiicsg Mr. L. L. Jackson, ma'l'l'1e- maiicsg Mr. Ray Moyer, maihemaiicsg Mr. William Gulden, maihemaiics. masons, and the bricklayers... 1,1 Yv -,-,-1, . ' if '1 X jx E r I , N E! W se, j-ag' THEMES. I f ' ff A .. ,,,. ,,,,,, ,ff nwf .f- f. L. 'lo R., Mr. Charles Will, English' Mrs. Helen P. Tanner, English: Mr Ellis D. Lulz, English. L. 'lo R., Miss Kalherine Glick, busi- ness educafiong Miss AnneHe Jaclr- son, business eclucafion. L. fo R., Mr. Roberi' Meecler, eco- nomics and sociology: Mr. Michael Kish, mechanical drawing, Mr. Mar- vin Moorelxead, driver lraining. L. fo R., Mrs. Donna Turner, arlg Mrs. Belly Woolperl,l1ome economics. L. +o R., Mr. James B. Miller, Ameri- can history: Mrs. Marilyn Howells, American history, English: Mr. Rich- ard Larkin, world history. who build character, lay the and strengthen 'gm Q ' ,K if 5, J' . 7 ',t1 Y Fu: L. to R., Mr. Robert Cavins, chem- istryg Mr. Leon Bowman, physics: Mr. James Lambourne, biology: Miss Judy Parsons, biology. foundations of knowledge, the structure of the nation. ully K , 11.4 -E. --bl.: 3 P 'F -- ,ll S ff n,' L Q -Qt .A ,,,.,-- L. to R., sitting, Miss Joan Jones, French: Mrs. Betty Winchell, French: standing, Miss Margrett C. Schultz, Latin: Miss Judith E. Whitney, Span- ish. L. to R., Miss Flea Schnell, physical education: Mr. David Shelby, physical education. L. to R., Mr. Herbert S. Yenser, vocal music: Mr. Robert Ginther, instru- mental music. JF - ' V ' , - - ff " s M . ,, y , f Q " . A . 4 42 ' , ff ., e f r T MJ, "iff 5 4 " :ff ' . ., v 2? I 'Tvs' 1-fe "ky, -Mb U N ' Y? ,Lag A, 1 'f -" wwf - 'fi H ls A Q. I N , VM A 1 -32 I. W ' - i' 3' fs JP ,he alflng for 0 ,ks ., vs? Q H H 5,1 .1 Ove, 5 orff . Y? Or . N hoid. . ,Q-', ef IS 0, . 1 ore sc1,Jj7fbf0or,,,:,lZ?,bZ? egfhs, "'9s The race was on, and the facult d ' y, a mln- istrators offic ff ' , e sta , and maintenance men were coming into the home stretch. Every- one was rushing to have the new high school' d ' ' rea y before the IIIVBSIOII f 645 o students on September 17. In this urgent situation martial law was declared d ' ' , an every avallable vehlcle on four wheels was confiscated to be used for transporting classroom equipment, books, and personal belongings from the junior h. h . . Ig bulldlng. th ei-em . ' an Vu P' Xhbrafl .' rfevlace' ,Choo -b af'l5 ' to' the ll ' ef ala Mille . R ew and mice Riiei N09 Matin' MBS Be- we As Miss Bernice Rea, school librarian, and Mr. Joseph Dortt, school principal, loolc on, Mike Fitzgerald, student council presiclent, cuts the ribb V on to open the new high school library December 5. l The spacious new cateteria w as the scene Jeanne Dahle, Patty Wren, Lester Wool ' ' ' pert are pictured yengoymg Wlieri the migration had been success- fully completed, the pioneers of Upper Arlington still had many perils and hard- ships to face. Even if a teacher escaped walking under a painter's ladder, tripping on loose wires, or falling down a hole, the flies and the frigid temperature were sure to finish him. Yet out of such mean begin- nings arose our own nationg let us, there- fore, give tribute to the men and women who braved the Ridgeview Frontier in the cause of education. seen 990 ai xg. A adlfisxl eip 'Inst 6asAgY5bA on qloshafasoo Q:-G l nt?" as he demonstrates how one may raise himselt by his own bootstraps. A SCNEZX. Q06 azyi S69 h M' FI Shll Conditions were rather primitive when school opened, but Ray Moyer James Lambourne, and James Miller were able to make F T A 'rea W ere ISS ca C ne ' themselves at home in the comforts ot the men's lounge. Marvin Moorehead, and Mrs. Betty 'PCD R M f '1 fl? N -1, 1. A 'f1" in H s X N! J Ss S w1 NW? Mr. Lesfer L. Jackson, manager of adivify accounfs 1. 55515 ' ,A " ' 1 .. y ... .Fw . mils Fifi 94:3 .Wi ' in kj: 3, ,fs 1- 2 "elim ll-1 :Vx K w ,.. 1. ex 'P rf if Mia: .'jTf.QJQ.f 4"' S ""'- '...1'5: I- Wfisifr-ii 45- , Lefl' io Righf: Mrs. Marie Smifh, boolrlreeperg Mrs. Eleanor Cappel, secrefary fo superinfenclenf. Page Eighteen Mr. Wayne Townsend, business manager Mrs. Marian Hall. secrefary fo fhe principal. bf' Mrs. Mildred Koch school nurse ff fgfvfv 'f 1Hf'aWv'v 4, .i,-zz, X 4. ff 4'1'p'Zff 731' ffff, , ,f fpf..Mff' my y:.,,,pX fM...,cM. , 1437, X 1,-f.:,zh.fy. , ww 'y,w,,.wf- '.-25651 a f ff , ,, 4 - f M. , , 4-gm 'f5ZQ,j,: , W' ,.,, ,gf ,k,f, f f,cy, ,,,,m:y,q K , .. ,, . Ag H 'Vx '-1,3 ,." 422, ff , ,wif ' f ' f XV? ,f -1 . M fl X, 1 'z 2252? z ...,, W I, , ,,,i.?,y , AKG, ,fy ffffyff if, M 4 I f 7 f 55 4 , 4 ga ff' fy Q, f N I f f , , f X' , f 4 , A 6 1 M 'Z 44062, as MQ WL f f .1 ff f ,fs f 1 f ' f . W' 2 gwfy f if 1' 'foi- f.,g1j,5vfgf rpg,-..5'.f5ryi'D7 'f me Mr F J L - . ames ambourne . affendance ' Q35 ' Firsl' Row-Leif io Righf: Carl F. Fergus, freasurer J. Hoffman Erb, presiclenlg Mrs. W. Arflwur Cullman secreiary. Second Row-L. fo R.: Joseph A. Dorff, Principal Lance Slwreffler, facul+y represenfafiveg L. C. Leafherland, vice-president I Board of Education Sealed-Leff fo Riglnf: Mrs. J. C. Niple, J. S. Collins, clerlr-freasurer: Mrs. R. J. Lund, vice-presiclenl. Sfanding-Leff +o Righf: Dr. Ralph S. Liclclider, Waller B. Heisclumen, superinfendenf of schools: Ben K. Williams. Absent W. W. Williams, Jr., presidenf. Page Nineteen Q J ,f 4 ffgf 1 fc ,Q f I 'Z-1 .4 ,'f, +1-41. ? 'pf gif :, nf'-'f'. 1 , ' ,ff,f,-.4 f 4 ,,-,zffmf , 147 f ff yy, , ,QQ-f,.,,.1,,5esf ,f .. 1' - ' As builders of spirit and tradition in our new school, the class of 1957 was led by President Frank Dunbar, Vice-President Rick von Haam, Secretary Ann Arm- strong, and Treasurer Dave Peterson. They were assisted by the Student Council representatives from the Senior Class, Jim Nicklaus, J ack Saeger, Roger Holstein, Willie Huck, Bob Butler, and Bob Wandel. Not only was this the first class to be graduated from the new building, but also the first to purchase class rings and to be spared xterm paper blues? Early in the school year the rings were ordered under the supervision of a class committee. Work on the Norwester began prior to the opening of school, under the direction of Editor-in-Chief Harold von Ulmer and the yearbook adviser, Miss Vera K. Randall. The Pfeifer Printing Company was engaged to handle the printing and the Tri-Village Studio the Page Twenty-two photography. In order to finance the annual publica- tion, the seniors ardently pursued the usual money- making projects, including the solicitation of Boosters' Club memberships, bake sales, selling pompoms at foot- ball games, operating the basketball concessions, and the advertising sales campaign. Queen Sally Bell and her court-Nancy Brown, Mary Beth Lutz, Mary Ward, and Judy Wilson-reigned at the Homecoming festivities on October 25, when Arlington defeated Bexley. A dance sponsored by the senior class followed the victorious battle. The class really discovered how it felt to be seniors when they were suddenly choosing announcements and being measured for caps and gowns, and were faced with the decision of where to hold the Commencement ceremony. Senior Day, Baccalaureate, and finally grad- uation completed the path of traditions, continued and added to by the class of 1957. My s 1 Daffidn Rqs5'.AdamS vc J .W 'i f X ' ' 1 Y 1 gg x WL. A 2 , . Ik- Exfigigw v '1 z A IWW ,- .-Wh . i nf S 12415 ., Q-134'-f+f , 53734. ., 1 5 I x hs X W f Emi I1 r , 1' Kai .mu . .L 5 ,. g ' Snirley Ann Ancfroff ' f n K ' n 5 D, -. n 1 A 555-E'3'f5'f?Y'f'?fiI W 1' A 5 7-Q 1 - fi ,. in 1' - ii ,, X L J., H Q ' wwf-.1 ' "calf: H, fh"?,, av. ,, 1' W MW'-14 ,, .1-sffsyzvi ig I ff f wg f- ff ff ff f1ff",'l"fH' Afghzf ff 2 ""3 ,gf pg ,, ,.,, , ,,,. I ,5 f , .,7,,, , ,-4 'c1'l:, ,1 ,f U, WKVU I . W ,ffw Q Qffffy ffffvfff YXXCZIX f :W 'fw' 'f f Xff1ffg4fZ Z7 v f :ji ,,,, V, 7 f ,,,,,,4, I -f f f ff? f 54? s u a 2 W, I fy! 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A .,,, . 4 1 f f M A " ' A '- f . - , ,fi , ' Q- V gY,,,AQ f ,W " '-H ' hjrlb LE,VMVV,V'A fx ,'V,,g'.f V- v JV, , 3, 'fu ,Vfm ,.j,V VV gg V, g ,f V1-'V wjgff, M 'V V, 71,13 V- VVVV -- ,az K ug., 'fp ' k :f,Q,fV-32-51,5 -5' M 1 "4 ,N W-14M ,H , V fzAmi , .'. .,,g5Ef, 1.4,-'fyzfyf 1 Y-xyfwflbx ,441 1'-4 '7z'4-4-vbR V6 Q 5 sv K ksvfx JN 055 ggi? 3 ,fjfiy 55' 19 22 QAM ,fgifgfpgi Q 5 bqfje TRABIA N ef Ccjdj Cfxm E+, J wwf C, KKQ 659 as if Q X C ffbmb .f JQJ QQ 9 Q K L 4 5 V MWC? if w f3T fmf 1f ffrf -'Y- Z! IN XSXC XC? 1 KC SQ 'ACC Njk. 63 VV ii Wzbfjjz QFNVL OCZ -C 2 L 5533 , - - YW, " Z 1:3 ... ,JA mf miiff 1 ,fig-fl 436252 Q ,X.43C Q? Jgq' 5 QQ 6954 Q W 110560 if QQQ Ogg f gf Q9 KK V C Z ff 1fNI 1-lf sf- jhg Qy J my L' fNJfXi2, J-Q CB, gf g X NM ffm fm With the financing of the Junior-Senior uppermost in its collective mind,ithe already prosperous class of 753 launched its junior year. The football concession proved to be a profitable means of income. Upper-classmen smiled sympathetically as juniors hawked' their cokes, coffee, and popcorn at the stadium. On November 3 a successful paper drive was climaxed with a spaghetti dinner held at the Bar- rington School Cafeteria. Basketball fans again received the advantage of a coat check at the home games. For ten cents the ambi- tious juniors helped support their class by checking wraps. They also sponsored dances after the Bexley and Huntington basketball games. These activities combined to promise the junior class enough funds for a highly successful Junior-Senior and a good start on next year's Norwester. . At intervals a passer-by in Junior Hall could hear lines from Macbeth, snatches of chemistry laboratory reports, and recitation of dates learned for American history. None of Mr. Lutzls students will forget the Page Forty-six Harry Belafonte records or visits from Venerable Bede and H. G. Wells. Hank Arbaugh and Joyce Richardson made out- standing co-chairmen for the Junior-Senior. Ably assist- ing as committee chairmen were Artie Wolfe and Lee Hanna, constructiong Katie Deeg, invitationsg Mary Sturr and Dave Stevens, decorationsg Craig Whitaker, bandg Mary Lou Whipps, refreshmentsg and Don Hall, lighting. The end of the year found various honors bestowed on class members. Student council elections, Boys, and Girls' State awards, and National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll appointments provided excitement as results were announced. Still the class of 558 had time for bake sales, a car wash, and a style show. Ned Crockett, Dale Wade, Jo Ann Wagner, and Sue Perry served as class officers during the year. Mr. James Miller was faculty adviser. The class of '58 had a busy, enjoyable junior year and looks forward to even more activities and accom- plishments as seniors. Row I. L. fo R., Jane Albrechl, Carol Anderson, Judy Asmus, Lorrie Bales, Sue Beclremeyer. Row 2. L. fo R., Nancy Bernard, Sandy Blum, Joni Burroughs, Marcia Bower, Sabre Carmacll, Kraig Adler. Row 3. L. fo R., Hank Arbaugh, Larry Anfhony, John Allard, Jon Berry, David Bell, Jim Bell, Charles Bernier, Jerry Ballard. Abseni: Russell Barnharf. r xW f S 'l ,Al V ? 1' , v 5 f j , ,, 4 V ff 'yi frfif ,lf ' " fad , .14 Q ,Z1l'1,."?., I Row I. L. fo Row 2. L. fo Karen Diefz, Wes Row 3. L. 'ro Ar+ie Cullman. Absenfz Jane R., Jill Chapman, Carolyn Cheek, Judy Claugus, Carolyn Cook, Peggy Corcoran. R., Roger Buck, Sue Ellen Creamer, Joan Cummins, Lynn Dawson, Kafie Deeg, Brinkman. R., Vincenf Cardi, Lowell Caldwell, Yale Campbell, David Cox, Ned Croclcelf, Cellio, Bill Chrislensen, Carol Coddingion. Page F orty-seven X nw. ll Row I. L. io R., Nancy Duff, Carol Dulin, Janie Eaker, Soni Eberly, Joyce Elsasser. Row 2. L. fo R., Dan Frye, Linda Foeffinger, Julie Gehring, Vickie Gefreu, Jaxie Greene, Jack Gerould. Row 3. L. 'ro R., John Dolby, Bob DoHs, Norman Gingerich, Don Hall, Bill Cummins, Sieve Gufhrie, Tom Gire. Absenf: Jim Fox, Lee Gwinnuff. Page Forty-eight Row l. L. +o R., Beisy Eeles, Virginia Griffing, Judy Grubbs, Jackie Grueser, Clos Ann Gusweiler. Row 2. L. fo R., Dick Eben, Kay Hardy, Tracey Harf, Bev Hayes, Angie Hays, Francine Hazard, Riia Hile, Krisfi Hoch, Jamie Jameson. Row 3. L. 'ro R., Lee Hanna, Treni Lamb, Dave Hosfein, John Humphreys, John Jenkins, Mike Jones, Rick Laylin, Ron Jones. Absenfz Mary Hursh. Row l. L. io R., Brenda Erwin, Harrier Hull, Charlene lrwin, Sue James, Norma Kiraly. Row 2. L. 'io R., Bun Cain, Leah Kirlrpafriclr, Gloria Kissinger, Sondra Knighf, Connie Kouns, Barbara Kremer, Anne Leaiherland, Linda Lancasier, Mary Ann Lighifooi, Dick Ledyard. Row 3. L. +o R., Dave Maxwell, Sieve Keeney, Larry Massie, Bob McCullough, Roy Kohlhausen, Jim McNamee, Terry McCoy, Walier Menendian. Absenh Merry Maidlow. X Hn M F' II C F' 1' , Row I. L. 'ro R., Jacquie Long, Midge Lorig, Bifsy McConnell, Grace Manning, Judy Marsh. Row 2. L. io R., Dan Miller, Peggy McMasier, Diane Miller, Nancy Miller, Linda Neubeclt, Esfher Moffer, Viclrie Miller, Phil Oliver. Row 3. L. fo R., Mike Miller, Bill Millholland, Dave Morris, Paul Mullin, Doug Morris, Bill Muench, Lew Nelson. Page Forty-nine Row l. L. lo R., Judy Nicklis, Sue Read, Fleur Pfeiffer, Karen Pafch, Sue Perry. Row 2. L. +o R., Linda Powell, Ted Ongaro, Lyle PeH'ii, Barry Reber, Linda Prior. Row 3. L. 'lo R., Phil Palferson, Bob Pausch, Al Prebus, Chuck Rapp, Tom Renshaw, Frank Rielz, Dave Olson. Absenl: Judy OH, Carolyn Palierson, Sondra Phillips. Page Fifty age 53525 ill-:I Qnzmrggff Row I. L. 'ro R., Befh Reed, Carolyn Reidy, Pal Repperf, Jane Reuwee, Joyce Richardson, Row 2. L. 'lo R., Ernie Sfall, Nancy Ruhl, Lynne Ronson, Jane Schmidf, Anne Sellery, Ann Shaffer, Lewi Sanclel. Row 3. L. 'ro R., Dale Smiih, Donn Smifh, Tom Scaifoloni, Mike Sayers, Dave Sfevens, Doug Smilh, Sfephen Smifh, Gary Shreiner. Row I. L. fo R., Judy Shafer, Carol Sievers, Mar+y Sillen, Emily SiHerley, Belfy Sfensbury. Row 2. L. fo R., Dale Wade, Judy Sfevenson, Marcia Slone, Margaref ScoH', Belly Throclrmorlon, Bobbie Tarbox, Mary S+urr, Linda Thomas, Milce Wells. Row 3. L. fo R., Jerry Swisher, Harold Swinehari, Ben Tobin, Bill Turner, Brooke Van Fossen, Hanlt Wails, Andy Wahll, Vern Vagnier. 3-'fag-32355 Z2 I C SEQ? 3255 , 3 If l T 5-'lugmce Lew Wa'H'ers, Dave Younlrin. Row l. L. lo R., Kay Tyler, Alice Tyson, Mary Unclrrich, Jo Wagner, Diane Wal+ers. Row 2. L. fo R., Jerry Wheeler, Norma Zimmer, PaHy Wren, Nancy Wood, Heafh Williams, Row 3. L. fo R., Craig Whifalrer, Phil Wilcox, John Wilder, Bruce Winfers, Ariie Wolfe, Jim Woodard, Phil While. Absenl: Mary Lou Whipps. Page Fifty-one Here, busily at work, is the class that will forever hold the distinction of being the first to spend all three years in our new high school building, none other than the class of 1959. To start the year off right the sophomores elected as their class officers Jerry Ross, president, Bill Pflaum, vice-president, Bonnie Bell, secretary, and Corita Hitt- son, treasurer. lmmediately they held a paper drive to give Corita a chance to show her ability as treasurer and to get the financial ball rolling. A new twist was added to an old way of making money by having bake sales every week, each time sponsored by a different homeroom. One innovation was a doughnut sale which added more pennies to the piggy bank. Combining frivolity with that ever-present need to build up the bank account, the sophomores sponsored a dance after a basketball game, following the pattern Page Fzfty-two set by the other high school classes. Overwhelming the student body with a spring gala, an ambitious under- taking for the nbabiesn of the high school, the sopho- mores proved that they were ready to go on to the Junior-Senior next year, Mr. William Gulden, the class sponsor, along with the various Student Council representatives, Patti Albin, Bob Jencks, Susy Armstrong, Barb Folkerth, Tom Terry, Margie Flory, ,loc Arnold, and Jerry Sarver, joined forces with the class officers to direct the sopho- mores in their multitudinous activities. After digesting fulius Caesar and his ambitions, the heads that fell under the guillotine, capillaries, corollaries, pluperfects, Uparlez vous's," and Hmuchas graciasf' the sophomores turned their ever-active energy toward decorating Senior Hall for Senior Day-and then they became juniors. 1--' Row I. L. 'ro R., Linda Adams, Pa++i Albin, Susy Armsfrong, Brenda Arnold, Pam Asbury, Joan Ball. Row 2. Jim Argo, Sandy Beard, Mary Beckman, Sarah Besf, Sally Biclrel, Judy Ballard, Bonnie Bell, Ron Anderson. Row 3. Joe Arnold, Chuck Baber, George Banning, Richard Bernard, Bill Azbell, Ari' Bolz, Terry Barneff, Jim Bieber, Bill Browne. Absenf: John Arnold "iz 5 af' fb ,f Row I. L. lo R., Pai Brown, Diana Brownfield, Nora Browning, Ellen Clifford, Emily Carson, Jeaneffe Clark. Row 2. Gene Ciralr, Babs Barron, Kafhi Cronin, Kafhy Cunningham, Connie Cummins, Broolxe Cowles, Carole Buell, Ben Carey. Row 3. Bob Coclrrum, Larry DeLong, Eric Clapp, George Collins, Bill Doerr, Barry Cosens, David Diclce, Dicl: Coffingham, Bill Cuppy, Pefer Cullman. Absenl: Joan Clark Page Fifty three 'ies . Row I. L. Io R., Linda Davis, Donna De Cessna, Susan Dennis, EureHa Dixon, Judy Dyksira, Lynne Evans. Row 2. Pai' Fiizgerald, Carlofia Fink, Margie Flory, Marilyn Glandon, Linda Dale, Mary Befh Eonlana, Barbara Folkerfh, Joan Gibson. Row 3. Jerry Evans, Jim Eigensee, Kenny Ewald, Kir Feuchfer, Greg Garrison, Monie Ericson Bob Fulfz, Ricky Eckler, Lewis Freeman, Waller Frosf. Abseniz Dick Eben, Harry Ellis Page F ifty- four M 1 M , I 9 i Row I. L. 'ro R., Linda Harold, Carole Harile, Judy Gooding, Joyce Heiiger, Karen Henson Corifa Hiiison. Row 2. Bob Gramer, Sally Grimes, Joyce Gooding, Sandra Henry, Sue Hayward, Anne Halligan, Lynne Hammond, Ar'I'ie Hoover. Row 3. Mike Hanback, Jim Gross, Dan Hill, Donn Harrison, Chuck Hall, Bob Irwin, Sieve Givens, Jim Howe, Dave Hosferman. Absenf: Tom Hansburger, Joyce Hankinson. Row l. L. io R., Sharon Hollnway, Debby Hoskins, Bonnie Huck, Joy Huffman, Sue Huhfa, Molly Humphreys. Row 2. Bill Johnson, Carole lsenagle, Julie Johns, Paisy Kelley, Mary Kay Kelly, Georgiamae Jos'l, Ellen Kinney, Barbara JeFFers, Jerry Kessler. Row 3. Don Kramer, Bill Lovebury, Ralph Lewis, Harry Krieger, B05 JeTlClKS. Ed KUOOP. l-iffy Leese, Rancly Lane. Keni King, Jim Lesie. Q -A fx I WW 4 Row I. L. 'lo R., Verna Knowles, Carol Kuenning, Befly Ann Lindahl, Sylvia Lane, Mollie Lape Mifzi Legg. Row 2. Bill Miellre, Lana Lepperl, Mary Jill Kyle, Mary Ellen Long, Suelcy LeggeH, Suzie Luncl Connie Mamas, Bev Manos, Tom McNichols. Row 3. Jerry Miichell, Bud Magee, Peie McClelland, Jim Mason, Jaclr Meeks, Jim McGavran Phil Mason, Mike Moberly, Roy McMas+er, Larry Minor. I Absenl: Bob Lapsley, Sue McCoy. Page Fifty-Jive Row I. L. To R., Linda Marconne+, Julie Marlin, Peggy McBride, Judy McClannan, Belle Merrill, Karen McDonald. Row 2. Pele Pallesen, Kermif Mellon, Sandy Mclnfyre, Julie Miller, Helen Miller, Nancy Moon, Connie Miriclc, Sam Penningfon. Row 3. Kenf Morgan, Paul Murray, Bob Neal, Tom Norman, Randy Presfon, Bob Mosier. Dave McClain, Joel Mullin, Pal' PaHon, Bill Pflaum, John Parker. Absenf: Debby Oakes. Page Fifty-six ,Q 36 Q X ? 7 lun f 4 ff UW Wa wlflll 1.1,- Q-if '-?'xL. Si J, ,A-a f' a 4 . J75'y6l" , If new ,K , , , ' 735215 if Ql'- ' MW 5' J W ' ' Le- -' I J is P P. .wif I 1' X 2' I ' . - .,,, '1' ...V at Q ---.V . Row I. L. fo R., Sandy Morral, Billine Moore, Sandy Neer, Judy Newlon, Suzie Oyer, Jody Rossel Row 2. Bob Prior, Mary Befh Parlcinson, Jane Pae'I'ow, Sylvia Rix, Kay Rannells, Susie Rudolph Larry Primm. Row 3. Dave Reber, Mike Rofhgery, Myron Recob, Jerry Ross, Barry Rodgers, Gordon Seese Ted Saurborn, Mille Royer, Jerry Sarver, Jud Sain. Absent Sandy Palmer. Row l. L. fo R., Judy Schofield, Ginger SchmiHer, Georgi Smilh, Roberia Simpson, Linda Sn ashall, Pai Snyder. Row 2. Bob Sfreeier, Sally Sfinson, Sandy Sullivan, Cheryll Thomas, Pa'Hi Turner, Susie Trimble, Sue Sfurgeon, Rod Shields. Row 3. Tim Teegardin, Joe Skinner, Bill Smifh, John Sform, Jim Sfrifmaifer, Jim Taylor, Dick Swabby, Joe Taylor. 'gig I - S ,X a ff.-i'?W2Sf . 4 1 2 Row I. L. 