Annapolis High School - Wake Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1943 volume:
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MISS C-ERTRUDE HAYES
ecaowe . . .
. . . throughout our four years at Annapolis High School, we have
enjoyed not only her guidance and friendship, but also that which
young people always seek, sincerity, sympathy, loyalty, and Trust,
. . . and because we always shall appreciate the counsel she
gave us on our successful Junior Prom,
, . . and because we always shall remember her and want her
to remember us, we wont to put within her easy reach our names,
our faces, our WAKE.
. . . Because of all these things . . .
MA .meaficafe .7455 ,Mille fo
555 girfrucfe .Alagw
DR HOWARD ANDREW KINHART
efmage fo file .Seniors
We are not here to play, to dream, to drift,
We have hard work to do, and- loads to lift,
Shun not the struggle-face it, 'tis C-od's gift,"
This advice by Dr. Babcock is especially appropriate at this
moment when all Americans must give unstintingly of themselves
and their possessions in order to combat successfully the forces of
tyranny which seek to destroy us. America made strong through
hard work, intelligent thinking, and morality not only will survive
the terrific impacts of war, but also it will prosper in times of peace.
These three essential traits, applied zealously by you and me, will
keep our country "the land of the free" and will make it a rich
heritage for our posterity.
May your attendance here at Annapolis High School prove to
be of much value both to you individually and also to society in
general. My good wishes go to you! May our fond memories be
Lillian Hawkins, Jean Otto, Margaret Fahs
MATH EMATI CS
The mathematics department offers a bevy
of opportunities to the student. A complete pro-
gram of fundamental math for the non-academic
student and advanced math for college aspir-
ants carries the brunt of this department's objec-
tive. In accordance with the war effort, the
new aeronautics course has been included on
the mathematics roster.
Louise Hicks,- Dorothy Noble, Frances Bennett,
Barbara Keyser, Marion Gardner
Katharine Cox, Elizabeth Davis, Katharine Kibler
An extremely important department is that of
English. The study of grammar, composition
literature, and vocabulary is a four year require
ment of every student. Senior students are
offered a course in speech and related activi
ties by recommendation of third year English
teachers. Today more than ever, graduates with
a good English foundation are sought.
George Norris, May Russell, Christine Hogan,
To become a better American, we must learn
more about our country, and that is the aim of
the social studies department. Every A. H. S.
graduate is required to have had U. S. History
and one other social study, thus building a better
background for a better citizen. I
Jane Harris, Edward Brosius, Gertrude Hayes,
Edward Kessler, Marie West
The foreign language department offers French,
Latin, and Spanish. Besides helping students to
a better understanding of appreciation of cus-
toms and daily life in foreign places.
Ernest Herklotz, Frank Gunderloy, Melvin
Schlossman, George Schrodermeier
Fine Arts are encouraged because they culti-
vate music, art, and literary appreciation which
will enrich the lives of all who study them. The
Art Service Club, the Student Government, and
various music organizations come under this
The science department strives to teach the
students of man's progress of research for a
better and finer world. Because of the vital
knowledge of the power of science, every stu-
dent is required to have two credits in this field.
Mildred Kinhart, Lorene Marking, Minnie Pierce
American industry is seeking skilled laborers
for war-time speed programs, and that is just
what A. H. S. is producing when boys finish
their industrial arts course. This sound and
practical training is complete to practically every
Lauretta McCusker, John Edwards, Mary Jo Russ
The Home Arts department teaches its girls
how to make the American homes of tomorrow,
giving instruction in cooking, sewing, house-
keeping, and personal grooming.
Opal Johnson, Mildred Curd, Ina Ross,
A sound body is as important as a sound mind.
The popular physical education department is
faced with a major task every year in keeping
classes, intramurals, and the peacetime inter-
school sports running smoothly for the student
body. The gym and the field are its healthful
Not only does the guidance department help
the student plan his curriculum but also gives
advice concerning his personal problems. ln-
augrated last year, it has been active in securing
part time jobs for the students. Many students
owe their choice of a college to Mr. Brosius and
Barbara Bush, Hazel Smith, Emily Ewing,
The increasing demand for stenographers in
war work has made the business education de-
partment more popular than ever. Shorthand,
typing, office training, and bookkeeping are
offered to juniors and seniors.
Betty Widger, Andrew Bongiorno
The smooth way in which the school operates
is a credit to our administrator, Dr. Howard A.
Kinhart, and his secretary, Mrs. Hilda Muster-
man. There is an auxiliary staff composed of
students from the commercial department who
assist in the general routine of the office.