'ro R., Sue Walsh, Molly WaHers, Sally Wesf, PaHy Websfer, Pai' Wesf, AnneH'e Zelkog. Row 2. David Wear, Sue Yellon, Carol Youmans, Carol Wrighf, Karen Wollam, Polly Wilson, Sandie Whi+e, Phil Tucker. Row 3. Don Williams, Tom Viegel, Jim Walfers, Dick Walker, Craig, Welch, Bob Van Schoyck, Bob Sfalfer, Tom Terry, Jeff Yarnell, Woody Woodward. Absenh Carolyn Thumm. Page F ifty-seven 1 4. . L. ,. if . Q' , -1' 12 . pf 57 fr I X WT PM X, W SW f f mf if wwf, , f f Q, ,rf WA , -.M -,W fmw f 2 U 1 s Membership in Quill and Scroll. the international honorary society I ,V -1 I for high school journalists, is the 7 greatest honor one can achieve in fy' X journalistic work. Those eligible Hz,-..,, for membership must be in the fig: upper-third of their classes based fl on work from ninth grade to the . ,.-.1-.. present year or for the present year and have a specified number of column inches of their writing --1 printed in the Arlingtonian, or :gi ,--7--.,Q'-'1' , have done an equivalent amount of work in another phase of jour- nalism. A candidate may then join Quill and Scroll with the approval of the adviser, Miss G. Ellen Mann. Fourteen new members were initiated into Quill and Scroll at the annual candlelight induction service on March 26 in the high school Little Theatre. Dale Wade received a special award in photography. Evan Hill, associate professor of Journalism at Ohio State University and writer for the Saturday Evening Post, Readers' Digest, and other magazines, was the speaker. Sonja Wahll l l ' 1 . ff f ff' First Row: Left to Right: Janie Ealrer, Marty Fontana, Diana Flory, Ann Edmond- son, Carolyn Fergus, Carolyn Reidy, Heath Williams, Diane Miller, Judy Heimlich, Molly K. Reynolds, Carol Clouse, Joyce Teegardin. Second Row: Left to Right: Mr. Ellis Lutz jAdviserl, Diclr Carson, Sue Saeger, Judy Daugherty, Midge Lorig, Martha Brent Lane, Carol Lloyd, Nancy Erb, Barb Kiraly, Margaret Scott, Pat Anderson, Francine Hazard, Carol Sievers, Anne Beclr. Third Row: Lett to Right: Craig Whitaker, Charles Shimp, Doug Morris, Martin Gear, Franlr Dunbar, Bill Coolc, Ed Shaffer, Milre Fitzgerald, Rick Von Haam, Gary Lintzenich, Sig Storz, Rich Hoffman. Absent: Dave Peterson, Sally Rediclr. Page Sixty is X f '-aj Ist Row-lett to right: Sally Griffiths, Barb Kiraly, Pat Anderson, Jeanne Simpson Anne Wear, Miss G. Ellen Mann, adviser, Don Gehlbach, Judy Callahan, Judy Heimlich, Sally Lund, Marlene Yochem, Carolyn Fergus-. 2nd Row-left to right: Dale Wade, Lynn Ronson, Kay Hardy, Diane Miller, Lew Watters, Julie Green, Nancy Brown, Bill Reiber, Betsy Eeles, Kay Tyler, Diane Walters, Joyce Richardson, Judy Campbell, Hanlr Arbaugh, Francine Hazard. played a violin solo and Bob Fitzsimmons sang a vocal solo. Officers of Quill and Scroll were Anne Wear, presidentg Don Gehlbach, vice-president, Jeanne Simpson, secretary, and Judy Callahan, treasurer. X95 L National Honor Society is an honorary organization symbolizing the highest scholastic achievement a student may attain. It is com- posed of the top tive percent of the junior class and the top ten percent of the senior class. All of these members are admitted in the spring of the school year. The clubis present member- ship consists of Bill Cook, Mike Fitzgerald, Rick Von Haam, Dave Peterson, Frank Dunbar, Gary Lintzenich, Nancy Erb, Pat Anderson, Molly Reynolds, and Carolyn Fergus. The only project in which National Honor Society engages is that of selling current and classical literature in the form of paper-back books. A large amount of money is turned over annually by the ever-increasing sales ot these books. What small profits there are, however, are invested in more books. This year National Honor Society elected Dave Peterson, president, Bill Cook, vice- president, and Rick Von Haam, secretary. treasurer. Mr. Ellis Lutz serves as faculty adviser. K L-LJ 41. Q L44 itil 'SK Row l. L. to R.: Mary Ward, Sue Saeger, Marlene Yochem, Jeanne Simpson, Marie Welch, Sally Redick, Marilee Bachman, Marty Fontana, Judy Callahan, Carol Clouse, Posy King, Barb Kiraly, Barb Jones, Molly Reynolds, Nancy Erb, Martha Brent Lane, Jane Richards, Pat Anderson, Ginni Trott, Anne Beck, Susie Burt. Row 2. L. to R.: Janet Thomas, Anne Wear, Sue Baber, Judy Daugherty, Sue Helwig, Marcia Stoutter, Sue Ellen Colburn, Julie Green, Carol Lloyd, Sally Lund, Ann Armstrong, Ann Edmondson, Judy Heimlich, Diana Flory, Shirley Androft, Carolyn Fergus, Kay Bernard, Richard Carson. For the first time in the history of the Upper Arlington Senior Scholarship Team, the seniors took the test in our own high school. On Friday, January 18, 1957, the upper forty percent of the senior class marched into room 105 and spent two and one-half hours matching their wits with other seniors in the state of Ohio. This year Upper Arlington students made a fine showing in the Senior Scholarship Test. Of the 77 students that took the test, thirty-four placed in the county, 24 in the O.S.U. district, and 13 in the state of Ohio. As a result of their efforts, these thirteen students received honorable mention in the state of Ohio: Siegfried Storz, Denis Skora, Scott Bolz, Anne Beck, Frank Dunbar, Martin Gear, Dick Carson, Bob Young, Charles Shimp, Molly Reynolds, Dave Peterson, Mike Fitz- gerald, and Dan Harding. These lucky thirteen, as well as many others who received high grades on the test, will have scholarships awarded to them from the colleges of their choice. Row 3. L. to R.: Rick von Haam, Siegfried Storz, Harold von Ulmer, Bill Cook, Ed Shatter, Mike Fitzgerald, Harry Brown, Jack Nicklaus Frank Dunbar, Jack Saeger, Dana Pratt, John Morral, Pete Lincoln Brian Hill, Scott Bolz, Bill Givens, Rich Hoffman. Row 4. L. to R.: Bob Young, Gary Lintzenich, Richard Chapman Ronnie Miller, Jim Shelton, Bob McCoy, Dan Harding, John Bieber Martin Gear, Dave Peterson, Jim Nicklaus, Tom Parkinson, Charles Shimp Bob Haley, John Kelly, Denis Skora, Jon Lynn. Lett to Right: Carolyn Fergus, valeclictoriang Nancy Erb, salutatoriang Molly Reynolds, valedictorian. Q32 Page Sixty-one N , p 5 h If 67, 1. wfgw 4 f 'J 1 lk t 1+ , X ,H fb ,, A-.. kv 4 v ' x 4 Q D C . C I Q I -,E-vp,-1. I i Left to right: Richard- Carson, business manager: Rick von Haam, adverv tignng manager: Bob Wandel, circulation manager: Mr. Charles Will, business' a vlser. V left to right: Carolyn Fergus, pm, Gary Lintzenich, assistant make-up 1 T -w-v-..,...7, l-s--f., 5 K r 1 O i . - 1 left to right: Nancy Erb, art eaitor: Left to right: Rich Hoffman, photography Dave Peterson, make-up editor. editor: Susie Burt, casuals editor. f e ednor, Pat Anderson, literary edlfor, Left sports egliim' . ,. . ., 366145 556115 ARLIN The Arlingtonian Staff inaugurated a new idea the first day of school by distributing free copies of the paper with the traditional red schoolhouse in color outline. This issue celebrated the opening of the new high school building. Many of the ideas were contributed by the nine staff members who attended the National Scholastic Press Association convention in Ann Arbor in August. A gala outdoor assembly was held in September since the gym was not completed. Election year furnished the theme, and a parade, replete with the ex-Governor Frank Lausche and staff members in convertibles, students dressed as a donkey and an elephant, and a band, led to the parking lot where Mr. Lausche spoke. The "political rallyi' was successful in that 90 percent of the student body subscribed to the paper. An Arlingtonian sponsored poll chose our "turkey kingsv and "queens" from each grade for our Thanksgiving issue and their picture appeared with a background of 1000 turkeys. The Christmas issue featured a gold madonna on the first page. The February 13 issue featured the ,gg three lovely Valentine Queens and also played up the dedi- rg, cation of the high school on February 24-. Some of the Arlingtonian's innovations have been pictures of new students, a grade at a time, interviews with Doris Day, 4'Robin Hood" Richard Greene, and stories of students' European trips. The paper had the distinction of carrying an exclusive scoop on the announcement of Miss Joan Jones' engagement. Honors won by staff members in contests sponsored by the High School Press Club of Central Ohio included a trophy to Don Gehlbach for sports writing, a second place to Hazel Neisser for feature writing and a third place by Hazel in interviewing. The editor, Sally Lund, was elected Sergeant at Arms of the H.S.P.A.C.O. Miss G. Ellen Mann and Mr. Ellis Lutz are the faculty editorial and business advisers. f' .273 Lett to right-Mr. Ellis Lutz, Business Adviser: Rich Learey, Business Editor: Sally Griffiths, Advertising Manager. Lett to right-Ginny Roop, Exchange and Mailing: Hazel Neisser, Managing Editor: Carolyn Fergus, Art Editor: Dale Wade, Photographer. , ir r , l 1 l l i 1 l'0NIAN Lef+ +o righf-Anne Wear, Associafe Ediforg Miss G Ellen Mann, Adviser: Sally Lund, Edi+or. f 55 Ml! fffff . 9 f' T Tuff ,.., i i, gf'-"' . I A V, f-5v,1,z.g:,,. V , ,,',V , V, Rf,3.,,.f,.V,,, V ,L,,, ,',, Leff fo righf-Barb Kiraly, Third Page Edifor: Don Gehlbach, Fourlh Page Edilorg Judy Campbell, Third Page Edilor. 'V ,, 1 M.f,, -ww 1' Le4F+ fo righf-Pa+ Anderson, Firsi Page Ediforg Judy ' Callahan, Firsi Page Ediforq Judy Heimlich, Second Page 3 l'- i ,,i'V1l in l -'fi V "V iff W ao 10 Ez ii W X " . l 1 gfgl! .A l A pix F03 J 1 ,,.' Q M4 Row I. L. +0 R.: Jim Niclrlaus, Willeen Huclr, Milre Fitzgerald, Mr. A. J. McCullough-, advisor, Bob Young, Carol Sievers. Row 2. L. to R.: Patti Albin, Barb Follrerth, Roger Holstein, Martin Gear, Harold von Ulmer, Bob Wandel, Margie Flory. Y Other Members: Dale Wade, Lynn Ronson, Craig Whifalrer, Midge Lorig, Doug Morris, Carol Sievers, Heath Williams, Patti Albin, Bob Jenclrs, Susie Armstrong, Barb Follrerth, Margie Flory, Joe Arnold, Jerry Sarver, Bill Pflaum, Harold Von Ulmer, Sally Lund, David Peterson, Nancy Erb, John Bieber, Sue Beclremeyer, Ann Armstrong, Bev Popp, Ginny Trotf, Bob Young, Ann Wear, Shirley Smith, Marilee Bachman, Rich Hoffman, Ned Crockett, Russell Cain, Ginny Roop, Charles Shimp, Tom Terry, Martin Gear, Ed Shaffer, Bill Givens. Student Council After witnessing one of the most exciting and vigor- ously conducted campaigns in school history, the senior high school students elected Mike Fitzgerald as their Student Council President for the school year 1956-57. Upon convening in September, the members of Student Council found that with the new high school came many challenges and opportunities for their organization to func- tion more effectively and freely as a policy-making body. Projects were undertaken with the belief that each member of the Council should have a job at all times so that he might have more personal responsibility in actively representing his homeroom or organization in Student Council. While enjoying wonderful student support and co-operation, sound leadership and teamwork, and valuable faculty advice in the person of Mr. A. 1. McCullough, Student Council executed its policies with a success seldom equaled in past years. At the outbreak of the Hungarian crisis, Student Coun- cil teamed with Leaders' Class to collect more than 31,300 for Hungarian relief through personal and organizational contributions in the high school. Other "firsts" in the new high school were the procurement of class jewelry available to the senior class, distribution of student directories by a record early date of December 1, the establishment of a student hall guide system, the meeting of Student Council during class time under period rotation, measures taken with police department assistance to relieve parking and traffic congestion around the school area, the organization of the biggest and best 4'Career Day" ever, with the help of Leaders' Class, the establishment of an Arlington athletic hall of fame, and the showing of top feature movies at noon in the little theater. The movies became a favorite means of noontime entertainment and proved to be a smashing financial success- something future Councils can look for- ward to as a source of revenue. With the acquisition of a workable treasury, new pos- sibilities for Student Council to be of service are presenting Page S ixty-eight Mike Fiizgerald, President A. J: McCullough, adviser themselves, and although projects lie ahead, they cannot be included at this Writing. In completing its program of activities, the 1956-57 Student Council, whose membership follows, proved itself an outstanding organization in respect to service as the student governing body of Upper Arlington High School Organized in the spring of 1956, .l.U.G. is a social organization open to any girl in the class of 1959. Approximately a hundred girls are members of the club. Working with the Council for Retarded Children was the chief project for the ,l.U.G. Club during the past year. ln November members of ,l.U.C. worked in a fund-raising drive to benefit retarded children. During the course of the year they also held several parties for these children. Other activities included a style show in April for the freshmen girls. ln this way the freshmen were introduced to the values of having such a club as ,l.U.G. for their own class. Meanwhile, J.U.G. members were enthusiastically making plans for continuing their own club during their junior and senior years. Shiny new pins-symbolically in the shape of a alittle brown jugv - and sweat shirts were purchased by members. Spreads, dances, and chartered buses to games high- lighted the year, which was climaxed by a mother-daughter banquet held in May. Officers for the year were Roberta Simp- son, presidentg Carol Kuenning, vice- president, Sandy Mclntire, secretary, and Susie Trimble, treasurer. Miss Floa Schnell served as faculty adviser. ' Martin Gear, Nancy Erb, John Bieber, Diane Miller, Carol Lloyd. Miss Margrett C. Schultz, adviser, absent. First Row-Lett to Right: Roberta Simpson, Susie Trimble, Sandy Mclntire. Second Row-L. to R.: Carol Kuenning, Miss Floa Schnell, adviser. Leaders' Class Training potential leaders, Leaders, Class functions through committees to serve the school, community, and to promote world friendship. lts 34 members were chosen for qualities of sincerity, co-operation, initiative, dependability, service, and per- sonal integrity. President ,lohn Bieber, Vice-President Nancy Erb, Secretary Diane Miller, Treas- urer Martin Gear and Miss Margrett C. Schultz, facutly adviser, led the committees in their numerous activities. The first City-Wide Leadership Training Confer- ence was sponsored by the School Service Committee headed by Pat Anderson. The World Service Committee, Rick von Haam chairman, sent CARE packages over- seas and along with the Local Service Com- mittee sponsored a clothing drive. Sally Redick's Local Service Committee also held a canned foods' drive and helped a needy family. Under the direction of Molly Reyn- olds, the Newcomers' Committee held its annual Newcomers' Party. Carol Lloyd and her Children's Parties Committee planned two parties for underprivileged children, one at Christmas and one at Easter, and a party for elderly people on Valentine's Day. The Publicity Committee, with chairman Ann Edmondson, kept the Leaders' Class bulletin board up to date and provided publicity. Page Sixty-nine For the first time at Arlington the Future Teachers of America this year included the junior high school in their cadet teach- ing program. Senior high school students are permitted to teach seventh, eighth, or ninth grade classes if they choose, or an elementary grade at Barrington, Tremont, or Fishinger Road Schools. Any junior or senior who is interested in the teaching profession may join F.T.A. and, if her schedule permits, may participate in student teaching one period a Week. The club had several guest speakers dur- ing the year including Mrs. R. J. Lund, from the Upper Arlington Board of Edu- cation, and Dr. Amelia Nelson. In order to become better acquainted with the Arlington teachers, F.T.A. spon- sored a tea for the high school faculty in February. The girls served as guides at the annual P.T.A. open house in November, and at Christmas they made favors for the patients at Childrenis Hospital. Ann Armstrong served as president dur- ing the year. Sally Redick, vice-presidentg Carol Lloyd, secretary, and Catrina Fink, treasurer, were the other officers. Mrs. Helen Tanner is adviser. Lett to right: Sonja Wahll, Sue Baber, Shirley Smith, Mrs. Mildred Koch, adviser, Jeanne Ritter, Jane Richards. Page Seventy Seated: Catrina Fink, Molly Reynolds. Standing, Lett to Right: Ann Edmondson, Ann Armstrong, Marty Fontana Sally Redick, Carol Lloyd, Mrs. Helen Tanner, adviser. The Future Nurses Association is. open to any senior high girl who thinks that she might be interested in nursing as a career. Mrs. Mildred Koch, school nurse, again acted as adviser to the club. Serving as officers of F. N. A. were Shirley Smith, president, Sue Baber, vice-president, Jeanne Ritter, recording secretary, Sonja Wahll, corresponding secretary, and Jane Rich- ards, treasurer. After taking a tour through the Colum- bus State Hospital, the girls decided that they would like to Work on a project for the patients there. Members collected small Christmas gifts and the club purchased a gift for one of the Wards. On December 23 they sponsored a Christmas party for nearly seventy-five patients at the hospital. The girls also had an opportunity to take a complete tour of Childrenis Hospital and to visit Mt. Carmel Hospital. To learn more about the different phases of the nursing profession, F. N. A. had several guest speakers at various meetings during the year. In order to raise money to finance club projects, the Future Nurses sponsored the '4Harvest Moonn dance after the St. Charles football game. Left to Right: Carol Sievers, Pat Anderson, Janie Eaker, Midge Lorig, Miss Judith Parsons, Adviser, Ginni Trott. Q H I - Y The most publicized activity of Hi-Y is the hilarious annual Hi-Y-Faculty basket- ball game. This, however, is only a small part of the activities of the club. Leading Hi-Y as president this past year was Ed Shaffer. Other officers included Tom Schooley, Vice-president, Bob Wandel, secretary, and Dave Peterson, treasurer. Mr. Dave Selby again served as adviser. Selling programs at the home football games last fall was a traditional Hi-Y proj- ect. The group also sponsored a dance after the North basketball game. As a gesture of good will, the club as a whole donated a large sum to the Hungarian Relief Fund last December. Perhaps the most important activity of the organization was the basketball pro- gram organized during the winter months. Two teams were set up, one composed of juniors, and one of seniors. The senior team had won the league play as juniors the previous year, all of the players from that championship team were back to at- tempt to repeat their triumph. The Hi-Y enjoys one of the largest mem- berships of any of the clubs in the school. The Hi-Y motto-Mclean living, clean speech, clean sportsmanship, and clean scholarship" --tells the purpose of the club, through it the boys of today will become better leaders for tomorrow. organization. and serious activities. Ceylon. Overseas Blind. The purpose of Y-Teens, a branch of the Y. W. C. A., is to build a fellowship of girls who-realize the Christian ideals of personal and social living. Any girl, re- gardless of her race, creed, or religion, may be a member of this outstanding Under the leadership of Miss Judy Par- sons, adviser, and Ginni Trott, president, the Y-Teens were kept busy with both fun The fall programs were highlighted by various speakers, including a leading hair stylist, a minister, and a speaker from ln February the Y-Teens held a valentine party for the Y-Teens at the Ohio State School for the Blind. They also made donations to various organizations, such as UNECEF and American Federation for Spring brought the annual Easter As- sembly with the Hi-Y, a joint meeting with the Bexley Y-Teens, and a panel that dis- cussed different religions. The year's activities were brought to a close with the announcement of the new officers at the annual spring banquet. Left 'fo Right: Bob Wandel, Dave Peterson, Jim Gordon, Mr. Dave Shelby Adviser, Ronnie McHam, Ed Shaffer, Tom Schooley. Page Seventy-one Drumuiics Club This year, with the temporary loss of our Thespians' charter, the Dramatics Club reorganized and took on new duties. ln order that more people could participate in the various plays, it was decided that any student in the high school is eligible for any play, with the class sponsoring the play bearing all expense, and receiving all profit. Officers for this year were Martin Gear, president, senior class vice-presidents, Mary Beth Lutz and Scott Bolzg junior class vice-presidents, Joyce Richardson and Dave Stevens, sophomore vice-presidents, Julie Martin and Susie Lund, treasurer, Hazel Neisserg secretaries, Patty Webster and Euretta Dixon, and Dianne Merriman, historian. Because the "Little Theatrei' wasn't com- pleted until late in January, only two plays were presented this year. The first was The Ponder Heart by Eudora Welty, and the second was Thornton Wilderis Our Town. Mr. Lance Shreffler, the faculty adviser, sponsored a production of his own in De- cember--Master Bruce Shreffler. Lett to Right: Joyce Richardson, Martin Gear, Scott Bolz, Patty Webster, Mary Beth Lutz, Susie Lund, Dave Stevens, Julie Martin, Mr. Lance Shrettler, Adviser. Lett to Right: Jo Wagner, Franlr Dunbar, Tom Wessels, Vinni Cardi, Mr. Lance Shrettler, Adviset, Lee Hanna, Bill Doerr, Don Gehlbach, Bob Kincaid, Diane Miller. Page Seventy-two Debate Team "Debate is a big-time activity," stated Coach Lance Shreffler when asked about the accomplishments of this year's debate team. An excellent illustration of Mr. Shref- fler's point is a clinic which the debaters attended in early December at Ohio State University. Here 340 debaters from 62 Ohio schools took part. It is a fascinating activity, and one of the few teams open to both boys and girls. The team participated in debates at Marysville, Port Clinton, Dayton, and Del- aware. Most of the contests took place in January, with the final ones in early February. Not all of the team members were mem- bers of the debate class, Frank Dunbar and Diane Miller were back from former years. Other debaters included Don Gehl- bach, Bob Kincaid, Jo Ann Wagner, Bill Doerr, Vince Cardi, Tom Wessels, and Lee Hanna. Debate is open to any high school student. The subject for debate, this past year concerned the kind of aid which should he extended to the stricken farmers of the nation. Debaters learned arguments for each point of view and then participated in actual debates. ui, ' 'W'-A-.at Left to Right: Bette Merrill, Joan Clark, Norma Zimmer, Linda Adams, Jacquie Long, Francine Hazard, Bob Stalter, Miss Bernice Rea, Adviser labsentl. Science Club One definite evidence that the new high school had a special contribution to make to the extra-curricular program of the stu- dents was the formation of the new Science Club. With increased laboratory facilities available, more than eighty students or- ganized to work on projects not possible during school hours. Some of these were developed in previous years, work and a project did not necessarily need to be car- ried on in the studentis present field of study. Meeting under the able presidency of Bill Givens, the Science Club convened on the second and the fifth Monday evenings of each six-weeks period. The science faculty, including Mr. Robert Cavins, Mr. Leon Bowman, Mr. James Lambourne and Miss ,ludith Parsons were enthusiastic sponsors throughout the year. Other officers were Steve Guthrie, first vice-president, programg Chuck Rapp, sec- ond vice-president, fund raising, Sue Perry, third vice-president, membership and so- cialg Lynne Evans, corresponding secre- tary, Anne Halligan, recording secretary, and Dick Carson, treasurer. The students furnished materials neces- sary for all projects and each member was required to develop one special activity during the year. Library Club Library Club enjoyed a successful year in the pleasant setting of the spacious new library. Officers for the past year in- cluded Norma Zimmer, presidentg .lac- queline Long, vice-president, and Linda Adams, secretary-treasurer. Miss Bernice Rea served as faculty adviser for the group. The membership of Library Club con- sists of the students who assist in library work. The club is open to both boys and girls. Duties for members include processing, shelving, and carding books, as well as keeping the shelves orderly. The display case in the hall, which offers useful schol- arship information, is also the responsi- bility of the club. Meetings this past year were usually held at noon. Here members learned li- brary techniques which they put to use in their everyday Work. Each member spent at least three periods a Week on duty at the desk. With the impressive new facilities, mem- bership in Library Club proved even more interesting and enlightening this past year than it had previously. All members agreed that the new library provided an engaging atmosphere for a successful year. Lett to Right: Dick Carson, Mr. Leon Bowman, adviser, Anne Halligan, Steve Guthrie, Sue Perry, Mr. Robert Cavins, adviser, Mr. James Lambourne, adviser, Bill Givens. Absent: Miss Judith Parsons, adviser. Page Seventyqgh,-ee Left to Right: Milne Fitzgerald, LewisSandel, Carolyn Fergus, Craig Whifalrer, Joyce Teegardin, Judy Marsh, Janie Ealcer, Ann Edmondson, Miss Margrett C. Schulh adviser. l.ul'ln Llun -Cicero, Virgil, Caesar, and all their Ro- man friends would be very pleased to know that a small club called Inter Nos is championing the cause of the Latin lan- guage and the study of ancient Greek and Roman culture at Upper Arlington High School. Inter Nos, whose name means "Among Us," has been in existence only three years and is limited to students who have completed two or more years of Latin. Meetings, under the supervision of Miss Margrett Schultz, are held once each month in the advanced Latin class. Consisting mostly of games, songs, and reports, these meetings are designed to acquaint the members with the past through pleasant and enjoyable experiences. Two seniors, Joyce Teegardin and Ann Edmondson, served the club as president and treasurer, respectively, with the help of Vice-President Craig Whitaker and Sec- retary Janie Eaker. Each year, in addition to publicizing Latin Week, Inter Nos holds a party for prospective advanced Latin students from the sophomore class. Attending the Junior Classical Leagueis annual state convention in the spring is another important event. Mike Fitzgerald is second vice-president of the Ohio ,l.C.L. l 1 . X I A . ,- N - 'A , in ', 72,2-vZ'rl 'Af if ' .V y.,Vv.-xg, ,-y,,f,y, .,, fy!! wwf 0 r a o nt. ff,,f ff,wff,, For the past several years, the Spanish Club at Upper Arlington has been turning into one of the school's best "little" clubs under the many varied and interesting programs planned by its members and guided by its capable adviser, Miss Judith Whitney. Many exciting programs were presented during the year. One of the highlights was a real live Spanish Christmas dinner at the Casa Jose. On the cultural and informa- tive side El Dorado has played host to many interesting speakers from various Latin countries. El Dorado has taken such projects as sending magazines, clothing, and other articles to La Ciudad de los Ninos in Mon- terrey fThe Boys' Town of Mexicol, and selling over 3100 worth of U.N.l.C.E.F. greeting cards for the benefit of the needy. It was somewhat of a family affair when it came to the officers of El Dorado, since the offices of president and vice-president were filled by the twins, Harold and Maryann von Ulmer. Bob Young was treas- urer and Bev Popp, secretary. The purpose of El Dorado is to promote a better understanding of our Latin neigh- bors and to provide a time and place for Spanish students to use their knowledge of the Spanish language. Page Seventy-four .. Ag. Standing, left to right: Mary Ann Shoop, Bev Popp, Harold von Ulmer Bob May, Bob Young. Seated: Janet Thomas, Miss Judith Whitney, adviser, Maryann von Ulmer. Charm Board Members are chosen for Charm Board by the faculty on the basis of character, co-operation. sincerity, maturity, and initia- tive. from each high school grade, each home economics class, and various honor- ary organizations. Under the able leadership of Mrs. Betty lVoolpert, adviser, and Marilee Bachman, president, the club began its activities last fall by selling 'cbuckeye bouquetsn for the lVomen's ,luvenile Service Board. November brought the annual style show, 'tFashion Liner," sponsored by the House of Fashion. It featured all types of clothes for travel and vacation. Charm Board provided both a skit and a booth for the school carnival in February and presented a program for the junior high including a panel discussion, a style show, and skits on dating etiquette. On April 1 the annual "Gold Diggers" dance was held, complete with a reigning king from each grade. Additional service projects, so important to members of Charm Board, were a party for the Old Folks Home and assisting with decorating the Home Economics Depart- ment. Lett to Right: Ann Armstrong, Charles Shimp, Diana Flory, Nora Browning, Miss Joan Jones, adviser: Norma Zimmer, Sue Beclrmeyer, Don Hall, Alice Flanagan. 4 ,-- . 5, f,,,,. , S . I H- 4- I First Row-Lett to Right: Marilee Bachman, Carol Lloyd, Mrs. Betty Woolpert, adviser: Sue Baber. e Cercle The French Club provides an excellent opportunity for all French students to put to practical use the language which they are learning in the classroom and to have fun together at the same time. Led by Miss Joan Jones, adviser, Charles Shimp, president, Diana Flory, first vice- president, Alice Flanagan, second vice- president, Ann Armstrong, secretary, and Tracey Hart, treasurer, Le Cercle Francais began its membership drive early in Oc- tober and held meetings once a month throughout the school year. A typical meet- ing included French songs and games and was highlighted by a speaker, such as a member who had recently traveled in Europe or a French professor from Ohio State University. Some of the special activities were Christ- mas programs held in each class, a Theatre Guignol at the school carnival, and the annual city-Wide French Banquet in Feb- ruary at the Ohio Union. The yearis activities were brought to a close at the spring picnic with the announce- ment of the new officers. Page Seventy-jive First Row-Left to Right: Riel: Durham, Ginny Roop, Linda .Ross, Judy Newlon, Peggy McMaster. Second Row-L. to R.: John Bieber, Peggy McBride, Mrs. Marilyn Howells, adviser, Ellen Kinney, Catrina Finlx. Allied Youth The purpose of Allied Youth, a national organization of high school students, is to promote fun without the use of alcoholic beverages and to educate its members on facts concerning the ill effects of alcohol. During its third year, the Upper Arling- ton A. Y. Chapter sponsored a Wide variety of activities for its small, but enthusiastic groupf The new members were welcomed at a dinner party held on December 3 at the home of Judy Newlon. Some of the club's social activities were a valentine party in February and a picnic in the spring. To become better acquainted with members of the successful Allied Youth chapter at North High School, Arl- ington's club joined them in a skating party. At their regular meetings Allied Youth heard several guest speakers including a doctor and a policeman, who spoke on juvenile delinquency. Mrs. Marilyn Howells again served as the club's adviser. The officers for 1956-57 were president, Ginny Roopg vice-president, Rick Durham, secretary, Catrina Finkg and treasurer, ,lohn Bieber. 1 'T if 'GMI 5 I ,f fr- e r Being a highly informal- group, Chess Club placed little emphasis on strict adher- ence to rules governing attendance and prompt arrival at meetings. The number of people attending meetings fluctuated from meeting to meeting. Only those really interested in playing came to the meetings. The nucleus of the club was formed by the three officers-Bob Young, presidentg Todd Tibbals, vice-president, and Dave Peterson, secretary-treasurer. These three attended regularly and a friendly rivalry existed among them. Other people who attended frequently were ,lack Saeger and Rick von Haam. The group met once a week and the various members played as many games as they wished. Usually after one or two matches the meeting broke up because of homework or the mental pressure, which a good game sometimes involves. All the participants had fun and if anyone would have entered the building after 7:15 p.m. on Tuesday nights, he would have heard hilarious laughter, the groans resulting from opponent's good moves, and loud victory cheers flowing from the chemistry lab where the meetings were held under Mr. Robert Cavins' supervision. Page Seventy-six Left to Right: Dave Peterson, Jael: Saeger, Riclr von Haam, Mr. Robert Cavins, adviser: Todd Tibbals, Bob Young. Pub Club The aim of Publicity Club is the promo- tion of school spirit through posters and badges. Through its labors, this organiza- tion lends color and enthusiasm to the football and basketball seasons. Heading this active club as president was Nancy Erb. The other officers were Anne Beck. secretary: Marilee Bachman, treasurerg and Carolyn Fergus, social chairman. Most of the work of Publicity Club cen- ters around athletics and the application of art. ln addition to making posters for every football and basketball game, Pub Club has the responsibility of decorating the halls. lockers, and football field for homecoming and painting name cards for the fathers to wear on Dad's Night. Fur- nishing badges on the day of some of the games is another of the club's customs. All members of Publicity Club are chosen on the basis of their creative ability in try- outs held at the beginning of the school year. Each person wanting to be admitted makes a sample poster, which is judged for neatness, execution, and originality. Sixteen new members were admitted to Pub Club this year. First Row-Left to Right: Marcia Stouffer, Midge Lorig, Marilee Bachman, 33 gi Nancy Erb, Anne Beclr. Second Row--L. to R.: Joyce Richardson, Mrs. Donna Turner, adviser Carolyn Fergus, Sibbie Siville. Left 'ro Right: Linda Dale, Grace Manning, Katie Deeg, Mrs. Donna Turner, adviser: Mary Sturr, Judy Shafer, Sue Beckmeyer, Betty Ann Lindahl. eslo Club The Festo Club, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Donna Turner, was organized only two years ago. This past year Festo con- tinued its many fine activities. For example, it sponsored a membership in the Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts for obtaining fine pictures on a rental basis for our library. Also, Festo was responsible for the beauti- ful Christmas decorations seen in the halls and in various classrooms during the holi- days. Among the many interesting projects completed during the past school year was the art exhibit, with all the art classes participating with many varieties of art Work. Their most ambitious project was the printing and painting of posters for plays and programs given by the various organizations and clubs in the school. The club met every Week. One meeting was concerned with money-making proj- ectsg another provided an opportunity for the members to do craft work. The other two meetings featured a speaker or a field trip. Under the leadership of Sue Beckemeyer, president, Judy Sharer, vice-presidentg Mary Sturr, secretaryg Grace Manning, treasurer, and Katie Deeg, exhibit chair- man, the club enjoyed a very successful year. Page Seventy-seven I I 1 The first production in the new was the Broadway smash of two Ponder Heart. This story revolves around the Daniel CAlan Prebusl, the rather "The Ponder Fortune," and Uncle an empty-headed hit of fluff named - CE1Ien Cliffordl. When Bonnie Dee "just up and held in which Uncle Daniel's asides and causes consternation among his Clanahan CMartin Gearl, Judge rail, and the district attorney In spite of confusing le Li d i Edna Ear Q n a 1 1 Teadake i l f l l X 1 Lefi' ' A Carol t'c"l1f5 X Theater ago-The Linda Azbell Martin of Uncle to heir to Lancaster V S love f0I' ' Eric Spilker, Linda Lawrence, Dee, IOWII X XVTFZJQ .1 WRX The, fmal Thornton Wilder f f i ? "-.lx I t , 1 , , 'vt 1 X - , ., Iv 'f y fl 1 I- LJ f -,ir X R i , 7 ww 4, i was the stage of the fy VOCAL MU IC Susie Burt, secretary: Carol Fish, girls' treasurer: Doris Cooper, girls' social chairman: Ed Shaffer, boys' treasurer: Dave Peterson, presidentg Mille Fitzgerald, boys' social chair- man Tom Sellery, vice-president. Under the direction of Herbert S. Yenser, the Upper Arling- ton High School Senior Concert Choir this year distinguished itself with a number of significant first events. This has been its busiest year in outside appearances. The first television program by the choir was presented over WTVN-TV, and the Christmas PTA Festival was broadcast over the radio. The choir sang for Columbus Rotary, the Downtown Lions, the Tri-Village Ministerial Assoeiation's three-hour Good Friday service, the Central Ohio Camper's Association, the Central Ohio Retired Teachers' Association, the YWCA, the Columbus Bar Association, and the dedication of the new high school on February 24-. The Senior Concert Choir received a superior rating in the district Class A contest on March 31 in Columbus. As a result Left to Right: Mr. Herbert Yenser, director: Pai' Brown Hazel Neisser. of this rating, the choir had the opportunity of competing in the State Class A competition held at Wooster College. In keeping with their tradition, the Senior Concert Choir gave their annual Christmas Festival to the community, enjoyed their Christmas luncheon in Trinity Church, and went carolling together before the holidays. The choir played a major role in the high school musical and talent production, "Broadway U. A.", on March 14, 15 and 16. The sixth annual Spring Choral Festival was presented on May 10 and 11 in the new high school gymnasium. Working together as a complete and harmonious unit, this Senior Concert Choir is going forward through its contribution in song, through dedication to the work at hand, and with loyalty to its leadership. Choir Idenfifications on Page 130 Page Seventy-nme ORCHESTRA Seated-Lett to Right: Sue Perry, Bob Vickers. Standing-L. to R.: John Bieber, Rich Hoffman, Ricl: Durham, Shirley Androit. For the first time in its history, Upper Arlingtorfs Marching Band spent an entire week at Camp Akita- a week that proved to be one oi the greatest successes of the year. At the week's end the weary but extremely happy band members had created a spirit that glowed with the warmth of the evening camp- fire, which transformed the surrounding forest into shimmering shadows of ex- band members. Yet, that was only the beginning. When school began each bedraggled band member would struggle out of bed braving ghastly eight o'clock rehearsals to produce inspiring shows, such as the Gershwin show featuring the Ginther version of "Rhapsody in Bluev with a trumpet solo, also 'This Is Your Life," produced for the Homecoming Queen along with the traditional corsage pre- sented by the bandts gallant drum major, Bill Cook. Even more inspiring were the drum majorettes-Bonnie Huck, Betsy Eeles, Rita Hite, Sue Perry, .lane Cellio and Brenda Erwin who stole the show from the band with their new black uniforms trimmed in white. Having appeared under the direction of Mr. Robert Ginther at the annual no All ... A - Mr. Robert Ginther, Director. First Row-Lett to Righ Sonia Wahll, Betty Stan bury, Alan Prebus, A Boll, Bill Azbell, Anr Halligan, Sarah Kay Bes Second Row-L. to R Sandy Mosher, Harri Hull, Molly Watters, Jus Marsh, Shirley Andro' Dave Olsen, Dick Walks Mike Wells, Roy Kol hausen, Jim Taylor, Susr Dennis, Buzz Cain. Third Row-L. to R.: Ji Walters, Myron Recc Jim Shelton, Scott Bo John O'Morrow, Bc Vickers, Mike Bucha Judy Schofield, Rich Ho man, Jim Bieber, Marg ret Scott, John Glen Bitsy McConnell. 