Edward Brosius, Louise Hicks, Margaret Fahs,
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ROBERT EMORY GRALLEY
lrish blue eyes, nice personality and ability in sports
mark Bob as one of the outstanding boys of our class. The
fact that he has been our class president for the past two
years verifies his popularity with us all. Shy, modest Bob
has served on the Traffic Squad and on the Legislative and
Executive branches of the Student Government. With Bob's
graduation A. H. S. will lose an invaluable intra-mural
WILLIAM CHADWICK SHARKEY
Chad is one of our brilliant students and we do mean
bright! ln his third year he was chosen as the outstanding
pupil of the year. Many times Chad has thrilled us with
solos throughout the past four years. Lack of a football team
has not robbed him of his enthusiasm for the game and for
other sports in which he excels. We know that his amiability
and buoyant spirits will make his life a success. His ambi-
tion? To graduate from Knute Rockne's Alma Mater and
to be a Physical Ed. instructor!
BARBARA LOU ISE SHORTI'
Barb seems to have the amazing ability to be here, there,
and everywhere at once. For the past four years Barb con-
tributed much in the field of activities. This gay lassie has
served with efficiency on the executive branch as secretary.
She likes to sing alto and has been a member of the A
Cappella choir for two years. The Waves naturally attract
her nautical aspirations. We shall be sorry to see her leave,
but we know that she will do well in her field. Anchors
IRENE CHRISTOPHER ALEXION
Lena, treasurer of the Wake, has been one
of our star hockey players for the past
two years. What'll it be after graduation,
Lena? Secretory or Foreign Correspondent?
MARGARET ELAINE ARMIGER
Margaret is a sweet, quiet little girl
who spends much time working in the
library. Her ambition has not crys-
talized as yet, but if her curriculum
interest is any indication, it will be in
the home economics field.
lndustrious, quiet William has been one of
the most enthusiastic of the shop workers.
Going about his duties in a shy, serious
manner, he has attracted little attention,
but Will has always been known to do a
difficult job well.
MARJORIE STOUT AUSTIN, JR.
Mimi is one of our outstanding seniors.
She participated in many of the school
activi.ties. With her outstanding per-
sonality and good looks, we are sure
she will be as popular in college as she
has been here.
HARRY BAKER NP-W1
Good-looking Harry leaves our school every
day after second period. He is now a de-
fense worker at Glen Burnie, but after
graduation he intends to join the navy.
Excelling in commercial studies helps
Marjorie with her larger job of being
the school's treasurer. Neat, quiet and
very friendly Marjorie hopes to follow
her father's footsteps in becoming an
THOMAS IGNATUS BALDWIN
Totsy, well-known for his pictures in the
Wake, is characterized by his admirable
personality With his intense interest in
photography, we shall soon see a prize-win-
ning picture produced by Master Thomas.
EDITH MAE BASIL
Edith's crowning glory is her hair She
has o sincere interest in music and
wants to be one of those confidential
correspondence clerks-better known as
NELSON Fl ELDER BASIL
Nelscn's main characteristic is his quiet-
ness. His service on the Traffic Squad has
been distinguished. A strict commercial
curriculum will help him after graduation
in his chosen field.
GEORGE MILES BASSFORD
Superman is that tall, good-looking boy
that seems to evade feminine advances.
Miles participated in many school ac-
tivities and has scores of friends. Don't
eat too many peanuts in English class,
ADELAIDE ELIZABETH BEAZLEY
Mention Betty and you have the synonym
for wit and fun. Snapping her fingers and
tapping her toes, Betty is always talking
about something or other. This has won
her many friends and lasting friendships.
Very quietly going about her work this little
miss achieves much in a short time. Being
Vice-President of the Social Club and a
very active member of the Assembly Com-
mittee will prepare her for similar positions
when she is a co-ed at college.
Leonard is admired for his -excellent
taste in clothes. His valued contribu-
tion to the school was the outstanding
quality of the "Tally-Ho," of which he
was editor-in-chief. His career as a
newspaperman has already begun,,as
he is a writer for the AP News.
EVELYN ACUSTA BLADES
Quiet and reserved until her sly humor
is exhibited, Evelyn is always joking
about something and consistently main-
tains her even disposition. Majoring in
homemaking, Evelyn hopes to continue
this work after graduation.
EDWARD BARTON BOTH E
Short, serene, assured, and cute, Jean is
envied for her dark curly hair and twinkling
eyes. Being even-tempered and accom-
modating, Jean should achieve whatever
Commonly known as Eddie, he may be
found around the shop or gym fre-
quently. His super personality and
dancing ability make him well-known.
Eddie wants to be a carpenter, but first
wants to take a "slap at the Japs."