1...,...........w.m....,,.a..,w. ,f ,.-, r , ,, -. , A -e....,....c....ia.r Q ,......a..,..-i - W- R-i , .,.,.,, W, . ., ,, ,, , ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,, ,,.,,, ,,,.,, f,,,m,,,,,,,.,,,m.,,,,,,,,,,p,,,,,,,,,,,L,m,,,,,,,,,,,i:,,,f '75 BAND D- were-wg! as ' Q' First Row, left to right: Rita Hite, Sue Perry, Bonnie Cellio, Brenda Erwin, Betsy Eeles, Linda Snashall. Second Row, l. to r., Judy Schofield, Betty Scott, Rich Hoffman, Jim Bieber, Rich Bernard, Bill Bitsy McConnell, Mark Grubmeyer. Third Row, l. to r., Connie Mirick, John T Sarah Kay Best, Kathy Cronin, Mike Wells, Joyce Knight, Shirley Andrott. Fourth Row, l. to r., Babs Barron, Anne Halligan, Roy Christmas concert and at the dedication of the new high school, the band produced its most striking performance at 'cMusicana 7577 Some of the outstanding numbers played were 'cfihumba Syncopadaw with its scintillating beat and "Sketches in Miniaturew accompanied by illus- trative paintings produced by art students of Upper Lindahl, John Bieber, Dick Walker, Ronnie Stone, Kent Marsh. l. to r., Sonia Wahll, Harriet Hull, Mike Royer, Joe Lew Nelson, Scott Bolz, Emily Carson. r., Barbara Kremer, Susan Dennis, Buzz Cain, Jim Jim Shelton, Art Bolz, Dick Gaupp, Dave -Olsen, Row, I. to r., Bill Cook, Fred McGavran, Ron Jones, David Ginther, Director. Arlington. Within the year there were also the "Bear-A- Tonesfl who rose to fame through their striking per- formance in 6'BroadWay U. A.l'7 Through their horns came such famous tunes as uln the Moodfi uHarlem Nocturnef' and 4'That's Entertainmentw Z- wr We Y f ' O ,f B it , 2" 4 4 f il .. v ii". ' Rifa agree I'WIfl Hite ,,,f,y f f ,iii M4 0 if Z, il 2 , ' ' 7157 , -1 1, Jane Cellio ' 2: fn, Befsy S ' ,gf Eeles f '7 1 4 ,, ,. ,.s,,2V y ,, ,, Lf 2 ww, 9 Bill Cook Z5 ' ,ffl ff ' V ,, 'W ,,, K- ,, 1:7 f V, 70, ,. f I 'if 7577 J ,a - f , .1.......... 3 Sue . 5 T2 , , ,, Perry Linda Y .if ff! 4 , ,V wwf' f514Wf'ff' , ,. , , 'Afwfz , ,f , nf ,,,f. ff ,aW5,y,gw,4 . ff f-wwf, ff , 2, , ,f 7,5 5 vwimxx "V'k'wh:-Maw, VW 215, 4? '91-. Duane Noble, .Iudy Jenkins, and Pattl Ecker look over the future home ec. department. X4 1000 SXXOAS 0 0 Ny QNJXJS bm N K, a wwf xwOK0fK:mfqv?v E 1 C' ff 'Q Q1 N0 ,Y 0,50 ,fob S U 0 N691 NWNQ el 7 MQW OJ Q36 05999 V '00 N744 ,Sw Sm' Sher k 1. 'ef I -.r will gy C1-is . N Pl ' be :O Und In 'f - X Plefein Jos' Hrbllder lf -I 4 "'s Things were pretty primitive on a September mon' as Jack Saeger, Brant Larrimer, Pat Anderson Martha Brent Lane, and Ginny Roop demonstrate 4 Nm V xxlx J X i r a e S-I N xff x X J f , me Studious Steve Crimes grimaces as he X X Mike Ro . . . . . yer, Joe Skinner, Director Gunther, Sc tt B I, gl gazes 'mo hls new locker' f Bob Vickers are seen tooting together at a pe: raliyf an P Ei ht - f age gyxfour X XX! X Q, u ff XX October is Crowned with glamour, drama, politics, and esprit de corps. Choir Director Herbert Yenser and Band Director Robert K,gv,.5yL T .j,:g.,fg itg ta3itt,,tt ia: r ,t Second-year French students learn by doing as they act out some scenes from ancient French history. Ginther fight it out to see who gets the library for practice sessions. 'aff XF,-u x... Don Gehlbach, sports reporter, watches as Martin Gear and Dave Stevens announce a tense play from the new press box. if Queen Sally Bell smiles C5 She Yefeilfei 'he X Our first assembly, the Arlingtonian kick-off, was held outdoors traditional football from Co-captains Ed Shaffer with Governor Lausche as the special speaker and Dave Locey. Xi I f Page Eighty- ! X XA new school retains the old traditions of a ' t personal pride, ingenuity, and high quality music. n in erest in pwawat ,y W, 'We f-" ' , , , I V24 H , V.,.,,,ew,,,4,1f, f- ,7 , f Qqni,if " ' z ' r ' , M"""" 4. ' , 'Q M - ei'i ' M if if ,Q r , fr fx, . nffff V' ,121 f ' rf. y 'if ,.i,syQ: , f ,. X f 5,1 all !,,,Q,5,2j!ZZ4, x f gffffzzg f Z 2 'Zig ,ff-if 'f-" 4 ,, 1 ve' 79 ,, I -1 flaw? 1 r R 'TLWM ' tif-uwl"9'f,5 ' . . Xl 3227551 ,V , ' A speech class eagerly awaits the election return: Q: 4, at the Teegardlns'. u ,-ff ff fig ,VJ ffl ' 53? I f1'A fffi, r ff" ,,g , , , f -ffm 2f'O'y5 :, Qi'i'5W? W , W We . ,J 7 g jxiifefi ,A ' ","r ,V of , 'Jil WW 9- 'f 4 ,,i' fjigf ,IIT ' H of L' . , ww , fiwzzf 1' " x , W ,f : , ff', -, em, if Z ff TP, ,fi 4 , f' , ,. ' , , arf" f .f , ' ,, ' if ,,f, V - As Dave Peterson, Bob Wandel, and O 1 y. 4 ' f V If V Sally Redick donate dimes for Demo- X V 4 ff 7' ' 4 551 H crats, disgruntled Republican, Rich X , 9' 4 5115" f I Hoffman, attempts to conceal the ' ,423 3 7 ,25 f ,Q , . .f ,, + vc' f' 4:'r,g I ' wg. 3 . K skeletons In our closet. N " 9'2"- ", 5 '91, ,QA 4 5 f X A9 'nz W f 1 jk' 3, K , MJ , 2 ,-., f' ,ea ., F 9 1 X' A w sgwf p A ' Mies "V"""'Z V A ,, 4 iii, 1 , , ' :ZS l L 'iEi?'?'Qi'f'-i ises M l 1 ' X X i f ",'f I , ff f ' f l ' . 5 X Y' X I p + . ' f R Members of the Mechanical Drawing F4 Q ,Q . 14 f ' , W X Z Class examine a scale model house , 7 . X . which they constructed. ' l fix Xjbbl fx X 1? X f 04- , , ',,f,. f ,,,, if E The ardent Republican, Mrs. Howe leads a rally. .1 X f N Qty' eww' e Members of the faculty display their pep and f' MUYTY I-ink: Susie Bl-iff, Dione Miller and Sue Perry, assls1 enthusiasm for the Golden Bears. l b 5 197' I n f ll' f h y u e pa or elr ort coming style show J Page Eighty-six f-X Q ! e r wo one emo wishes to build a future can ignore the past. Qqs. . t Ngqay Doing their part for the Hungarian relief drive, Y-teens sponsored a bake sale and donated all proceeds. X f We X S flols. 1 Mike 'fo P reside XX J 1 'X X XJ eq., e,,io xv in x The Business Education Department prepares S I Qi, students for their careers of tomorrow. X"'f Q ,xxx 7 we f x , ,- , , ffiwrr-Y .. ..,. . , e,t, ,,,A A i M ' . V 'V d 1, th - f To add some Christmas spirit, Ted Ongaro Pas' bafkefban wptams are honore G e openmg 0 our new decorates the Christmas tree in the library. gymnasium. X f. X Page Eighty-seven X me -gg . , XX N Y , Z "ha t e A . A, , ,4 f. ,,. . , w w , .wa f-'Wh 2 ff e 4 1 y , Q V FK . - Rich Hoffman's "Crime" suggests the "Punish- ment." sqm s onponenglz, one of Ap-'in gf0p-'Is DI A qxifwb btw af men, face, his ZOSOWXX , 50 0 ' 0 0603 65 lol x NAM' gcwbc' X! 'LSD 559 ,We Q, gf? Sophomore Thespians demonstrate their skill as they portray Lincoln's "Gettysburg Address." fb Page Eiglzly-eight Y' 6 u ' ov 6xbZ'9om of X we. o 0 qgscosalo 209 5 Nolte- G ve ij W' C5055 ' WN Hx f V JZ X3 Blll Cook scores a basket as Dick Slater f assists and Jack Nicklaus watches. I Z f I n the chili of winter, cheerful festivity is combined with Scottish tragedy. 771 Mary Sturr, Diane Miller Ann Sh dn 'ee H, -I I 1 after and Katie Dee 'ic '04, oi and trouble 'ag they present a scene from MacBetl3 G. ble Ur pf ,le dqhte fl 0 or be for 0 I-,Il vol ,I fx 'M if Q 2 '-? le dldl ui 'he 1 X if-d tl'Y shaving a balloon? These Peo? r YL Teiders' Class boom' 1 X x ' 1' + - i , X., 5 7 QC -bne gf the most popular booths at the carnival was H H H.-'-,- ' . 1 uh- f -, , h .ll .lack "Hamlet Saeger, and Bob Laertes FTAQS It your avone eu er f J l Young demonstrate the finer points of the ! X X I kg " -fencer's art for Miss RandaII's English class. A n 7 ir Page Eighty-nine R5 Hark to the sound of the music and the rolliclcinig scenes Uy uw pwyws, Dr. Edwin F. Peters was the keynote speaker for the activities on Career Day, sponsored by Leaders' Class. x j G 0,'s,hs6olv 'gate Q. olx 'Q 'hxN be 03 'x Q f 'sql cf we 'bf Q qt' S I 6 llvllei 3006 00 O 47 '09 fo 'Q 'lf . 04-I sly, 'Wx s' Q 00. ro "'s,,. . Students take part in dedicating the new art department. Xfx Sylvia Lane, Charlene Irwin, Bobbie Tarbox, and Judy Ballard discover a practical aspect to education as Artie Cullman and John Dolby ex Z. amine their special proiect, a mano future homemakers. Page Ninety X X X-J K X I fs l'l'lBf3l'. I J -,1 .+.....e.. V arzea are me Seenes and ways of learning, all of which lead to a fuller life. .X Carolyn Fergus accepts the award as the state winner of the D.A.R. contest. gg Z WM Q 7- y,.y-.,. Carol Fish, Mike Fitzgerald, Bob Wa,ndeI and Bob Butler prepare to represent the hugh school as Xcity officials in Student Government Day. K., X fi df Molly Reynolds takes over Mrs. Tanner's sophomore English class on Student Administration Day. l,. '11 fk The mystery of life is examined in Miss Parson's biology class by Barry Cosens, Barb Folkerth, Art V Boll, Ricky Eckler, and Sally Grimes- 5 ff? 'I , in rf, ,Ja 5 VV , . . ,, kj , ,Q V I Q. ,lg J H i l l-If H ,., 'Z' Mwfw-::,:gm-fqzlyaw-vgw Q 1 . V , ' 2 ., -- . if - '1:'-se:-551:-Iwi.1i ' A v 'f , A 4. VA s ' in s- V 3 15 V V , ,M "" -ww, - fi- I 2 ri 'ft ' .M fe: V , .J f. - , MV Y 1,4 Whiz-f . ' --.+ 41' G " X i S i- L z 'fi f - if , 'A 2 i"3 Aff ' - f 4 E. .k iv' ',.,--.V-'f'i'e,,:,3ffS' 35:3 .- v" '- -Off 4-'f 1 g. ,X V. V-1' J,--fe -M21-Jw:-4-Rfe,:,.-. wb' A wif! V Aff ' -"""" '-,ffm " 'P' f Q f ' 4 V, i'f'l"f ,.L174 -, , w e .:,.'fi222+.i' ' ,,uzv ,ff l x-I 2' , f Vw , ff 'ev ffl? pf 440: O0 f2iwyi1 ,Lt Spring has sprung and Marie Welch, Molly Reynolds, Beth Lakin, and Judy Dykstra initiate bermudas ancl K a bike hike. X Page N inety-one The last act is over, the curtain is closed, but there are many performances to COTHC. 9' o 8 3oQlc:9ot6x99 ' og go K -Solo' oo V. 92960 9 C 90 4 Q f A '6 f 6 06 80+ X X 6' ti ""oooN X ' 1 'b0el5sos L N X 0' - of oQb5og,00x .39 Aofoso 50 j-f L L X f A Xf 30' fo' Many anxious hands help Rich Hoffman get fitted fo his cap and gown. I X .Ion Lynn ioins in one of the Arlington tra1 tions as he passes out his namecards to Pa .-531-, A number of seniors investigate the opportunities offered by different colleges by reading the many manuals. Page Ninety-two X l V X 2 bf mms, Ecker, Ronnie Miller and Marty Link. Rick Von Haam, Dave Peterson, Ann Armstrong 1 Frank Dunbar, class officers, play a big part in plann the activities for Senior Week. A X 1 izxvf XVZ,-fxxfx X -F- - , -T Q F .mn F- F .1 - vt aff ee ffl: E x7 V X 343- 5 23 ff f ff me X gg MARCH lll,l5,lb B 55: :WT .X 3 5 ff DIRECTED BY HERBERT YENSER Q x 2 BV R GINTHER '4 ' .fi X . 4. Q 4- QQ? 5X9 X -f L U QI fm see Music BV me BEAR-A-Tones + , gg Q Q, xx f I X Q . I , . f , ,,5,Nf 3 gg2f9f9 92 P Lg gf-fgevglmf T f f fx ff XKX fffXf"4IX fx NX we JAX X ff N ff X -at -,-5-JC Winkin', Blinkin' and Nod McNamee, Nluench, Sandel Partners in Perfection The von Ulmer twins 4 tif Jim Dandy to th The Senior Boys e Rescue The Uncalled Four Johnson, McGavran, Anderson a nd Freeman I 1 1 1 Q Finale The Cast T FEI Page N inety-three I new-aw-N W an ga 'fu 4 , if 57 ' Q Mg f 5 ,W 1 5 1,1 1 fff Q! 14 LH WZ, 9132 f . fV,f,f,, . ,ff , 1 Q1 First Row, left lo right: Saeger, Spillter, Tibbals, Niischlre, Co- Captain Locey, Co-Captain Shaffer, Sellery, Stone, Schooley, Fitz- simmons, Larrimer. Second Row left +o ri ht' O'Morrow Dunbar Hum hre s Miller. I g - 1 u P Y I McCullough, Tobin, Berry, Gerould, Wheeler, Brinkman, Adams, Kane Third Row. l. 'lo r.: Jameson, Stall, P. Wilcox, Wade, Hanna, Jones Burns, Woodward, L. Wilcox, Durham. Fourth Row, l. 'ro r.: Ross, Harrison, Patton, Terry, Lane Jenclcs Collins, ScaHoloni. Fifth Row, l. 'lo r.: Managers Lamb and Crockett, Coaches Speak Turner and Cullman. VCI I' i 1' Y .W w,4a.,,, 7 -:1 .1-, 1 1 ,A man, Kish, Meeder, Corey, and head coach Moorehead, Managers 2 X X ff Oct. Page N inety-six Sept. Nov. 14, 21, 28, 5, 12 19 25 2, 9, 7 Arlington Arlington Arlington Arlington Arlington Arlington Arlington Arlington Arlington .... OI 13 0 7 4-8 6 33 20 20 South .. . . West .... Urbana . . . Mt. Vernon Delaware . St. Charles Bexley . . . Grove City Grandview :X bright outlook was reflected in the eyes of 46 varsity football candidates as they opened their 1956 season, August 20. The footballers, coached by Marvin Moorehead, Bob Meeder, Pete Corey, Mike Kish and Don Speakman. eagerly donned their new togs and ran through their opening drills. .-Xrlington's first press box stood completed atop the stands and waited for the sound of the first whistle. After three weeks of hard practice, the gridders traveled to West, previewing with the Cowboys. South and Grandview. The final scores in their two quarters of play read: U.A. 20, Grandview 0, and Arlington 0, North T. The Bruins opened their annual seasonal warfare by entertaining Columbus South. September 14. A dedication of the new press coop preceded the action-packed game. Rambling up and down the gridiron, but failing to dent the scoring column, the home forces fell in defeat, T-0. Phil Wilcox. a ieteran Arlington halfback, sustained a costly injury. With a growing misery list, the Golden Bears encountered a spunky Columbus West squad on the opponents' field. Held scoreless through three rain-soaked quarters, the Bears suddenly showed a spark of life in the waning moments of play. With Bob Jencks paving the way, the team countered two fast tallies, but in vain. The Cowboys held the upper hand to defeat Coach Moorehead's boys 27-13. The next struggle was the Bruin's initial C.B.L. venture, and they were pitted against a rebuilt Urbana squad which wanted revenge for the 486 shellacking dealt them in 1955. The star signal caller, Dave Locey, returned to action in this game but found the peddling rough inside the enemy's 1-yard stripe all evening. The Bears camo out on the lower end of a 6-O score as the final gun sounded. Despite the fine performances of Jerry Wheeler and Phil Wilcox, the Colden Bears dropped their second league contest in succession to a top- ranking Mt. Yernon eleven, 41-T, October 5 on the Coventry Road field. Breaking out of their scoring dilemma and showing a sustained offense and stone-wall defense, the Bears ran over a weak Delaware representa- tive, 48-6, October 12 at home. From the opening kickoff the U.A. forces completely dominated the play and a bright new star, Pete Nitschke, startled the crowd with his bone-breaking slants from the fullback position. He dented the scoring column twice and served notice of better things from him in future battles. Sudden reversal occurred when the St. Charles eleven marched onto the .-'trljngton gridiron, October 19. Carrying a sour taste from last year's 20-19 upset loss to U.A., St. Charles was poised to change that record. They chalked-up a resounding 47-6 triumph over the outmanned Bears. BSEYVBS First Row, left to right, Coach Speeltman, Joe Sltinner, Bill Cuppy, Third Row, l. to r., Lee Hanna, Bill Johnson, Terry McCoy, Bill Mike Moberly, Bob Van Schoyclt, Jim Howe, Bill Doerr, Tom Norman. Ptlaum, Jerry Ross, Ralph Lewis, Bill Smith. Coach Kish. Fourth Row, l. to r., Dale Wade, Jon Berry, Don Williams, Tom Second Row, l. to r., Phil Patterson, Barry Rodgers, Rich Bernard, Scattoloni, Charles Baber, Pete McClelland, Jim Bell. Mike Rover, Joe Arnold, Dave Younlgin, Artie Cullman, Jett Yarnell. Page N inety-seven Pete Nitschke Dave Adams Jack Saeger Frank Dunbar Before a wildly cheering homecoming throng, Upper Arlington trounced a favored Bexley squad 33-141, October 25. Pete Nitschke and Jack Saeger capably carried the mail and Dave Locey tossed two strikes to ends Todd Tibbals and John Humphreys for touchdowns. This victory brought the teamis league ledger to two Wins and two setbacks. ln their next encounter, which was a non-league affair at Grove City, the Bruins were held to a disappointing 20-20 tie by the underdog Greyhounds. Hard-hitting Pete Nitschke repeated an earlier performance by romping into paydirt for two scores. Costly fumbles and some bad breaks eliminate U.A.'s chances for a victory. The re-charged Bears bowed out of their successful gridiron campaign by traveling south of Fifth Avenue, November 9, to engage traditional arch-rival Grandview. Captains Dave Locey and Ed Shaffer played in championship fashion of the team and spurred them forward to a 20-13 decision over the Bobcats. Upper Arlington's footballers thus ended the season in a three-way tie for the runner-up Spot in the Central Buckeye League with Bexley and Urbana. Each school sported 3-2 tallies. Bob FH-:simmons Mike Kane Dave l-Ocey Page N inety-eight Rick Durham John O'Morrow Tom Sellery The Ohio State Student Union Grand Ballroom was the scene for the Fall Sports: Banquet, held November 14 to honor members of the varsity and reserve football and cross-country teams, the band and cheerleaders. Clive Rush assistant football coach at O.S.U., was the featured speaker at the eveningis festivities. The various coaches and heads of the groups being honored presented their student members, and head coach Marvin Moorehead presented the football awards. Trophies for outstanding work in various positions on the football team went to Tom Schooley, defensive backfieldg Pete Nitschke, offensive backfieldg Mike J ones and Todd Tibbals, best offensive linemeng and John O'Morrow, best defensive lineman. Thirty-five team members received Varsity "A" awards: 17 seniors, 12 juniors and 6 members of the sophomore Class. As the final highlight of the banquet, Mike Miller and Mike Jones were announced as the new co-captains for the 1957 seasons. We wish them and the entire squad the very best of luck next year. Ed Shaffer Jim Sharer Dan Stone Tocld Tibbals Page N inety-nine Cf FJ -'J Queen, Sally Bell OW WE present the 1957 Homecoming Queen, Miss Sally Bell! The Queen and her court, Nancy Brown, Mary Beth Lutz, Mary Ward, and Judy Wilson, were announced at the traditional bonfire on Wednesday, October 24. Sally and her court were presented to all the Arlington and Bexley fans at the Homecoming game on Thursday, October 25. Rounding out the gala events for Sally and her court was the Homecoming Dance on Thursday night when the girls again reigned. Home- coming was certainly one of the high points of the year, especially since Arlington was victorious. ' 'kfw .-yo it 1 ah as ar N' V. fett if L 53, W Nancy Brown A, Q in fm Mary Beth Lutz , ,V Mary Ward w w. , . . 52 f 5- V ' 4,5 H I lhv K virx Q11 . Judy Wilson A n ' ""' Wy f "M4 .,, - gg . f W M Slbble Slvllle JudY Daugherw sue Sa69er ,ff -X12 xii n n n ' n ' f f '--1.. X I V77 VVVVV ' M I ' I ,-f. gi .,, TM f A 0 fill L Grace Manning Diane Miller Carolyn Reidy Page One Hundred Two Bu k iball ,I vi 1 1 K ,K J. i 1 vc . i ilii i i .af f. l i if , f ,.., ,, fs i ' H -xx Cool ' 5 M i ' kdm W Coe cav C6 W e kfgb X Wmmyf Z Firsl' Row: Lefl fo Righf-Jon Lynn, Jaclr Nicklaus, Bob Builer, Second Row: Leif 'ro Righ+-Larry DeLong. KH FSUCHSV. l-Yle PBHH Bill Coolr, Dick Slaler, Dave Locey, Jim Nicklaus, Coach Mille Kish. Dale Wade. Ted Ongaro. John JSHHHS. B05 J9l"CliS. David MCCIBIFI Page One Hundred Three s lk liwlx 3 ' jyfqly d J 26 up few 4 , ?Xxs-5 fm- ? 4 7 li V I , .lon Lynkn .lack Nicklaus Jim Nicklaus Page One Hundred Four if ' ef, Bill Cook T Y? L A 3 S gei kelle .F 1 Q 25 A Dave Locey 4 2 ME Dick Slater Bob Butler On December I8, basketball coach, Mike Kish, proudly surveyed the new gymnasium, which was ready for the Bexley and Arlington game. C.B.L. champs! This was the proud claim of Coach Mike Kish's forces as they annexed their first league championship in basketball since 1947. Compiling a nine win, one defeat league ledger fwith a 14-4 overall recordl, the Bear loopers suffered losses only to Columbus North, Reynoldsburg, Worthington and Mt. Vernon. The team was built around tall Bill Cook, U.A.'s talented captain and pivotman for the past three seasons. Seniors .lack Nicklaus and Stretch Slater occupied the two forward spots on the first unit. The guards were Bob Butler and ,lon Lynn, with Dave Locey filling in at many vital moments of play. Backing up this sextet were lim Nicklaus, a senior guard, John Jenkins, junior center, Lyle Pettit, junior forward, Dale Wade and Ted Ongaro, junior guards, and Bob Jencks, a sophomore forward. Returning with essentially the same team that captured last season's district tournament, highly rated Columbus North bested the Bruins 59 to 43 in their opener, Nov. 30. However, soon to climb on top were the Colden Bear cagers, for they swamped Delaware 90-41 in their next contest, Dec. 7. ,lon Lynn and Bill Cook paced the Arlington attack, collecting 27 and 26 markers respectively. 'f In their second league encounter, the Bear quintet slid over a Spunky Grandview team, 73-66, Dec. 14 were edged out, however, 84-78 by Reynoldsburg in the championship game. This winning quintet later 7 ,FX with Cook and Lynn combining for 43 of the total proved its aggregate of remarkable abilities by going fs ' ' 73 tallies. U.A.'s valiant effort for a last-minute on to post a 20-0 record for the season. victory was unsuccessful the following Friday as , , Y' Worthington upset its plans 67-65. Cook, Nicklaus Rerurrrmg to regular Season Warfare Jan- 8, Arhng' ' and Lynn led the attack, counting 23, 18 and 15 ton ddergfiera Si Charles d6i'542grr rrret hom lllarri ' ' l I woo . 1 oo accoun e or poln s w IC ac m ! points respective Y Nicklaus added 18. High-scoring Bill Cook pushed I f ' ll The spacious new gymnasiutm on Ridgeview Rd. 29 markers through the nets on lan. 11 at Urbana, 3 was officially opened and dedicated Dec. 21 before paving the way for a 68-44 victory over the Hill- 'Q U a capacity Arlington-Bexley crowd. To set the right climbers. pattern for future squads, the Golden Bears just , had to hit the winning trail. This they squarely The Upper Arhragtorr haskerballers Washed aVf'aY ,gulfl-, 3-555 accomplished as they effectively hreke up a posses, all previous Franklin County and hightschool scoring MEMS' sion-type game and trounced the visiting Lions, 58-44. records when they battered Grove CIW Jan- 15 t0 Q- v, Bob Butler led- the Scoring attack with 19 markers, the tune of 119-43. The eight Bear squadmen who followed closely by Nicklaus with 18. In the four-team Christmas Carnival held at Groveport Dec. 28 among Ashville, Reynoldsburg, Groveport and U.A., Arlington won its first game by a 72-49 victory over Groveport. The Bear cagers hit in the double digits establishing a new record for U.A., were Butler, Cook, Lynn, Jenkins, Jack and ,lim Nicklaus, Ongaro and Slater. The hard-driving Bruins downed Mt. Vernon 71-49, Jan. 18, after piling up an early 20 to 4 advantage. .lack Nicklaus led all scorers with 23 Page One Hundred Five Page One Hundred Six markers, but in the following game with Huntington, W. Va., Big Bill Cook barraged the nest with 30 points to pace Arlington's ninth victory of the season. U.A. surged over the highly rated Huntington squad 99-66, Jan. 19. The following five encounters were all decided victories for the Bears. Cook led the quintet to a 92-32 win over Delaware, Jan. 25, whereas Butler, Lynn and Slater joined with high scoring to down Grandview 90-51, Feb. 1. Arlington trounced previously undefeated Cincinnati-Wyoming 62-4-8 on Feb. 2, with Cook, Nicklaus and Lynn the big three. Behind Cook's 18 points against Bexley, Feb. 8, the Bruins topped the Lions 38-35, then went on to win over Urbana a week later, 4-9-4-7. The colors of a brilliant season were dimmed somewhat when Arlington lost its first league contest of the season to Mt. Vernon, Feb. 21, in a double overtime. The scoreboard showed a two-point win, 79-77, for Richie Hoyt and his teammates. Missing setting a record for ten straight league victories hy this one loss, the Bears, however, proved to all their championship quality and gave Arlington a season to be proud of. The seniors of the squad wish to thank their coach, Mike Kish, for his excellent guidance and sincerely hope that another record and another C.B.L. championship will fall to the 1958 basketballiteam of U.A. BSBYVBS First Row: Le'H' fo Right-Bob Pausch, Lee Hanna, Phil Wilcox. Phil Patterson, Coach Paul Corey. Second Row: L. to R. -Bob Lapsley. Milre Moberly, Bill Doerr, Jim S+ri+ma+1'er, Jim Eigen- see, Ronnie Anderson. Third Row: L. 'lo R. -Milne Rothgery, Jim Mason, Bob Van Schoyclc, Craig Welch. Diclr Co'H'ingham. TRACK 57 t 'if 1 , Q 'X ' 1.51 Q., . A 1 Vxfxgx Lett to Right: Marvin Mooreheacl, assistant coach: Tom Schooley, co-captain: Pete Nitschke, co-captain: Richard Larkin, head coach. The 1957 Arlington track squad assembled for its first practice session, March 1. The coaches, Richard Larkin and Marvin Moorehead, looked for- ward to a successful season. Led by Co-captains Nitschke and Schooley, this year's squad promised to be strong in the high jump, hurdling and field events. Among the promising senior candidates were Bolz, Gordon, Stone, Bix, Storz and Vickers to run in the 880 and mile events. Adams, Brown, Burns, Fitzgerald, O'Morrow, and Shaffer com- peted for positions in the shot and discus throwsg Durham tried for a place on the pole vaulting team, Vance the high jump and hurdle events, and Wilcox the broad and high fumping events. The 1957 schedule included an Easter vacation trip to Huntington, W. Va., the C. B. L. championship to be run on the Arlington field May 8, followed by the Arlington relays on May 14. The popular relays of this area, Ohio Wesleyan University and Marion Harding, were included as well as the annual dual and triangular meets tradi- tionally scheduled with Metropolitan Columbus schools. Since the yearbook goes to press before the current season in track and field sports is completed, the records and achievements of these squads are lost to the graduating classes and the many contemporaries of these boys. To meet the need for these permanent records, the following review of the 1956 season is inserted. The 1956 team won the C. B. L. championship and the Arlington relays. They finished fifth in the Huntington relays, seventh in the Ohio Wesleyan relays, third in the Marion Harding and District meets. Nelson, Dulin, Humphreys, Collins, and Sebastian qualified for the state meet. Sebastian's shot put record of 54'105" established a new all Arlington achievement. Duncan, Carter, Yarnell ran the 44-0 and mile relay events. Haskins, Teegardin, and Dawson competed in the 880 and mile. Masters, Edwards and Joseph made up the pole vaulting team and Hittson competed regularly in the high jump. First Row-Lett to Right: Stone, Rix, Bolz, Gordon, Vance, Shatter, Adams, Nitschke, Schooley, Von Haam, Fitzgerald, Burns, Vickers, Durham, Richard Larkin, head coach, Marvin Moorehead, assistant coach. Second Row-L. to R.: May, L. Wilcox, Miller, Smith, Holstein, Younkin, Bell, Anthony, McCoy, Rapp, Stahll, Tobin, Jones, Norman, Storz, O'Morrow, Hottman. Third Row--L. to R.: Evans, Jencks, Collins, Patton, Hansburger, McMaster, Clapp, Arnold, Cuppy, Givens, Mitchell, Rogers, Scattoloni, Knoop, Minor, Freeman, Prior. Fourth Row-L. to R.: Workman imanagerl, Lincoln, Williams, De- Long, Menendian, Krieger, Woodward, Baber, Swisher, Lane, Yarnell, Patterson, Humphreys, Pflaum, Banning, Turner, Gerould. Page One Hundred Seven Lett to Right: John O'Morrow, Dave Adams, Denny Burns. 77 i Lett to Right: Steve Rix, Scott Bolz, Jim Gorcion,W Lett to Right: Ed Shatter, Mike Fihgerald, 4 Harry Brown. March 13 April May 30 4- 11 17 19 25 27 30 3 8 14 17 22 24, ,20 ,18 25 District Clinic Denison Relays fawayi at Westerville Newark Worthington, Delaware fawayi Huntington Relays West, South Ohio Wesleyan Relays Cawayi Grandview Marion-Harding Relays fawayl C.B.L. Meet U.A.H.S. Relays Central District Meet K away? Grandview, Bexley I away? Ohio State Meet Ronnie Stone, Bob Vickers. Lett to Right: Bob May, Louie Wilcox Rick Durham. Lett to Right: Rich Hottman, Sig Storz. Rick Von Haam. Left to Right: Tom Schooley, Pete Nitschke, Jim Vance Page One Hundred Eight BASEBALL Bill Cook Jon Lynn hi! A Dave Locey , VJ f' qw ' e Darel I-lull Bank: Emailer Bob Fitzsimmons E . , , 3 ' ' .1 . , .,"-'f'1 . g f ,. '-,- h'h' , ,, ,, , ., tvs-f-.,iW1 ,,.' Q2-"vf"fv:"' ,"', P '1 5, ,, .A.: Q., , f. 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' Pg' f'T"'?'Ii 4 , 7 - ',,::f4'w,Sf:1Q-': , .Q , ii, " i ii" w: - Rog Chrisiman ,, , ,, Nine First Row-Lett to Right: Artie Cullman, manager: Mike Rothgery, Second Row-L. to R.: Coach Bob Meeder, Jon Lynn, Jerry Wheeler Bill Lovebury, Ted Ongaro, Dave Locey, Captain Jim Nicklaus, Roger Lou Sandel, Bill Cook, John Jenkins, Darel Hull, Jon Berry, Bob Butler Christmen, Bob Fitzsimmons, Lee Hanna. Captain Jim Nicklaus and Coach Robert Meeder In early March the Golden Bear gymnasium witnessed some 50 stiff and sore arms as thc U.A. baseballers, led by Captain ,lim Nicklaus, loosened up for the '57 season. Nicklaus, '56 all-league choice, led aquintet of returning lettermen which included Bob Butler, John Jenkins, Darel Hull and Ted Ongaro. ,lon Lynn, a capable newcomer, was expected to anchor the top-notch infield. An experienced reserve unit under Coach Pete Corey rounded out the talented Keystoners. At the time the yearbook Went to press, complete information about the team was not available. The swatters' 17-game schedule included games with all the C.B.L. representatives, home games with Whitehall, Worthington, Hilliards and a road trip to Chillicothe and Cincinnati-Wyoming. The home games were played at the new Northam Park diamond under the skilled direction of head coach, Bob Meeder. The well-knitted varsity and reserve units experienced a highly successful season. They express the hope that in 1958 Upper Arlington will have another team of championship proportions. Ned Crockett, Bob Lapsley, Ralph Lewis, Dick Cottingham. Sain, Ron Anderson, Mike Moberly, Jim Argo, manager. Third Row-Lett to Right: Larry Leese, Jerry Sarver, ' ' ' A ' ' ' ' Bob Pausch, Tom Renshaw, Dick Ledyard, Jerry Ballard, Kloa'2J5i'1PffWUf17aE 'f First Row-Left to Right: Jim Eigensee, Frank Rietz, Rick Laylin, Craig Welch, Bo Gehrlng Second Row-L. to R.: Jim Bell, Jim Howe, Dan Hill, Tom Terry, Bob Neal, Jerry Ross, Grant Left' to Rig ht: ft ,W ,,Ak ,K ,,.., , ,., L,,,k K , .,., ,,,,,,, ,r sf x.. fsck Bob Kincaid, Pete Lincoln, Bill Reiber, Rick Von ' Haam, Bob Young, Martin Gear, Jack Saeger, Dick Carson. The Golden Bear swimmers clinched the City League title, the City Relays, the District Championship and won second in the state in a highly successful 1956-57 campaign. This, their second banner season under Coach Ches McPhee, was paced by 12 lettermen and a trio of fine newcomers, co-captained by Rick von Haam and Bill Reiber. Up to city relay time, the tankers compiled an impressive 8 win, 1 loss record. Playing a major role in the success of the Bruins were free-styler Bill Reiber, senior, and juniors Ron Jones and Art Wolfe, all undefeated in dual competition. Wolfe broke the district and state record in his specialty, the 100-yard breaststroke. Doug Morris, Tom Norman and Steve Guthrie ably took care of the backstroke events and Bob Young, Bill Cuppy, Art Wolfe and Hank Arbaugh were impressive in the hreaststroke. Bill Reiber, Rick von Haam, Pat Patton, Don Harrison, .lack Saeger and Craig Whitaker capably handled the freestyle. Ron Jones swam the individual medley, while the team of Bob Dotts, Jerry Ross and George Collins were invincible on the springboard. Managed by Dick Carson, who was assisted by Bob Walker, the other team members were Chuck Baber, Dave Cox, Mart Gear, .lim Howe, Bob Kincaid, Pete Lincoln, ,lim McGavran, Larry Minor, Joe Mullin, Pete Palleson, Myron Recob, John Storm and Jeff Yarnell. With a number of returning lettermen and an able group of freshmen and sophomores, Coach Ches McPhee hopes for an equally successful season next year. 1 l Left 1 , ' n Chef McPhee, coach: Rick Von Haan co-captain. . 'vi.4",o I Q5 l f ,Au XA, X, 1,2 is Y ' iz 1' Y, n!niW..,, WV ,mf ,gg if ffffff! Z, First' Row-Left to Right: Collins, Harrison, Cuppy, Pallesen, Recob, manage,-I Walker' ,355i5+,3,-1+ manager' Yarnell, Storm, Howe, Norman. , l ,,,,, l lll, Third Row-L. to R.: Mullin McGavran Baber Cox Ross Patton, 1 ii ,lffili,' Zlfachi I-ll'IC0ll'h Y0Un9. Saegefi Jones, Wolfe, Guthrie, Whitaker: Doffs, Arblaugh, Morris: I f,,t1Q,El 'iili ,.I1ff ,e ln: Kincaid. Gear. Carson. , 'i,v,'.w Y 1 ti W lei! Vi OLF 1957 Confronted with a tough 19- match schedule and the loss of two of last seasonis state crowned foursome, Coach Bill Thomas' golf team began their ,57 season, April 4. The teamls Co-captains, ,lack Nicklaus and Hog Holstein, filled the first two positions on the team. Other varsity members who vied for the third and fourth spots were veterans Trent Lamb, Jack Saeger, Dick Slater, Bob Dotts, and Dan Stone. Two capable newcomers to the team were Dale Wade and Vince Cardi. The busy ledger called for a nine match C.B.L. tournament and additional matches with teams like Hilliards, Academy, Columbus- South, and Columbus-North. As in the past, the Bears traveled to Hamilton for the Tri-State Meet in May and concluded their season with the city, district, and state meets at Sandusky, May 24 and 25. At press time, complete informa- tion about match results and player standings were not available. ,MQ if , f ,,., 9 p y ,,,,, ,. ggi ff Left to Right: Roger Holstein, co- captaing Bill Thomas, coach: Jack Nicklaus, co-captain. April 4 , 8 ...... 11 ...... 15 ..,... 16 ...... 22 ...... 24 ...... 26 ...... 29 ...... 30 .. May 2 .. 6 ., 7 .. 9,10 13 .. 14 ,. 14-17 24,25 Delaware Hilliards Bexley at Worthington Urbana at South at Mt. Vernon at Delaware North-Academy at Bexley Mt. Vernon at West Grandview at Hamilton Linden Urbana, City Meet District Meet State Meet 1 First Row-Left to Right: Roger Holstein, co-captain: Dan Stone. Second Row-L. to R.: Trent Lamb, Dale Wade, Kent Morgan, Dick Slater, Jack Saeger, Jack Nicklaus, co-captain. Mike ROYBF. Page One Hundred Twelve NNIS'I957 i i new In K K MW , "' ?,,,,M Q-L ,x.X XXX,X........,- ,,,'XfX. XX X, ,eg VK V l f V - , I XX XX S Xxx X .wx Sql VGXXK ,Xi ,sv VX ,R K ,N My Xuan V75 , I , XV gif X X jx X , 3 -XL X5 5 , X I fix 'M ,g LX X' "' 'f"' X X' Ziff Vick' X' ff Jfw ff i ,X X 1 L ll' ' X. .,XX, . e at V 1 1 X XQXQX, 1,9 Q X X 5 -Mag .X -W-f v -' ,X f -, ,- X' ff:XX,,7h , 'agp 3, gl. 5 all X ..,.,,,. ,,..,.,W.,s e ,,?X fr X,., fFp-1-v-Af'-swf QXXQXQ5' ' X I 1 , X ' re + .N -- , ' of 'f X, s se 311. "iffy 'X V' - ,1 7 7 lv X , fxf wr, ' 93" l '-" C f-'--- 1 '-1 f- X , ' se X- ,X ,V Xf .X ,X:wzfj X , X 1 :Q X ,Ab X ',,X ,, ,, 'LAC I ,,,,XX,,UXXs,4 , ,. X, ,fXX,,f. Flrsl Row-Leg lo Right Tom Wessels' Cmcaplaln Tom Sellery' Tibbals, Don Gehlbach, Ron Jones, Myron Recob, Jim Bieber, Bill Miellre, Coach Dave Shelby, Co-Captain Dave Peterson, Ron McHam. Second Row-L. to R.: Mike Wells, John Kelly, Bob Mortensen, . I DI 5 -H., Yale Campbell, Pete McClelland, Dave. Denison, Jim Sharer, Todd Absent Harold von Umar' ae ml i V X X ,X X X 4 ,,,- X X, X ,X X X-,X fi V ' 3 A XV 1. l X Q ,Au ,. li Q QM- i A '- Q X ' X r gp, JL g 2.1 4 'M "" . ba,-es, Y WX-ff' F X... 1 '1-'F' f LeH' to Right: Dave Shelby, coach, Dave Peter- son, co-captain: Tom Sellery, co-captain. X , ff 'W AU.-1" Mr-we -- 4, ' ,j if , ,,,V 7 f ' f Todd Tibbuls Tom Sellery 1 -12 If If X-4 'lie ref- X X,.,X XXXXX XfX,. X X 2 X X ,X,,X,, MX,,.,XX,w-rX,:,X, X4 ,,, 1 f ,4g4!1e,J:-,f-4lf'!4,1 X XX,f ' H24 ' "-J1XE1Xif'1 ' was-Q-we -V354 xxx X Harold von Ulmer f , 'XX fr Q : if V, ' ' ff - 5' X fn- ., ' V' his X 4, ,gi fi fa 2 John Kelly V ,V,V X , ,, ff X 1 'f g X, , 'X WW, ff , ,X ,XX fr, ,W 4 fy, ,175 ,, , f, X , 'V XXj gl Don Gehlboch Bob Mortensen of .,,X,, Ronnie McHum Paul Murray. I 1 X X Xi' ' ' , X ,eXo X X kV,7 o f ,X 'V !kV,,r X 5' X .- ,f . , X , ,X X X. XX XXXXX X X"' ' kyyyy ' --.X,t....,,- V p,,f:J54flfXt.a 'X M 'i"' ff- 1' I I i"- 1 X V, 'f . . f I , , X,X. X it ""' X A rj-gf f Dove Denison Tom Wessels Dave Peterson With another top-billed schedule, the '57 version of the Golden Bear tennis team took to the courts in early March. Led by co-captains Dave Peterson and Tom Sellery, the agile netters, some 20 strong, were paced by seniors Todd Tibbals, Don Gehlbach, Tom Wessels, John Kelly, ,lim Sharer, Ron McHam, Harold von Ulmer and the captains. Newcomers Dave Denison and Bob Mortensen added their talents to the senior squad. A round-robin qualifying tournament was held in early- April to select the various team positions. At press time, complete information about the players was not available. Under the excellent supervision of Dave Shelby, the squad anticipated a truly great season. Page One Hundred Thirteen "' ' 5 ,AM i .4 , W1 Capfain Bob Wanda, and First Row, lett to right: Bob Kincaid, Siegfried Storz, Bob Vickers, Captain Bob U I Wandel, Scott Bolz, Coach Rmhard LB'l"n' Second Row, I. to r.g Jim Gordon, Jim Stecker, Ronnie Stone, John Kelly, Steve Rix. Cross Country An eager and enthusiastic squad of 24- members greeted Coach Dick Larkin as the Upper Arlington Cross-Country team ran through its initial paces, September 24-. The Bruin two-milers, led by Captain Bob Wandel, were hopeful for another highly successful fall season. The members of the squad were seniors Scott Bolz, Jim Gordon, John Kelly, Bob Kincaid, Pete Lincoln, Steve Rix, Jim Stocker, Ron Stone, Sig Storz, Bob Vickers, Wandel, and manager Bill Workmang juniors Larry Anthony, John Dolby, Bob Dotts, Chuck Rapp, Donn Smith, Jerry Ballard, sophomores Pete Cullman, Rick Eckler, Steve Givens, Dan Hill, Jim Gross, Jerry Mitchell and Jud Sain. A , , V -aa, at Although the Bear thinclads' season record was not too impres- sive, a tremendous amount of spirit was seen in the runners during their 12-meet schedule. The highlights of the year were trips to Marietta and Marion Harding, in which junior Donn Smith ran consecutive impressive sprints over the two-mile course. Bolz, Stone, Rapp, Vickers, Smith, and Wandel were the top runners throughout the season, which had as its climax the District meet on the O. S. U. golf course. October 27. At the fall sports banquet, held November 14 at the Ohio Student Union, Coach Larkin awarded letters to six seniors, three juniors and one sophomore. As the climax to the honor-awards ceremony, Donn Smith was announced as the captain for the 1957 campaign. First Row, lett to right: Bob Vickers, Scott Bolz, Captain Bob Third Row, I. to r.g Steve Givens, Jud Sain, Bob Dotts, John Wandel, Jim Gordon, Steve Rix. Ronnie Stone. Dolby, Larry Anthony, Jerry Ballard. Second Row, l. to r.: Siegfried Storz, John Kelly, Donn Smith, Fourth Row, l. to r.g Coach Larkin, Peter Cullman, Ricky Eckler Chuck Rapp, Bob Kincaid, Jim Stecker. Jerry Mitchell. Page One Hundred Fourteen 1 -.,.. -' fri' H5337 S. 3 a ffp 5, X Yi aging 4 Mfwgpk m - Upggjx f r e eQW.Jll " Row One-Lett to Right: Coach Ray Moyer, John Bieber, Scott Bolz, John Kelly, Jaclr Brown, Co-Captain Jim Stecker, Co-Captain Bob Vickers, Steve Wolte. Row Two-L. to R.: Manager Larry Leese, Dan Hill, 'itfttii afvfggggwf itfggga . ' UP S. ' qlrriixrtv Bill Smith, Pete Cullman. Bernard, Diclz Eben, Terry McCoy. Woody Woodward, Tom Terry, Jim Bell, Ricl: Eclrler, Sporting brand new uniforms, the Golden Bear wrestlers began their '56-,57 season Dec. 1 under the direction of Coach Ray Moyer. In its second year of varsity competition, the team enjoyed a fruitful season and showed marked improvement. Posting a goodly number of victories in recording their 4- win - 2 loss - 1 tie regular season record, the grapplers walked over Worthington 40-8, Jan. 18. The Bear matmen who pinned their opponents were Pete Cullman, ,lim Bell, J im Stecker, Rick Eckler and Bob Vickers. The fighters also swamped a visiting Whitehall contingent 50-3, Dec. 18. This was the initial meeting in any sport of the newest C.B.L. representative and Arlington. 