RICHARD ARNOLD BOWEN
Red-headed and freckle faced, Arnold is
one of our distributive education boys. He
is headed for commercial retailing if Uncle
Sam doesn't nip it in the bud.
SARAH ELIZABETH BOWEN lll
Betty is one of the busy members of
the newly formed distributive educa-
tion class. Her outstanding charac-
teristic is the amazing amount of viva-
city she can muster to help along in
Ruby is the senior with a heart of gold.
Whenever one needed a lending hand, she
would be only too glad to help. As a dis-
tributive education student and with her
willingness, Ruby will make a great success
in this field.
NORMA HELEN BROOKS
A. H. S. will long remember pretty
Peachie for her beautiful voice and won-
derful personality. All of us wish her
success in reaching her goal-to sing
with a famous symphonic orchestra.
CHARLES IRVING BROWN
Charley is tremendously interested in sail-
ing, and hopes to own a large boat of his
own some day. To do this we are afraid
he will have to forget his ambition, to have
nothing to do, unless-Oh, yes-a million-
aire at twenty.
ROLAND WILLIAM BROWN
Willy is one of those nice big traffic
men who helped save lives during the
grand rush between periods. He hopes
to enter the career of ministry after
graduation, and we wish him success in
ROBERT RANDOLPH BUSCH Aram!
A conscientious member of the traffic
squad, Buschy worked industriously at the
north end stairs. He hopes to become a
cadet in the U. S. Army Air Corps. High
Her desire is to become a good secre-
tary. Having taken the commercial
course here at A. H.' S., we feel that
she is well qualified to enter this field,
and to be a success in her career.
ANNA VICTORIA CASTRO
Tiny Nuni is distinguished by her coal
black hair and dark complexion. Upon
graduation another secretary-to-be will
begin to make use of her commercial train-
ing. Success to you!
HELEN MARIE CHANEY
Known for her sense of humor Nel's
pet phrase "Humor is the spice of life,"
is a fitting one. Her beautiful fair hair
is the envy of many. She hopes to be
a private secretary.
WILLIAM CILENISS CHURCHILL
Carefree with nothing to worry about de-
scribes Buddy. Spending four years at A. H.
S. has acquainted him with the shop, which
incidently is his curriculum. His future?
Why worry? "UncIe Sam has that settIed."
RUTH ELIZABETH COALE
Sketter is a dark-haired beauty with
expressive eyes. Although she has
worked hard as a distributive educa-
tion student and made a success of
her job, she plans to desert the mer-
chandising field for adventure as an
NANCY THERESA BUSTO
Her nickname plus black curly hair, and a
likeable sense of humor, describe Nancy
well. A homemaking student, she would
like to be a good typist and a good dancer.
VIVIAN MARINA BUTT
Vivian was A. H. S.'s smallest senior
She is really quiet and studious and
excelled in her commercial work Her
unusual desire is to become a balla
Pat is outstanding in all her subjects. You
can easily spot her as the tall, brown-haired
girl with the subtle sense of humor. With
her growing knowledge of science Pat will
be an excellent nurse.
FLORA BELLA CANTLER
Dark-haired Flora is one of A. H S s
home economics enthusiasts. With this
training for a background, she should
have an easy time realizing her ambi
tion to be a cook.
MARY ELIZABETH COLBURN
Small and dark-haired, Mary was a home
economics major. Although she is unde-
cided yet as to her choice of a career, her
interest lies chiefly in the homemaking
JENNY MAE COLLISON
Jenny is a cute girl with auburn-tinted
hair. She has been an ardent worker
for the circulation staff of the yearbook.
Although she has no stated ambition,
she likes to dance and is a talented
player of three musical instruments.
META ANN CONDELL
Margie with her amiable smile will surely
make a good stenographer. She has been
a very active member of the circulation
committee of the "Tally-Ho" during her
RHODA LOUISE COOK
Personality, vivacity and charm have
won Cookie lasting friendships. She
has everything all figured out lwhich is
typicall. First to be a model, then to
marry some l?7 nice man.
HARLEY FRANCIS COPE
A welcomed newcomer to Annapolis' senior
class is handsome young Harley. He hails
from Oregon and intends to enter the U. S.
N. A. His excellent scholastic record and
experience in photography should make
him a valuable officer.
PRUDENCE MECICH CORNER
Prudy, with her dark hair and con
trastingly fair complexion holds strictly
to an academic curriculum. After a
few more years of study, the army will
be the richer by another nurse.
LILLIAN JEANETTE COX
Dark brown hair and an attractive manner
describe Lil. Approaching merchandising
from the consumer angle in her junior year
as a home economics student, she prepared
for the sales angle in the distributive edu-
MARY ELIZABETH DAMMEYER
The "oomph" girls have nothing on
Betty. She's pretty, lively and has a
lovely figure. She hopes to be a news
paper correspondent. Well, at any rate
never a dull moment.
RUTH JANE DEMPSEY
A brunette with a charming smile, Ruth
also has pretty blue eyes and fair skin.
Her attractive appearance and distributive
education training will both contribute to-
wards making her a fine saleslady.
WINIFRED MASON DEWEY
Dewey is the A Cappella's pride and
joy, being one of their few basses. His
mechanical ability and quickness to
grasp new ideas should do much to help
him realize his ambition of becoming
a navy technician and submariner.
ARTHUR PEN N I NGTON D I ETZ
Arthur is one of more talented seniors. He
has always been interested in the science of
radio and hopes to continue in this field
after graduation. Judging from past evi-
dences he will undoubtedly become a valua-
ble radio technician.
JOHN EDWARD DONALD hitvll
Johnny is one of our blond good-look-
ing boys and quite a good athlete.
He hasn't decided on a career-but
what is the hurry? The draft would
postpone it anyway.
J EANN ETTE DAVIS
One of the few girls in the maIe-dominated
aeronautics class was blond, attractive,
Jeannette. -Her ability to quickly grasp
and apply new ideas undoubtedly will make
her outstanding as a commercial air line
RUTH ELIZABETH DAVIS
Ruth turned salesman to help Dave on
the circulation staff of the Yearbook.
She took a strict academic course, as
college and army nursing are her future
DONALD EARLE DEARBORN I
Ambitious Donald is one of our handsome
young senior boys. Neat and well-liked,
Donnie without- a doubt will prove himself
outstanding at any 'job he may tackle.
ANNA VIRGINIA DEMPSEY
Many of us have admired C-inny's at-
tractive smile as she induced us to buy
war bonds and stamps. Planning to be
a dress designer her home economics
of junior year and distributive educa-
tion will stand her in good stead.
RICHARD EDWARD DOVE, JR.
Friendly to all and easy to get along with,
little Rickie is just a swell guy. His amica-
bility and good sense of humor should
serve him well when climbing the ladder
LURTY BERNARD DULL
Tall, slim Lurty has always had an in-
terest in intra-murals. As a past-time
he has a hobby of developing pictures.
The armed forces will probably claim
Lurty after graduation.
HELEN MAY DUNAWAY
Helen is known for her quiet manner. AI-
though she came in '40 Helen has become
well acquainted with A, H. S. A pleasant
smile, and a friendly attitude will help her
in seeking success in her chosen field.
JEAN PACE DYE
Quiet Jean is known for her nice smile.
She was another of those dramatic stu-
dents of English V and also a member
of the A Capella Choir. Jean hopes to
join the WAAC's.
HENRY WILLIAM EIRINC
Well dressed Hank was often known as
"the cutest boy in A. H. S." Frequently
you'll feel a tap on the shoulder followed
by twinkling blue eyes, saying, "Move on,
please." His heart is set on ???
SHIRLEY RUTH ELLISON
Shirley is even tempered, easy going,
and always willing to help anyone. She
is generally quiet and unobstrusive. In
her senior year Shirley has done excel-
lent work as a reporter for the "TaIly-
Ho." We hope she continues this
MARY BEVERLY ERICKSON
Congenial, attractive, and gay help to de-
scribe Bev. The literary staff for the year-
book, and the Glee Club were among her
school activities. College is her aim.
FAY LILLIAN EVANS
Fay is another of those distributive edu-
cation pupils who shares her ability not
only with the school, but with the gen-
eral public also. Fay has the ability to
follow this field of work.
ELLEN RUTH FOHNER
This shy girl with her big blue eyes wants
to become a fashion and photographers'
model. During her senior year Fohny has
been very efficient in serving as secretafy
of the yearbook.
MARGARET ELLEN FORD
This dark-eyed senior has a friendly
smile and possesses an uncontrollable
giggle. Mary is loads of fun when you
know her. She hopes to be a WAAC.
SALLY JAN E FOSTER
Sally is usually distinguished by her witty
remarks. Sally, a very brilliant student,
desires to devote her time to industrial
EVELYN MAE FOWLER
Efficient capable Shorty is a typist for
the "Tally-Ho." The first rung of her
ladder to success as a secretary was her
strict commercial curriculum. Success
in your climb, Evelyn.
MATTHEW WESTON FARMER
Westy, Assistant Editor of the "Wake" has,
for some reason, been dubbed "C-arcon."