1n the Worthington Invitational on Feb. 9, the Bruins captured sixth place behind such powerhouses as Bedford, East Liverpool and Fostoria. The three Bear grapplers who qualified for the state meet at Cleveland were J im Bell, Rick Eckler and Bob Vickers. Coach Moyer was assisted by Dr. David Jones, former Ohio State wrestler. The team's co-captains were ,lim Stecker and Bob Vickers. Other squad members were Jim Bell, Dick Bernard, ,lim Beiber, John Beiber, Scott Bolz, ,lack Brown, Pete Cullman, John Dolby, Dick Eben, Rick Eckler, Tom Gere, Dan Hill, Mike Jones, John Kelly, Larry Leese, Terry McCoy, Paul Mullin, Randy Preston, Mike Sayers, ,Joe Skinner, Bill Smith, Tom Terry, Steve Wolfe, and Woody Woodward. Graduating from this year's squad are seven seniors, but with the fine depth and wealth of talent displayed by the '57 team, increased success is predicted for the future. Although only two years old as a varsity sport at Arlington, the wrestling team generated as tremendous enthusiasm among its followers. ,.,-"4 77 1- Q 1 Q , T 27 5 , Q J Ag . 40355255 3 'li ,Mlq 0 S+ A?LfEl,, , alfggxgi X Kneeling: Captains Bob Vickers and Jim Steclrer. Standing-Lett to Right: John Kelly, John Bieber, Jaclr Brown, Scott Bolz, S 1 PP mr 'iuriicmi Row Three-L. to R.: Randy Preston, Jim Bleber Paul Mullin, John Dolby, Tom Gire, Joe Skinner, Dnclr Lett to Right: Bob Vickers, Assistant Coach Dr Dave Jones, Head Coach Ray Moyer, Jim Stecker -EU' LR isis at x X657 , f , vim -Ly. :- f 5 ,,c:a,4 MW . f f f777!' ' ' fr! if fmwzw 1 X X f-.ffl-' f f WW X X fa iw tx Iwfflx ff f Heath Williams, sports chairman Heath Williams, chairman of all the sports, co-ordinated the sports and made sure that all arrangements had been made for the various activities. 5 S .-LJ, J.. .. fb x . X . X . ., -1-ff! ' Mary Beth Lutz, publicity chairman The publicity chairman was responsible for making all posters and announce- ments for the social functions and meet- ings of G. A. A. This year's publicity chairman was Mary Beth Lutz. ,s .' 'fit Sibbie Siville, social chairman Sibbie Siville, social chairman, was re- sponsible for planning all social functions for G. A. A. She also made arrange- ments for the refreshments for visiting teams and for all G. A. A. meetings. Because of the outstanding enthusiasm and interest of the individual members of the Girls' Athletic Associa- tion, this organization, under the capable direction of Miss Floa Schnell, had a very successful year. Assisting Miss Schnell in planning the program were the following officers: Bev Popp, president, Sue Saeger, vice-president, Diane Deis, secretary, and Anne Wear, treasurer. Although facilities were not available for the hockey season, the new gym was completed in time for basket- ball. After the selection of the varsity and reserve teams, the girls played a total of eight games. Both teams ended with a commendable record as the reserves won six . f 5 f , -yi . ,V V V V V in " ' , 'fi ' 'i,' , ' , ,, f 'f , "" ff? .," WP 2 V, , , ,V V., V 4,-i V V , 'L VV ,VVVV ,,,V , V.,,gf,. I i ,-H . ' ,V -,f vw 1Y, ff- , f S ' z 7472 V . -X f gf i f,4g,qf ann , 5 YQ V , vw ,V '- 'gf tv '-4W?f4l if ZZY f- ,fied f iff? 8 V .na 1,3 If 1 14,1 's.,f1"6g' 1 fxfj' '.' f ,kg YV, ' ' ,X ' WP. A W1 ffl :V . 1 ' if -' '. . . 1 "Lf an , f f n , 1 . nf -f - ' hx vw ,vig . f W. ' . . I - 'U' 4-fa ,, Q V4 VV s f, Av, ,, QA' ', , . . . . 1 VA s - . .. f-W 2:5 1 .- -, . . my ' ' ' 1' ' ,fu X ' I 'f.,.. 2'a.,-" . 1 V i x ,. ni 1. "N F I 'Va P i', ,-,""i- '-' 'if , ' V LV., f, HV ff -f,4 V . 14, ' x ,, 4' ' 4' ' e s jg! ,V 3, fvggfwf ' f 'f f ,if . Y-, I XV fe AV I x, , ,V .V VV V, V, V i -4 .X I . V f , I, A if I. X. 1 ,f - ,i ,I I f ' . . , 1,4 X ri V 4' if V y . . '. , V - Wfl A Yx V ' X fax 'ef l pf.. , , - 5 ,, "ef 9 1 ,- f 4 , " V it f I, "1 4' fy fuk, yy n-4 1 '., Vf ,V f !f,l 1, 1 I' ' ,f. 214 XX fu 'ZW ,xx , . . If .X , x ,I lf ,I , , , ' , it 'KX 3, 1 Q . '. V ,j ,f l , VV u I ,Q ,, V, , A f z . XY X 4,2 .V VV .A f X ff ig: x J N VVVV QV V V. , ' " ' I V A " games, lost two and varsity won five, lost three. Intra- mural basketball was also organized with a team from each homeroom playing for the championship. Other sports in which many girls participated included golf, tennis, swimming, and bowling. Miss Schnell hopes that more girls' sports can be added by next year. Throughout the year the girls participated in numerous sports, hoping to obtain enough points to receive a letter at the annual banquet. Presenting letters and awards to numerous C. A. A. oiiicers and announcing the oflicers for the coming year were the outstanding features of the banquet held in the spring. Page One Hundred Seventeen HOCKEY Because of a lack of facilifies, if was impossible fo have a hockey feam fhis year, buf 'lhe girls are looking forward fo a very successful season nexf year. This year's hockey head was Ann Sellery. Am' Se"e'Y BASKETBALL Baskefball is one of fhe girls' mosr pop- ular sporfs. This year 85 fried ouf for fhe baskefball feam and a fofal of 24 girls were chosen for fhe varsify and reserve feams. Judy Grubbs, baskefball sporfs head, helped fo arrange for fhe successful inframural nighf. - Judy Grubbs SWIMMING Humphreys BOWLING The dufies of fhe bowling head are fo make arrangemenfs for weekly bowling, and fo keep a record of all girls parficipafing. This year fhis dufy was handled very efficienfly by Susie Trimble. GOLF Roberfa Simpson, sporfs head for golf, made all of fhe arrangemenfs af fhe driving range and recorded fhe number of fimes each girl parficipafed. Girls going ouf for golf were also given a chance fo play on a golf course. Berfie Simpson TENNIS The fennis head decides on definife 'limes for pracfice and makes arrangemenfs wifh ofher schools for mafches. Befsy Eeles was fhe fennis sporf head fhis year. The swimming head is responsible for making fhe arrangemenfs for a pool and keeping a record of all girls parficipafing in fhis sporf. Molly Hum phreys was fhe head of fhis sporf, which is becom ing increasingly popular af Arlingfon. Befsy Eeles Varsity Bu ketball T um i' 'Wai Q .Q- so i gl S A 12. ft X MGM, 1 laminar evllffffe xiliofp ?i3.Ll1- X, HB.A.A? i fi-My 'X it gW?Bi,k X "X l X , s 1 as 'L - ,: , -- 1 1 'ff Rf nj mf W egg S- I First Row-Lett to Right: Katie Deeg, Sally Grittiths, Dianne Merriman, Marilee Bechman, Sibbie Siville, Marty Fontana. Anne Wear. Beginning the season rather slowly, the G.A.A. basket- ball team rallied to win its last three games. An over-all record of three wins and four losses was held by the varsity, while the reserve team racked up a record of ive wins and two losses. A strong West team defeated U.A.,s girl netters by a score of 25 to 17 with Dianne Merriman as Arlington's leading scorer. 1n their second game Arlington lost to Second Row-L. to R.: Doris Cooper, Mary Ward, Heath Williams, Beth Lakin, Bev Popp, ln the games with University and Grandview, U.A., was the loser by the scores of 27 to V18 and 27 to 26 respec- tively. Beth Lakin was the high scorer for Arlington. Dealing a 32 to 11 defeat to Linden-McKinley, led by Beth Lakin, the team co-ordinated its plays to come up with a victory. ln a return match with Linden-McKinley, Arlington won by a score of 21 to 19 with Anne Wear as high scorer. North 20 to 12 with Mary Ward carrying scoring honors. e S e I' V 9 S 'UT First Row-Lett to Right: Mary Beth Fontana, Pat Anderson, Janet Thomas, Mary Kay Kelly, Margaret Scott. Second Row-Lett to Right: Midge Lorig, Bonnie Brinkman, Sue Saeger, Judy Sharer. Page One Hundred Nineteen Miss Floa Tarzan Schnell demon- strates her versatility. Place -- Arlington gymnasium, time - 7:30 P.M., April 44, 1957, occasion - G.A.A.'s annual intramural night. G.A.A.'s intramural night proved to be a very enjoyable evening for both players and spectators. Each class team appeared in costume and in tip-top shape to play its best for a victory. The outcome gave the high school a new championship intramural team. Another attraction was added this year when the Womenis faculty team appeared in costume to take on the hard-fighting varsity squad. Among the illustrious members of the faculty squad were Horrible Howells, ,lump-Shot Jones, Worthless Winchell, Sure-Shot Schnell, and last but not least, Roaring Randall. The cheering Water girls for the faculty team were Rolicking Rea and Clicking Glick. Both the intramural and the faculty-varsity games helped to make the night an unforgettable one for both the spectators and players. f 5 ill? I Vi- I fag' f ff fi xv , iff . :Wil 'QP SENIOR TEAM: Seated-Lett to Right: Doris Co: Marlene Yochem. Standing-L. to R.: Marty Font Anne Wear, Bev Popp, Marcia Stou Janet Thomas. JUNIOR TEAM: Seated-Lett to Right: Betsy Eeles, Viclri Miller. Standing - L. to R.: Katie Deeg, Charlene lrwin, Midge Lorig, Heath Williams, Nancy Bernard. Page One Hundred Twenty soPl-lomoni TEAM: Wm Kneeling - Lett to Right: Corita Hittson, Susan Dennis, Linda Dale, Sue Walsh, Mary Kay Kelly, Molly Humphreys. Second Row - L. to R.: Mary Beth Fontana, Pat Fitzgerald, Betty Ann Lindahl, Judy Ballard, Bev Manos. X U.. .-q,k,-X M '1 Xa 7 T. 1? M3955 e - -- ,wx-f , Ya D. Q vi,,, X . . . X- fefx gr f- 'QQ is .-if 2 xx N, MQ P' 15 'Q V - r " ,-" ,x .wf 3 S K 'Q Q Ax A .N 8 IA 5 Q Lg ., ,, N A, Z.. .-47,..v, .- 2' ,. 1 Ny,-7-V L. f1,,,., 19, Q ,W x' - A li,-4. i 15033 NX x Q .Lay N 'Q .w,k8f,g5,if'1w iWg.f3J 4A,:i my , ' F. wh' A, ' x Q -- "K A Qf 5 , Q' ye 1 KX Eb -N M! gi A .. Q. 'fxgkwjiF.-ft!-gg.! f 'f ' -.,,,.,:?f:4Qx,::,,QQ: a . iw- :Q Ni Q51 " , f Q-f k -' i5A,f:Ap,.Faf".,,"g'rgg, ' 'fd 'Qi' 41" xx Q' -30 twigs: ' 1 -X . KQ4- 5 , F Ivy. k'fif'- 3, 5 'TY UQQ' 6-un M -I, ,V M Q Q it 5. . .1!s.i. x. 1fg,,x,:..,. ,V ragga M lain .uf V. . +. g Aw.gxXf-:- K ,537 -,.,,g. ' , kk X - ,., Uyq in I, -gf L wp' .g fl .23 ,V P59 -rf!-." A -5, 013- y fjfgn, W. A K R K 5 x N -.xi ba lufgm, . V ,sfipbg . 9,6 .2 .Qqmq-1 Q mg Q. . . 1.5 he. Hi, qt itil' , 'gi' Eisnygkl , g. 351+-5 Qi, Sl f ' Q,g'5g ' i"'4i!,x,'ff r , 41, A , ,A , 5 FQ " Nur WV , . , . , ,Q ,ma , , s wb' W 'Q 7:56, 0 ,WRX 0 fi xmf 6" 45?" . Q '+ , .1 .,-.,,'-5 A . .4 A """iG?':af" K ' ' 'mr Q x ' X V f- 'f"vqTi: ' ' Q Es f mwbx bk nx Yi 4 9 fax 1 9 i i 0 Q , 1 4 1 3 4 I 1 1 0 6 4 4 9 A 9 4 1 5 6 6 Q 3 1, 2 1 7 6 ? z IV ,,,u BL N C+ ,, ' A ' W x X L, 4' , 4 "6 1 ., , , mv., A I X -5 41 f ,, 'Q V V 3 H H M K W ll nf M I, W' Compliments Of Arlington Record Shop FIFTH AVENUE QIIOAW A ..4 11I1 OI'1 VCIIUC 1877 Kenny Road HU 8-1106 HU 8-2169 CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of '5 7... SURFACE COMBUSTIQN CORPURATION 4100 Dublin Road HAL'S SUPER MARKET K FINE MEATS sl GROCERIES xr Free Delivery 2116 Arlington Avenue HU 8-1141 Pg0 HddT y Best Wishes Seniors WAYNE - ' , h""WM RS1,?9nQffl . 'I 'A f ' M A merzea .9 Safesl 51,511 School Trans porlalzon 11- "'1-M-fbf2i.s:11AW,4zv?f552f:1fE'z-fsdvfafamz -,-:A s feffi'-"fre-'25-f,'11' "'-' 'U - ' if Ceebummewegeeuuca SJ 1030 JACKSON PIKE Hlckory 4-1113 , RISCH'S DRUGS o "Your Friendly Drug S torev Compliments of , 2136 Arlington Avenue HU 8-3510 NITSCHKE BROTHERS HOME Sz OFFICE SUPPLIES Q 37 East Gay Street CA 4-8231 COmpli1T1e1f1tS of A Friend I SQ Page One Hundred Twenty-three Paul,s Poultry Farms Compliments Of Specializing in the Finest Nicklaus Pharmacy Fresh! Dressed Peeeleee ARLINGTON'S PRESCRIPTION STORE o Lane Shopping Center LANE SHOPPING CENTER , . HU SMH FREE DELIVERY O Compliments of 3 SABINO CAMERA Tom Tarpy s Market 2140 Tremont Center 2434 Chester Road I BEST WISHES SEN I ORS SHAFFER MUSIC CCMPANY HI-FI HOME MUSIC SYSTEMS AX 4-4614 849 North High Street Page One Hundred Twenty-four CGNGRATULATIONS To The CLASS GF 1957 nie if ffffw' - F V ,. v , 4'?Z?' J' , ,,qJ5,ggf, " 'U fe--ci' A L'jf', ,Neg MJ", 45, 9 " gf 55 ff W V fl I ' f, ,Ld,f,,f,g, 4 31x ,-35 5 ,f gl Y rw-f,,,u,M ' TRI-VILLAGE STUDIO The Photographer for the '57 N orwester Page One Hundred Twenty Congratulations O to the C 2 lamf 57 WISEMAN'S HARDWARE 0 CULTERS LANE SHOPPING CENTER FIFTH AVENUE - IllllIllllllillllIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIlilllllllllllHIH1IHIHHEHIlllllltllllilltllkllllHIH1iIHiH1IHIHHIHEHIHIIIHIIIIHIVIITIHHIHIHIHI INIHIUINEIWIWKIIIIHIIIHIHHHHtHHNHtHilNHVI1UH1'1NIlLINI!tItI!ll!HLSIIIHIIINillltllllwlllllililwllIHIlilillllHllltllillllillllllHIIIIIHIIIIIH Best Wishes Class of ,57 CQLUMBUS PAPER BUX CQMPAN IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIilllllllllllllIIIIIIllIllllIllllHHIH!HHIIllIliIIHHIlIHIHIlI!iIIIIlIIiIlIIlIHHIHIHlIIHIl IIIIIHIIIHIII!lllllllllilIlIlIIlIlIIlIHI1I!lHIlIINIHIIININIlillllilillllIIIIIiIlIlIII!lIlIlIIHlHHNIINH!IIlllllIIHH!IIl!lIlIIIIlI5IlIIlIlIHIlIHIIII ,, VVVV,, v,:.V U. A. H. S. Students 4 1 ,S . . ',"", ,l'.: I Enyoy Stoppmg at . ..V, Vf.,. ' . ' , ' . g ...f .v i .. 3140 Olentangy RIVGI' Road ' Y QQ 7 7 " 'M V A Page One Hundred Twenty-six 1 XX 5 .xxx K X fjnli Home is here you make it F the job's there, and you can get it-go ahead. Nobody can stop you from crossing state lines, choosing your own job. In America you have a right to work anywhere you please. Lots of people in other countries wish they had this same freedom. If you lived behind the Iron Curtain-or under that kind of government-yould be expendable manpower, nothing else. You'd work where you were told to work, at any job the state said you should do. Yould have no choice. You couldn't hope for better working conditions, criticize the boss, or pick up and leave. You know.. . itls really something, this freedom to work where you please. It's a precious heritage, part of being an American. And doesn't it give you the shudders to realize that there are people who'd like to take this right-put us all under Iron Curtain working conditions? Let's not let it happen... Keep your rights, all of them, including this one. Speak up for them. Resist any movement to take them away. Don't let anyone talk down your freedom. Compare what you've got with what they've got-and keep your right to work where you choose! The best way to protect your rights is to know them and treat them right by exercising them. TRADE-MARK REG. U. S. PAT. OFF The Timken Roller Bearing Company "The right to work shall not be abridged nor made impotent" DO YOU KNOW YOUR RIGHTS? As Americans, we have the greatest freedom and the high- est standard of living in the world. Help keep it that way by knowing your rights and guarding them well. Some of them are: Freedom Right to cl:Right to Freedom Freedom Right to i:Right to Freedom Right to ifRight to sI'Rigl:t to Right to Right to 'kRight to of worship secret ballot know bow your union spends your dues of speech of the press criticize officials know salaries of your union officers from search without warrant petition government for redress of grievances know if your union officer: are Communists know how your union is run speedy nad public trial by jury help of a lawyer hear your employer's side of disagreements Right not to appear as a witness against yourself 'FRight to YRight to Right to Freedom iIfRight to Freedom iIfRiglJt to Freedom Freedom refuse to permit the "check-off' of union dues go direct to your boss with a grievance be presumed innorent until proved guilty to own property work despite union jurisdictional disputes to work in any locality proper supervision of your union welfare funds to start and manage a business to make a profit 'I'Right not to he fired by union leaders iF:"Right to vote on company's best ofier ftThese are rights you enjoy under the Taft-Hartley law. 4f'FThis is a right enjoyed by members of United Steel Workers, C.l.O. only when the Taft-Hartley law is invoked. THEY'RE YOUR RIGHTS, TREAT THEM RIGHT! Page One Hundred Twenty-seven noi jusf anoflrer prinfor... buf a BETTER PRINTER! The Pfeifer Printing Company 190 E. Fulton Si. Columbus 15, Ohio CA. I-4267 Free Esfimafos Compliments of THE FISHEL Kemperls Pharmacy 2064 Arlington Avenue . HU 8-26414 VVATER LINE CONTRACTORS Riverview Recreation, Inc. 30 MODERN BOVVLING LANES "Bowling at its Best" O 595 YV. Goodale CA 1-4827 24 North High Street 4 4 1 Congratulations Seniors TTHCUPPERfUHJNGTGN CGMPAN Page One Hundred Twenty-nine Congratulations Class of '5 7 EASTERN MOTGRS DISPATCH 1215 West Mound St. MP1 51 ? alll: ul 41: r '-i r wav' "You never outgrow your need for milk" The Columbus Milk Distributors Association 1309 E. Broad CL 3-7486 Choir Identification First Row: Lett to Right--Bonnie Bell, Susie Burt, Posy King, Mary Lou Whipps, Sue Yelton, Sally Grimes, Marty Fontana, Carol Fish, Nora Browning, Carol Sievers, Sue Saeger, Lynn Hammond, Willie Huclr, Anne Edmonson, Jeanne Simpson, Mr. Herbert Yenser-Director, Linda Neubeclr, Patty Wren, Nancy Miller, Coriita Hittson, Sally Lund, Molly Reynolds, Sally Bell, Ann Armstrong, Judy Dykstra. Judy Daugherty, Sharon Walsh, Ann Beclz, Carol Anderson, Shirley Androtf, Bev Manos. Second Row: L. to R.--Sonia Wahl, Pat Brown, Karen Dietz, Carol Lauer, Ellen Kinney, Judy Callahan, Emily Sitterly, Sue Baber, Judy Asmus, Ginni Trott, Sandy Mclntire, Ann Shatter, Bev Popp, Sue Rudolph, Ginger Schmitter, Sondra Knight, Carolyn Reidy, Ann Sellery, Susie Schellenger, Carol Kuenning, Sally Redick, Donna De Cessna, Sue Perry, Judy Wilson, Dee Jennings,Julie Miller, Marcia Stone, Sandy Sullivan, Patty Webster, Bev Hayes, Connie Mamas. Third Row: L. to R.-Meg Russell, Euretta Dixon, Margie Flory, Nadine Rediter, Mary Beht Lut1, Sibbiei Siville, Sandy Mosher, Jane Cellio, Beth Lakin, Harriett Hull, Kay Tyler, Katie Deeg, Diane Miller, Judy McClannan, Patsy Kelley, Jovce Elsasser, Judy Sharer, Molly Humphreys, Doris Cooper, Mary Ward, Mary Beth Fontana, Sue Huhta, Penny Gilles, Pat West, Sylvia Rix, Johanna Aschinger, Carol Lloyd, Marilee Bachman, Jeanne Dahle, Joann Burroughs, Barb Jones, Susie Lund, Hazel Neisser. Fourth Row: L. to R.-'Hanlr Arbaugh, Dale Smith, Bob Prior, Bill Smith, Harry Krieger, Tom Veigel, Bill Johnson, Bob Fitzsimmons, QlWClI Hall. John Storm, Jim Gordon, Jacl: Gerould, Steve Grimes. Rich Hoffman, Bill Muench, Riclry Eckler, Jim Gross, Jim McNamee, Bob Fultz, Bill Miellre, Larry Leese, Lou Sandal, Dave Reber, Dale yade, Ron Anderson, Chucl: Rapp, Eric Spillrer, Dan Hill, Jerry arver. Fitth Row: L. to R.-Barry Cosens, Bob Lape. Don G.ehlbach, Jerry Wheeler, Tom Sellery, Ed Shatter, Milne Fitz erald Gordon Seese, Jacl: Meeks, Jim McGavran?Todd' 'iilziiaailiiccaolboillgahri Schoyck, Bill Coolr, Bob Ulrich, Jim Sharer, Dave Adams Dave Stevens, Bill Givens, Barry Reber, Riclr Laylin, Dave Peterson' Dana graft, Jim Eigensee, Jerry Ross, Sig Storz, Richard Andersoh, Lew reeman. Page One Hundred Thirty BLUE VALLEY CREAMERY Division of BEATRICE FOQDS CURPORATION Schorr- Ketner Sc Lane Discover Complete Home Furnishings T D C 0 A ' THE LANE sHoPPING CENTER 4 Open Evenings HU 8-1169 R E S T A U R A N T 1080 Dublin Road I-IU 8-0651 Compliments of ' ROMEO S PIZZERIA BREAKFAST Columbus' Original Pizzeria LUNCHEON "OFTEN IMITATED BUT NEVER DUPLICATEDH DINNER 1576 VVest Fifth Avenue HU 6-16413 Page One Hundred Thirty-one Congratulations Seniors MARCHAN CALCULATQR 1223 VVEST THIRD AVENUE A. M. GEAR, Mgr. STEW HARRISON? 1416 VVest Fifth Avenue HU 8-0129 Fam llIillIl'7lfS of Flick I.G.A. Market 2080 Arlington Avenue Sehoedinger and Company FUNERAL D1REo'roRS Q Bellis and Wethe1'holt A complete line of natifmally 11,r7z'c'1'tiscrI sporting goods. LANE SHOPPING CENTER HU 8-07444 Page One Hundred Thirty-two ' from THE TREMONT CENTER DURANT'S FURNITURE WALKER'S CLOTHING TREMONT MEDICAL CENTER CHEF-O-NETTE CITY NATIONAL BANK TREMONT CLEANERS YOUTH SHOP UPPER ARLINGTON COMPANY ARLINGTON BARBER SHOP TREMONT PHARMACY CANTERBURY BEAUTY SALON TOM TARPY'S MARKET ARLINGTON HARDWARE TREMONT 5 Sz 10 THE GIFT BOWL TREMONT GOODIE SHOP ARLINGTON CAMERA SHOP CARDOSI SHOES FRED W. MUENCH JEWELRY TREMONT CLEANERS TREMONT PUBLIC LIBRARY HOUSE OF FASHION PARK FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN CORPORATION Insured Savings v Home Loans 1885 Northwest Boulevard o Compliments of SAEGER BUICK 1390 VVest Broad Street BR 4-8465 . Page Orie Hundred Thirty-th Seiler Service Station 36815 WiSfwS E. J. Griffiths SL Son DEALER IN SINCLAIR PRODUCTS O 2060 Arlington Avenue HU 8-014441 FOOD BROKERS Central Savings Sz Loan Co. Congratulations "Safe for Savings Since 1889" . Class of '57 ANNUAL INTEREST RATE -- 371 . Buckeye Furnace Company 46 East Gay Streets CA 44-3246 Good Luck, Success, and God Speed A Class of 1957 . ,il-1-.1 - ...-ln.. - ""'-"'-"' O ..1.l..- LEO BROWN .-1l-- -- Page One Hundred T hirty-four Compliments of JACK SCHMIDT Harry J. Rook, Inc. Exclusive Agency for Ol dsm e Oxford Clothes and . , Society Brand Clothes 447 East Maln Street CA 44-4101 . LANE SHOPPING CENTER CHEF-O-NETTE STEAKS - CHICKEN - SEA FOOD - SPAGHETTI Carry Out Service ROOMS AVAILABLE FOR SMALL PARTIES 2090 Tremont Center HU 8-84417 Best Wishes from The General Hotel Congratulations Su l Com an pp Y D Y E. C. Wollam Sz Company FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT I . E. B. P7'0f71'i6l'O1' 560 SOUTH HIGH STREET CA 4-5058 CKI LEY LANE AVENUE DRUGS "Your Health is in O-ur H ands" Page One Hundred Thirty-fi Compliments of Arlington Shell Service LUBRICATION, TIRE and BATTERY PEGGY CHOWN I Lane Shopping Center SERVICE 3566 Riverside Drive HU 8-4077 -home of- We Give S 35 H GTM Stamps OLD SMOKE-HOUSE PRODUCTS Q Columbus Zanesville Congratulations QUALITY and QUANTITY LAMBERT-JGNES at LUMBER COMPANY VQSS JEWELERS EUSK H. WHIPPS , Rentals and Property M amage-ment O 35 East Gay Street CA 4-8320 16419 VVest Lane Avenue Lane Shopping Center Page One Hundred Thirty-six Huffman -Wolfe Company MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS Atlanta Columbus Philadelphia John W. Hayward Co: "Windows Twice Their Size" 1329 King Avenue Columbus Foettinger Furs 1629 VV. First Avenue Columbus, Ohio Established 1 931 H Udson 8-1019 25th ANNIVERSARY Compliments of Bill Ovven's Appliances Lane and Starr Avenues Best Wishes to the CLASS OF '57 Buehartls Shell Service Station 1220 King Avenue Del Rio Restaurant 1276 VVest Fifth Avenue HARLEY-DAVIDSUN Coiigratulatioiis SPORTING GOODS to the ' Class of '57 "Stop ifn, for all your sporting needs" . Opposite O.S.U. Campus Martha Washlngton 1824 North High AX 4-4603 Bulldefs Page One Hundred Thirty-seven C'o1n,pli'rrz-ewfs of ARLINGTON MOWER CARMIAUXQ on CYCLE SHOP Auto Service 2447 North Starr Avenue DAN ROHYAN'S FORD, INC. 1400 NORTH HIGH STREET AX 4-4551 One of Americcfs Finest Dealerships Berry's Sporting Goods Roy B. Smurf TRI-VILLAGE JEVVELERS State Sz Fourth Streets Diamonds 55 Watches 46 East Broad Street 1378 Grandview Avenue "Something for Everybody" CA 8-3587 HU 8-2355 Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Autograph Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Senior Activities DAVID ROSS ADAMS-Allied Youth, 3, Football, 4, Science Club, 4, Track, I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity "A", 4. MARY PATRICIA ANDERSON - Arlingtonian, 3 fCirculation Managerj, 4 CFirst Page Editorj, Buckeye Girls' State, 3 fAlternateJ, Charm Board, 4, Dramatics Club, 2, Dra- matics Club Play, 3 CStaffJ, French Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Assembly Committee, 2 fSecretaryJ, 3 fChairmanJ, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ, Leaders' Class, 3, 4 fSchool Service Committee Chairmanl, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Norwester,'4 fLiterary EditorJ , Office Staff, I, 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, G. A. A, I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1 I Cabinet RepresentativeJ , 2 fChairman of Ways and Means Committee, Chairman of World Fellowship Committee, Chairman of Centennial Committee, State Conference, State Pre-Planning Conferencej, 3 fMember at Large, State Con- ference, State Pre-Planning Conferencei, 4 fPresident of Columbus Interclub Council, Program Chairman, National Conventionj, Torch, I, 2, 3, Journal Youth Page Corres- pondent, 4. RICHARD ARTHUR ANDERSON - West High School, Columbus, Ohio, I, Debate Team, 3, 4. SHIRLEY ANN ANDROFF - Mohawk Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio, I, Allied Youth, 2, Band, 1, 2 fSecretaryJ, 3, 4 fSecretaryJ, French Club, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 4, Leaders' Class, 4, Junior National Honor Society, I fPresidentJ , G. A. A., 2, Y-Teens, I, 2, Spanish Club, 2, Student Council, 1 fPresidentJ , Torch, 1, 2. MARY ANN ARMSTRONG-Charm Board, 4, Class Officer, 4 fSecretaryJ , French Club, 3, 4 fSecretarYl 3 F. T. A., 3, 4 fPresidentJ, Leaders' Class, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Y- Teens, I, 2 fSecretaryJ, 3, Student Council, 3 fSecretaryJ, 4, Dramatics Club, 4. JOHANNA ASCHINGER-Allied Youth, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 4, G. A. A., 3, 4, Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3. SUZANNE LEE BABER-Allied Youth, 2, Charm Board, 4, Dramatics Club, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4 fVice Presidentj, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ, Junior Red Cross, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y- Teens, I, 2, 3, 4. MARILEE BACHMAN- Allied Youth, 3, Charm Board, I, 2, 3, 4 fPresidentJ, French Club, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Norwester, 4, Pub Club, 2, 3, 4 fTreasurerJ, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council, 4, Torch, I, Junior-Senior, 3 fCom- mittee Chairmani. ANNE HOUSTON BECK - Allied Youth, 2, Dramatics Club, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club Play, 3 fCastJ, French Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Pub Club, 3, 4 CSecretaryJ, Science Club, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, Y-Teens, I, 2, 4, Torch, I, 2, 3. SALLY BLISS BELL-Ottawa Hills High School, Toledo, Ohio, I, French Club, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Homecoming Court, 4 fQueenJ , Norwester, 4, G. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, Track Court, 2. KAY ROYER BERNARD - Allied Youth, 2, 3, Arlington- ian, 3, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, I, 2, Spanish Club, 2, 4. JOHN FREDERICK BIEBER-Allied Youth, 3, 4 fTreasurerJ, Band, I, 2, CTreasurerJ, 3 CTreasurerJ, 4 fTreasurerJ, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Leaders' Class, 3, 4 CPresidentJ, Science Club, 4 fExecu- tive Boardl , Student Council, 4, Wrestling, 3, 4. SANCHEN ANNE BISHOP - Charm Board, 2, 3 CSergeant at ArmsJ, 4 fTreasurerJ, French Club, 2, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 3, 4, Student Council, 4 fAIternateJ. REGINA LOU BLAIR-Sacred Heart Academy, Louis- ville, Kentucky, I, 2, Our Lady of Victory High School, Columbus, Ohio, 3, Allied Youth, 4, F. T. A., 4, Y-Teens, Page One Hundred Forty 4. WILLIAM SCOTT BOLZ - West Lafayette High School, Lafayette, Indiana, I, Allied Youth, 2, 3, Band and Orches- tra, I, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, 4, Dramatics Club, 4 fSenior Vice Presidentj, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Track, 3, 4, Wrestling, 3, 4. BONNIE BRINKMAN-Allied Youth, 3, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 4, G. A. A., 2, 3 fSports Chairmanj, 4, Spanish Club, 3. HARRY EDWARD BROWN - French Club, 3, 4, Football, I, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Golf, 2, Track, 1, 3, 4. JOHN QUINCY BROWN, JUNIOR-Allied Youth, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Science Club, 4, Wrestling, 3, 4. NANCY CLARK BROWN -Lansing High School, Lansing, Michigan, I, 2, 3, Arlingtonian, 4, Cheerleader, I, Dramatics, Club, 4, French Club, 2, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Homecoming Court, 4, G. A. A., I fPresidentJ , 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL TED BUCHART - Grandview High School, Columbus, Ohio, I, 2, 3, Band and Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 2, French Club, 3, Science Club, 2, 3, 4. JOHN DENNIS BURNS-St. Charles High School, Co- lumbus, Ohio, I, Allied Youth, 3, Chess Club, 4, Dra- matics Club, 4, Football, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fCastJ , Norwester, 4, Tennis, 2, Track, 3, 4, Wrestling, 3. SUSAN JANE BURT-Buckeye Girls' State, 3, Charm Board, 4, Class Officer, I fSecretaryJ, 2 fSecretaryJ, 3 CSecretaryJ, F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 2, 3, Lead- crs' Class, 4, Norwester, 4 QCasuals Editorl, Science Club, 4,'G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, I, 2, Student Council, I, 2 fSecretaryJ, Junior-Senior, 3 fCo-Chairmanj. SHERRI LEE BURTNETT-Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4, Arlingtonian, 3, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, Y-Teens, l, 2, 3, Spanish Club, I, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT WALLACE BUTLER-Baseball, I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4, Football, I, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4, P. A. Announcer, 4, Norwester, 4, Student Council, 2, 3, 4, Varsity "A", 2, 3, 4. JUDITH ALENE CALLAHAN-Allied Youth, 3 fProgram Chair- manb, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fFirst Page Editorj, Dramatics Club, I, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, I, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, Torch, 3. JUDITH CAMPBELL-Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fThird Page Editorj , Dramatics Club, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, I, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2. GUERINO ANTHONY CARDI-Aquinas High School, Columbus, Ohio, I, 2, 3, Golf, I, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD WHIT- FIELD CARSON-Baseball, 2, Norwester, 4 fBusiness Managerj, Science Club, 4 fTreasurerJ, Swimming, 2, 3, 4. MARY SANDRA CECILL -Westerville High School, Westerville, Ohio, I, 2, Allied Youth, 3, Band, I, 2, 3, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ, G. A. A., 3, 4, Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD MICHAEL CHAPMAN-Cooley Hight High School, Detroit, Michigan, I, 2, Chess Club, 3. ROGER HURST CHRISTMAN-Baseball, I, 2, 3, 4, Football, I, 2, 3, Junior Red Cross, I, 2, 3. CAROL ANNE CLOUSE -Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4 5 D1-a. matics Club, I, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 4, F. N. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffD, Junior Red Cross, 4, G. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, I, 2, 4. SUE ELLEN COLBURN - Roosevelt Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio, 1, South High School, Columbus, Ohio, 2, Dramatics Club, 1, Lan. guage Club, 2, Y-Teens, 4. WILLIAM ALTA COOK.. Band, I, 2 CPresidentJ, 3 fPresidentJ, 4, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4 fCaptainJ , Buckeye Boys' State, 3 fAltennateJ 1 Inter Nos, 3, Leaders' Class, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4 QVice Presidentl, Norwester, 4, Stu- dent Council. 2, 3 tTreasurerJ, Torch, 1, 2, 3, Varsity "A", 2, 3. 4. DORIS ANN COOPER-Allied Youth, 2, 3, F. N. A., 3: F. T. A., 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, I, 2, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4. SHERRY LEFFINGWELL CRISPIN -Allied Youth, 2, French Club, 2, 3, F. T. A., 4, Library Club, 4: G. A. A., 2, 3, "Oklahoma," 3. .IEANNE ANNE DAHLE-Allied Youth, 3, F. N. A., 3, 4: F. T. A., 3. 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3. JUDITH LYNN DAUGHERTY - Allied Youth, 2, Cheerleader, 3, 4, Charm Board, 3, 4 fSecretaryJ , Dramatics Club, 2, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Leaders' Class, 3, Norwester. 4: Pub Club, 3, 4, Science Club, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2 tSport HeadJ. 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2 fTreasurerJ, 3, 4 lSocial Committee Chairmanj, Spanish Club, 2, Junior- Senior. 3 fCommittee Chairmanl. WILLIAM EARL DAU- KSCH-Swimming, 1, 2. DIANE JEAN DEIS-Allied Youth, 2: Charm Board, 4, Norwester, 4 CGirls' Sports Editorl, G. A. A., 1, 2 CSport Headj, 3, 4 fSecretaryJ, Y-Teens, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 2. DAVID HAROLD DEN- ISON-Salisbury Prep School, Salisbury, Connecticut, 2, 3, Baseball, 4, Norwester, 4. FRANK COLEMAN DUNBAR III - Class Officer, 3 fVice Presidentl, 4 CPresidentl, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Leaders' Class, 3, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Nor- wester, 4, Science Club, 4, Student Council, 1, 4, Student Court, 3, 4, Debate Team, 1, 2, 4. RODNEY RICHARD DURHAM - Franklin Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio, 1: Allied Youth, 3, 4 fVice PresidentJ, Band and Orches- tra, I, 2, 3, 4, Football, 3, 4, Science Club, 4, Spanish Club, 3, Track, 3. PATRICIA LEE ECKER - Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4. ANN ELIZA- BETH EDMONDSON-Allied Youth, 2, 3, Charm Board, 4, French Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Inter Nos, 3 fPresi- dentl, 4 fTreasurerJ, Leaders' Class, 4, Norwester, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, Student Council, 3, Torch, 1, 2, 3, Junior-Senior, 3 fCommittee Chairmanl. DAVID BRUCE ELLYSON-South High School, Colum- bus, Ohio, I, Arlingtonian 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4. NANCY TYLER ERB-Charm Board, 4, Festo, 2, 3, F. T. A., 3, Assembly Committee, 2, Leaders' Class, 3, 4 fVice Presidentl , National Honor Society, 3, 4, Norwester, 4 fArt Editorlg Pub Club, 2, 3, 4 fPresidentJ, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, Y-Teens, l, 2, Student Council, 4, Torch, 1, 2, 3, Junior-Senior, 3 fCommittee Chairmanl. CAROLYN SUE FERGUS-Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fArt Editorj, Dramatics Club, 2, 3, Dramatics Club Play, 3 fCastJ, Inter Nos, 3, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ , Leaders' Class, 3, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Norwester, 4, Pub Club, 3. 4 fSocial Chairmanl, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, Torch, I, 2, 3. CA- THARINA FINK-Allied Youth, 3, 4 fSecretaryJ, Arl- ingtonian, 4, Dramatics Club, 4, French Club, 1, 2, F. N. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, 4 fTreasurerj , Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4. CAROL LYNN FISH-Miss Arlington, 3 fCourtj, F. T. A., 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM MICHAEL FITZGERALD-Buckeye Boys' State, 3 fChief Justice of the Supreme Court I , Class Officer, I fPresidentJ , 2 fPresi- dentl, 3 fPresidentl: Football, 1, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Inter Nos, 3, 4 fSecond Vice President of the Ohio Junior Classical Leaguel, Leaders' Class, 3 fTreasurerJ, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4 fPresidentJ, Stu- dent Court, 1, 2, 3, Torch, I, 2, 3, 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, Debate Team, 1, 2, Social Activity Council, 4, Varsity ccAaa, 3, ROBERT EUGENE FITZSIMMONS - Baseball, 3, 4, Chess Club, 2, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Track, 1, Wrestling, 3, 4, Debate Team, 1. ALICE MARY FLAN- AGAN-Allied Youth, 2, Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4, Dra- matics Club Play, 3 fCastj, French Club, 2, 3, 4 fVice Presidentj , F. N. A., 3, F. T. A., 4, Assembly Committee, 2, 3, Junior Class Play, 3 fStudent Directorj, Science Club, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3. DIANA MARILYNN FLORY-French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 fVice Presidentlg F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 4. MARTHA JANE FONTANA-Allied Youth, 2, 3, Dramatics Club, 2, French Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Inter Nos, 3 QSecretaryJ, 4, Leaders' Class,,4, Pub Club, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4 fWorld Fellow- ship Committee Chairrnanj , Torch, 1, 2, 3. JAMES RICH- ARD GAUPP-Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, 2, 3, Science Club, 4, Track, 3, Junior Achieve- ment, 2, 3 CPresidentJ. ALEXANDAR MARTIN GEAR- Buckeye Boys' State, 3, Dramatics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 fPresidentJ, Dramatics Club Play, 2 fStaffJ, 3 fCastJ, 4 fCastJ, Junior Class Play, 3 fCastJ, Junior Red Cross, 2, 3, Leaders' Class, 4 fTreas- urerJ, Norwester, 4 CAssociate EditorJ, Science Club, 4, Spanish Club, 2, Swimming, 2, 3, 4, Torch, 3, Debate Team, 1, 2. DONALD RICHARD GEHLBACH-Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fFourth Page Editorl, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Norwester, 4 fBoys' Sports EditorJ, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4 fVice Presidentl, Swimming, 3, Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Debate Team, 4. PENNY RUTH GILLES - Coral Gables High School, Coral Gables, Florida, 1, Miami High School, Miami, Florida, 2, Allied Youth, 1, Dramatics Club, 4, G. A. A., 4, Y-Teens, 4, Little Women, 2, Sopho- more 'Board, 2, Student Council, 2. WILLIAM RAYMOND GIVENS-Allied Youth, 2, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Inter Nos, 3 fTreasurerJ , 4, Science Club, 4 fPresidentJ , Track, 1, 3, 4. JOHN WILBUR GLENN-Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, Wrestling, 1. JAMES A. GORDON - Arlingtonian, 4, Baseball, 2, Cross Country, 3, 4, Football, 1, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Homecoming, 4 fDriverJ, Spanish Club, 1, Track, 4. JULIE ANN GREEN - Allied Youth, 2, Arlingtonian, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4. SALLY LEE GRIFFITHS - Allied Youth, 2, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 CAdvertising Managerj , F. N. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Norwester, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, G. A. A., I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2 fTreasurerJ. ROBERT REID HALEY- Allied Youth, 3, Junior Red Cross, I, 2, 3, Science Club, 4, Spanish Club, 3, Torch, 2, 3. DANIEL REEVES HARDING - Allied Youth, 2, Football, 1, 2, 3, Inter Nos, 3. JUDITH ANN HEIMLICH-Arlingtonian, 3, 4 CSecond Page EditorJ, Dramatics Club, 2, 3, 4, Inter Nos, 3, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ, Norwester, 4, Pub Club, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, Science Club, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, Torch, 1, 2, 3. SUZANNE CATHERINE HELWIG-Allied Youth, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 2, 3. BRIAN PAUL HILL-Rosary High Page One Hundred F orty-one Senior Aciiviiiesmlconiinued, School, Columbus, Ohio, 1, 2, Basketball, 3, 4. RICHARD LAIRD HOFFMAN- Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4 fPresidentJ , Dramatics Club, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fCastJ , Norwester, 4 f Photography Editori , Student Coun- cil, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, Science Club, 4. ROGER HUGH HOL- STEIN-Hi-Y, 4, Golf, 1, 2, 3, 4 CCO-Captainjg Student Council, 4, Varsity GAP, 2, 3, 4. WILLEEN CAROL HUCK -Johnny Appleseed Junior High School, Mansfield, Ohio, 1, Allied Youth, 2, F. N. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 3, Student Council, 4 fSecretaryD . DAREL ROBERT HULL- Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, 1, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 1, 2, Torch, 3. J UDITH JANE JENKINS - Allied Youth, 2, 3, Dramatics Club, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, Junior Class Play, 3 CCastJ. DE LEE JENNINGS-Allied Youth, 2, 3 fVice Presidentj, Arl- ingtonian, 3, F. N. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, Assembly Committee, 2, Office Staff, 3, C. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3. BARBARA JACQUELINE JONES - Mansfield High School, Mansfield, Ohio, 1, 2, 3, G. A. A., 4. KENNETH HENRY ARTHUR JOST-Powell High School, Worth- ington, Ohio, 1, 2, Arlingtonian, 3, Science Club, 1, Spanish Club, 1, Debate Team, 2. MICHAEL JOSEPH KANE- Coral Gables High School, Coral Gables, Florida, 1, 2, Football, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4. JOHN JOSEPH KELLY- Cross Country, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Norwester, 4, Science Club, 4, Tennis, 4, Wrestling, 4. ROBERT WYNNE KINCAID-Cross Country, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Swimming, 4, Track, 4, Debate Team, 4. ROSEMARY SUE KING-Allied Youth, 3, Dramatics Club, 1, 4, F . N. A., 4, Pub Club, 4, C. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 1, 2. BARBARA ANN KIRALY-Allied Youth, 2, 3, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fThird Page Editorj, Dra- matics Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ , Library Club, 4, Norwester, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 4, Torch 2, 3. JAMES LAWRENCE KNAPP-North East Rural High School, San Antonio, Texas, 1, Allied Youth, 2, 3. MICHAEL HINCHMAN KOUNS-Staples High School, Westport, Connecticut, 1, 2, Football, 3. BETH ANN LAKIN - Allied Youth, 3, French Club, 2, 3, F. N. A., 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2 fChairman of Ways and Means Commit- teei, 3 fVice Presidenti. MARTHA BRENT LANE - Coshocton High School, Cosh- octon, Ohio, 1, 2, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Pub Club, 3, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club, 1, 2, Red and Black, 1, 2, 3 fAssignment EditorJ, Tomahawk, 1, 2. ROBERT MILLER LAPE - Aquinas High School, Colum- bus, Ohio, 1, Arlingtonian, 4 fCirculation Manager, Adver- tising Salesmani, French Club, 2, 3, 4. BRANT A. LAR- RIMER- Cross Country, 1, 2, Football, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Wrestling, 3, 4. CAROLYN ROSE LAUER - Roxboro Jun- ior High School, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, 1, Cleveland Heights High School, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, 2, Hilliards High School, Columbus, Ohio, 2, Orchestra, 1, Dramatics Club, 2, 4, Dramatics Club Play, 2 QCastJ, French Club, 2 fVice Presidenti, 3, F. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., 2 fSport Chairmani, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 3. EDDIE NEILSON LAUGESEN-Linden McKinley High School, Columbus, Ohio, 1, Baseball, 1, Hi-Y, 1. LINDA RUTH LAWRENCE -Allied Youth, 2, 3 fMembership Chairmanj, Dramatics Club, 1, 4, Dramatics Club Play, 4 fCastJ , F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 4, Library Club, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 1, 2. Page One Hundred F arty-two RICHARD NEIL LEAREY-Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fBusinesS Managerj, Football, 1, 2, 3. PETER CATTON LINCOLN -Ithaca High School, Ithaca, New York, 1, 2, 3, Cross Country, 4. MARTHA JANE LINK-Allied Youth, 1, 2, 3, Charm Board, 4, F. N. A., 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y- Teens, 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 1, 2. GARY A. LINTZENICH -Reitz Memorial High School, Evansville, Indiana, 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society, 3, 4, Norwester, 4. CAROL DIANNE LLOYD -Johnny Appleseed Junior High School, Mansfield, Ohio, 1, Allied Youth, 3, 4, Charm Board, 3, 4 fVice Presidentj , Dramatics Club, 4, French Club, 2, 3, F. N. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, 4 fSecretaryJ, Leaders' Class, 3, 4 fChildren,s Parties Committee Chairmanj , Norwester, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 2, 4, Student Council, 1. DAVID MILLAR LOCEY-Baseball, 1, 3, 4, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4 fCaptainJ , Hi-Y, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, Varsity "A", 2, 3, 4. ANNE CAROL LOOMIS-Arlingtonian, 4, French Club, 1, Y-Teens, 3, 4. SALLY ANN LUND-Allied Youth, 2, 3, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fEditorJ, Buckeye Girls' State, 3 fAlternateJ, Festo, 3, French Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Assembly Committee, 2, 3, Leaders' Class, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Stu- dent Council, 4. MARY ELIZABETH LUTZ-Allied Youth, 2 CSecretaryJ, Dramatics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 fSenior Vice Presidentj, Dramatics Club Play, 2 fCastJ, 4 fCastJ, French Club, 3 fTreasurerJ , Homecoming Court, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fCast-Leadl , Pub Club, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3 fSport Headi, 4 fPublicity Chairmanj, Y-Teens, 1, 2, Track Court, 3, Spanish Club, 1, 2, 4. JON V. LYNN- Mount Vernon High School, Alexandria, Virginia, 1, Little Rock Central High School, Little Rock, Arkansas, 2, Yoko- hama High School, Yokohama, Japan, 2, 3, Football, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Homeroom President, 2, 3, Lettermen's Club, 2, 3 fVice Presidentjg Class Officer, 3 CPresidentJ. WILLIAM ROBERT MAY- Hi-Y, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Track, 1, 3. ROBERT ALLYN MCCOY-Chess Club, 3, Science Club, 4, Spanish Club, 2, Torch, 1, 2, 3, Junior Achievement, 2. RONALD HURST McHAM - Basketball, 3, Chess Club, 4, Football, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4 fAthletic Chairmanj, Science Club, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, 4. JUDITH GAIL MEADERS-F. T. A., 4, Spanish Club, 4. RITA DIANNE MERRIMAN - Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club, 3, 4 fHistorianJ, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Assembly Committee, 2, 3, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ , Norwester, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4. RONALD CHARLES MILLER- Crestview Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio, 1, North High School, Columbus, Ohio, 2, 3. RICHARD J. MIL- LISOR-Arlingtonian, 4, Football, 1, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Library Club, 3, Science Club, 4, Spanish Club, 1, 2, Track, 1, 2, Homecoming, 4 fDriverJ. JOHN ERIC MORRAL-Lewis and Clark High School, Spokane, Washington, 1, 2, 3, Dramatics Club, 4, Dramatics Club Play, 4 fCastJ, Science Club, 4. ROBERT H. MOR- TENSEN -Libertyville High School, Libertyville, Illinois, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, 2, Class Officer, 1 fTreasurerJ , Junior Class Play, 3 CCastJ , Spanish Club, 2, Tennis, 2, 3. SANDRA L. MOSHER-Arlington Heights High School, Arlington Heights, Illinois, 1, 2, Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 3. HAZEL NEISSER-Allied Youth, 3, 4, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fManaging Editorl, Dramatics Club, 4 fTreasurerJ , Dramatics Club Play, 4 fCastJ , French Club, 3, 43 F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fCastJ, G. A. A., 3, 43 Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4 lMusic Chairmanj. ROBERT DAVID NELSON-Spanish Club, 1, 2, Swimming, 1, Track, 1. JACK WILLIAM NICKLAUS - Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Golf, 1, 2 fCaptainJ, 3 fCo-Captainj, 4 fCo-Captainl , Student Council, 2, Varsity "A", 1, 2, 3, 4. .JAMES FRANCIS NICKLAUS - Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4 fCap- tainJ, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Varsity "A", 3, 4, Homecoming, 4 fEscortJ, Student Council, 2, 3, 4 fVice Presidentl. JAMES COLBY NISSEN-University High School, Columbus, Ohio, 1, 2, Swimming, 1, 2. PAUL ANDREW NITSCHKE-Class Officer, 1 fTreasurerJ, Football, 1. 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Student Council, 2, Swim- ming, 1, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4 CCo-CaptainJ , Varsity "A", 3, 4. DIANE NOBLE-Crestview Junior High School, Colum- bus, Ohio, 1, North High School, Columbus, Ohio, 2, Allied Youth, 2, F. T. A., 1, Y-Teens, 1, 3. JOHN HALL O'MORROW-Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, 2, Football, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. EHOMAS DAVID ANDREW PARKINSON - Science lub, 4. DAVID HOFF PETERSON -Allied Youth, 2, Basketball, 2, Chess Club, 3, 4 CSecretary-Treasurerj , Class Officer, 2 fVice Presidentj, 3 lTreasurerJ, 4 CTreasurerJ , Cross Country, 2, French Club, 2, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4 CTreasurerJ, Homecoming, 4 fEscortJ, Junior Class Play, 3 CCastJ, Leaders' Class, 4, National Honor Society, 3, 4 fPresidentJ , Norwester, 4 fMake-Up Editorj, Student Council, 1, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, 4 fCo-Captainl, Debate Team, 2, Junior- Senior, 3 fCommittee Chairmanj, Chess Club, 3, 4 CSec- retary-TreasurerJ , Choir Officer, 4 fPresidentJ. BEVERLY JANE POPP-F. T. A., 3. 4, G. A. A., 1 fSport I-Ieadi, 2, 3 fSport Headl, 4 fPresidentJ , Y-Teens, 1, 2, 4, Student Council, 4. DANA WILEY PRATT-Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Homecoming, 4 fDriverJ , Norwester, 4. SALLY LOU REDICK-Allied Youth, 2, Buckeye Girls' State, 3, Dramatics Club, 2, French Club, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4 I Vice Presidentl , Leaders' Class, 3, 4 fLocal Service Com- mittee Chairmanj , Norwester, 4, Pub Club, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4 fWays and Means Committee Chairmanj , Torch, 1, 3. NADINE W. REDIFER - Allied Youth, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, Science Club, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4. JOHN CHARLES REED -Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 4. WILLIAM BARTON REIBER-Arlingtonian, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fCastJ, Norwester, 4, Spanish Club, 2, Swimming, I, 2, 3, 4 lCo-Captainj. MOLLY KAY REYNOLDS - Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4, Charm Board, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Assembly Committee, 3, Inter Nos, 3 I Vice Presidentj , 4, Leaders' Class, 3, 4,fNewcomers' Committee Chairmanj , National Honor Society, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3 fLinks Committee Chair- manl, 4 f Vice Presidentl, Student Court, 3, 4, Torch, 1, 2, 3. MARY JANE RICHARDS-Allied Youth, 3, Dra- matics Club, 2, 3, French Club, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4 C Secre- taryj , F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 4, Nurse's Oflice, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Torch 3. JEANNE ANNE RITTER-Dramatics Club, 3, F. N. A., 3, 4 fSec- retaryj , G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4. STEVEN CARL RIX-Zanesville High School, Zanesville, Ohio, 1, 2, 3, Cross Country, 4, Track, 4. VIRGINIA DIANE ROOP-Allied Youth, 2, 3 fSecretaryj, 4 fPresi- dentl , Arlingtonian, 3, 4 CExchange and Mailing Man- agerj , F. T. A., 3, 4, Library Club, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 4, Spanish Club, 3. LINDA GRANGER ROSS -Allied Youth, 3, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, Junior Red Cross, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3. MARGARET LANG RUSSELL-Wyoming High School, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1, Allied Youth, 2, 3, Festo, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club, 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN WALTER SAEGER-Kentucky Military Institute, Lyndon, Kentucky, 1, Allied Youth, 2, Chess Club, 3, 4, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Golf, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, Student Council, 4, Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4, Track, 1. SUSANNE SAEGER -Allied Youth, 2, Cheerleader, 3, 4, French Club, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, Norwester, 4, Pub Club, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 fVice Presidentjg Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, Student Council, 2, Torch, 1, 2, 3. SUSAN KAY SCHEL- LENGER - Allied Youth, 2, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 1, 2. SARA SCHOEDINGER - Allied Youth, 2, Spanish Club, 4. TOM ROBERTS SCHOOLEY-Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4 fVice Presidentjg Science Club, 4, Spanish Club, 1, 2, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4 fCo-Captainl , Varsity "A", 3, 4. EVELYN LOUISE SCHWENKEL-Allied Youth, 2, F. N. A., 4, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens, 2, Spanish Club, 2. THOMAS HILLS SELLERY - Oakwood High School, Day- ton, Ohio, 1, 2, Football, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Tennis, 3, 4 CCo-CaptainJ. EDWARD ESTEL SHAFF ER - Baseball, 1, Basketball, 1, Class Oliicer, 2 fTreasurerJ, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4 fCaptainJ , Hi-Y, 3, 4 CPresidentJ , Norwester, 4, Student Council, 1, 2, 3, Track, 2, 3, 4. JAMES BABBITT SHARER - Baseball, 1, Basketball, 2, 3, Cross Country, 3, Football, 1, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, .4. JEFFERY SHAW - Hi-Y, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4, Wrestling, 2, 3. JAMES EDWARD SHELTON -Medina High School, Medina, Ohio, 1, 2, Band and Orchestra, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4. CHARLES PATTERSON SHIMP- Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, French Club, 1, 2 QSecreta1'yJ 7 3 lVice Presidentl, 4 fPresi- dentj , Science Club, 4, Torch, 1, 2, 3, Camera Club, 2, 3. MARY ANN SHOOP-Allied Youth, 3, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4. JEANNE HARRIETT SIMPSON-Arlingtonian, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4 fSecretaryJ , G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 2, 4. SYLVIA KAY SIVILLE - Cheerleader, 3, 4, Dramatics Club, 4, Pub Club, 3, 4, G. A. A., 2, 3, 4 fSocial Chairmanj . DENIS EDWARD SKORA-Immaculate Conception High School, Elmhurst, Illinois, 1, 2, Science Club, 4. RICHARD FREDERICK SLATER- Baseball, 1, 2, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Football, 1, Hi-Y, 3, Track, 3, Varsity "A", 3, 4. SHIRLEY ANN SMITH-Allied Youth, 2 fCorresponding Secretaryl, 3, F. N. A., 3, 4 fPresidentJ , G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4. ERIC JAMES SPILKER - Arlingtonian, 3, Dramatics Club Play, 1 CStaffJ, 4 fCastJ, Football, 3, 4, Debate Team, 1, Varsity "A", 4, Junior-Senior, 3 fCommittee Chairmanj, Social Activity Council, 4. JAMES JOHN STECKER- Lexington High School, Lexington, Ohio, 1, Allied Youth, 2, Cross Country, 4, Hi-Y, 4, Spanish Club, 2, Swimming, 2, Wrestling, 3, 4 QCO-Captainl. JAMES ROBERT STEWART-Georgetown High School, Georgetown, Ohio, 1, Allied Youth. 2, Chess Club. 2, 3: Spanish Club, 3, 4. Page One Hundred Forty-three Senior Acliviliesmfconiinuedb DANA HARRISON STONE - Football, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Golf, 3, 4. RONNIE DAVID STONE - Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, 2, 3, 4, French Club, 2, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. SIEGFRIED OTTOMAR STORZ - Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Cross Country, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Leaders' Class, 4, Torch, 1, 2, 3, Track, 2, 3, 4, Varsity MAN, 4. MARCIA IONE STOUFFER-Allied Youth, 2, Arlingtonian, 3, Dramatics Club, 2', F. T. A., 3, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ , Pub Club, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 4, Spanish Club, 2. JOYCE ELLEN TEEGARDIN-Allied Youth, 2, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Inter Nos, 3, 4 fPresidentJ , Junior Red Cross, 2, 3, 4, Leaders' Class, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1. RUTH JANET THOMAS-Allied Youth, 2, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 2, 3 .fSecretaryJ, 4. TODD BRADWAY TIBBALS - Chess Club, 2, 3, 4 CVice Presidentl, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA ANTHONY TROTT-French Club, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4 CPresidentJ, Student Council, 4, Torch, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4. PHILLIP EDWARD TULLER-Columbus Academy, Co- lumbus, Ohio, 2, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Swimming, 1. ROBERT SUM- NER ULRICH - Hi-Y, 3, 4, Track, 2 fManagerJ, 3 fMan- gerj . 4 fManagerJ. JAMES FREDRIC VANCE - Basket- ball, 2, 3, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Track, 1, 2, 4, Varsity HA", 3, 4. WILLIAM S. VAN FOSSEN III - Allied Youth, 2, Science Club, 4. ROBERT ROY VICKERS-Allied Youth, 2, Band, 1, 2, 3 I Social Chairmanj, 4 fVice Presidentl , Cross Country, 4, Hi-Y, 3, Spanish Club, 2, Track, 3, 4, Wres- tling, 2, 3, 4 QCO-Captainl. EMMERICH VON HAAM, JUNIOR - Class Officer, 1 fVice Presidentl, 4 QVice Presi- dentl, French Club, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Leaders, Class, 3, 4 fWorld Service Committee Chairmanj, National Honor Society, 3, 4 fSecretary-Treasurerl, Norwester, 4 C'Adver- tising Managerl , Student Council, 3, Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4 fCo-Captainl, Torch, 1, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior- Senior, 3 fCo-Chairmanl. HAROLD FREDERICK von ULMER--Wyomissing High Sohool, Colegio Andino, Bogata, South America, 1, 2, Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, 4, Homecoming, 4 CDriverl, Leaders, Class, 4, Norwester, 4 fEditor-in-Chiefj , Science Club, 2, 4, Spanish Club, 3, 4 CPresidentJ , Student Council, 4, Tennis, 2, 3, 4. Page One Hundred Forty-four MARYANN ROGERS von ULMER-Wyomissing High School, Colegio, Andino, Bogata, South America, 1, 2, Cheerleader, 2, Cooperative Blue Triangle, 2, 3, 4, Dra- matics Club, 4, F. T. A., 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fCastl, Science Club, 4, G. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3 fTreasurerj, 4. fVice Presidentj. SONJA MARIE WAI-ILL-Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, F. N. A., 3, 4 fCorrespondin,g Secretarylg .Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffl, Y-Teens, 1, 3. SHERRON ANNE WALSH-Thomas A. DeVilbiss High School, Toledo, Ohio, 1, Fort Lauderdale High School, Fort Lauderdale, Florida, 1, Dramatics Club, 4, 'Spanish Club, 4. ROBERT NATHAN WANDEL- Al- lied Youth, 2, Cross Country,'1, 2, 3, 4 CCaptainl, Dra- matics Club, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4 fSecretaryj , Norwester, 4 CCir- culation Managerj, Student Council, 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity MAR, 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ELLEN WARD -Allied Youth, 2, F. N. A., 3, 4, F. T. A., 4, Homecoming Court, 4, Norwester, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, Spanish Club, 2, 4. MARY ANNE WEAR-Allied Youth, 2, 3, Arlingtonian, 3, 4 fAssociate Editorj , Festo, 3, French Club, 3, 4, F. N. A., 4, F1 T. A., 3, 4, Norwester, 4, Pub Club, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4 fPresidentl, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 fTreasurerJ, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council, 4, Torch, 3. HELEN MARIE WELCH-Allied Youth, 2, F. N. A., 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Norwester, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, Torch, 3. DELMA GRACE WERNET - French Club, 4, F. N. A., 4, Junior Class Play, 3 fStaffJ, Library Club, 4. THOMAS MACLAUREN WESSELS -Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Varsity HAR, 2, 3, 4. LOUIS M. WILCOX- Football, 4, Hi-Y, 3, Assembly Committee, 3, Spanish Club, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling, 3, 4. JUDITH ANNE WILSON-Charm Board, 1, Dra- matics Club, 2, 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Homecoming Court, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Track Court, 1. STEPHEN' CARTER WOLFE- Chess Club, 4, Wrestling, 4. WILLIAM DICKERSON WORKMAN-Spanish Club, 3, Track, 3, 4, Wrestling, 2, 3, 4. MARLENE YOCHEM - Allied Youth, 2, 3, Arlingtonian, 3, F. N. A., 3, F. T. A., 3, 4, Assembly Committee, 2, Norwester, 4, Ollice Stall, 4, Quill and Scroll, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4, Student Council, 1. ROBERT CRABILL YOUNG - Chess Club, 3, 4 fPresidentj , Home- coming, 4 fDriverJ, Leaders' Class, 4, Spanish Club, 4 lTreasurerJ, Student Council, 4 fTreasurerJ, Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y, 3, 4. wa M, 1 if fi w-f ,.L iwxxffffmw-fff,wcf .u.w4v'x.,f- fm nw 5 gi, , , M ff M"fw4.4 ...mf M Y Y ,.,, , I ,Q-.1-.Wh f,, ' 'gt . f ' I Ev, 1 A if A Ha g 5 ,,. ,"-1."""" 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Upper Arlington High School - Norwester Yearbook (Upper Arlington, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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