Lively and humorous, his announcements
"clicked" with the student body. Already
an experienced amateur, he will no doubt
become a successful radio engineer.
J EAN NE BARROW FAUST
Jeanie has spent all four years of high
school right here in A. H. S. She was a
member of the circulating staff of our
yearbook. Her ambition, along with
many others, is to become a secretary
Jerome is one of '43's wittiest seniors. He
is a past master in the art of the snappy
comeback, which should prove of real value
when Jerome ,invades the world of ledgers
LlLLlAN MARIAN FINE
Lil, an industrious worker in the Com
mercial Department is a member of the
assembly committee reserve. Her bril
liance will aid her in becoming a fine
PETER ALAN GEIS
Easy-going Pete is well liked and ever ready
to lend the always welcome helping hand.
Pete was on our traffic squad and through-
out his school years excelled in Math.
CORRINE SYBIL GOODMAN
Attractive and blond, Corky's experi-
perience on the "Tally-Ho" as typist
and reporter should serve her well when
she invades the ranks of the white
GERTRUDE LOUlSE GREVE
Quiet, congenial Gertrude is majoring in
commercial subjects. Being interested in
this field she hopes to continue her secre-
tarial work after graduation.
KATHERIN EARNESTINE GRISCOM
Students know Kitty for her genial per-
sonality, for she always has a ready
smile for everyone. After graduation
she plans a military career as a WAAC.
DOROTHY VlVlAN HALL
This lassie, even though she is quiet, is
always willing to share o joke. Her pati-
ence and jolly ways will aid her in carrying
on the family tradition of nursing.
EMI LY BARTON HALL
Barty, as she is known throughout our
halls, has been very prominent in a
variety of important committees. Her
future plan is to be a school teacher,
and her avocation-to write short
Peggy, though rather new in our famed
halls, has done very well for herself. At
present, she has no plans for the future
except she hopes it will be a happy one.
Her pleasing personality assures this.
JACKSON .BUNKER HALLETT
Tall, good looking, popular and full of
fun, Jack was an industrious participant
in many school activities. He is an
ardent fan of aeronautical engineering
and hopes to become an architect.
ALFRED ARCHIBALD HOPKINS
Good looking Hop was another traffic
officer. He was a member of the famed
English V class and the Social Club. Here's
a salute to a future Naval Officer.
THOMAS CHATTLE HOPKINS, JR.
Quiet though always having fun,
Tommy has shown that he can be de-
pended to have a witty comeback. His
industriousness, as shown by his excel-
lent work in the Art Service, will help
him as a brain specialist.
PATRICIA ANNE HORN
Vivacious Pat can brighten any dull mo-
ment. Full of fun, she has many friends
at A.H.S. We are sure she will enliven and
enrich any college she enters after grad-
CARL LESLIE HOWARD llli'i'-lil
Carl is known to his many friends as
Dixie. He has always been interested in
athletics. He hopes to speed up the
fight for freedom by becoming an avi-
FAIRY GRACE HAYDON
Fair and petite, Fairy was the very capable
president ofthe Library Council. She is
going to College in the fall and will one day
be a high school teacher.
SELENA ALDRIDCE HENRY
Sparkling Senie is quite a busy little
person by being typist for the Tally-Ho
and on the Literary Staff for the Wake.
Ability marks her as reliable. She in-
tends to make "some" lucky man a very
happy and efficient wife. How about
NINA RAY HEROLD
This cute blonde is distinguished by her
quiet ways. Nina wants to be a secretary
and with her accuracy in taking shorthand
she is certain to reach her goal.
DILLON ALEXANDER HIBBETT
Dillon, a .recent recruit to A.H.S., was
one of our distributive education stu-
dents. Pleased with his job, he would
like to remain as a retail worker but
expects the Army to settle his immed-
MABLE LEE HUNZIKER
Lee was well known throughout A.H.S. As
yet, Lee has no definite plans for the fu-
ture, but we are all sure that she will be
as successful in any field she may choose
as she was at Annapolis High.
DAVID ALBERT HURT
Vice-president of the Student Organiza-
tion and Circulation Editor for the year-
book, Dave was one of our most active
seniors. After graduation he hopes for
an appointment to the Naval Academy.
We know he would be a worthy succes-
sor to his father.
Boobla has been active in both intra-murals
and after school sports, especially basket-
ball and soccer. He wants to help his coun-
try either as a war worker or as a Navy
OLIVE MAE JACKSON
Jackie with her pleasant, perky smile
has been with us all four years of high
school. She hopes to become a good
cook. The reason: Who are we to say?
EVELYN JEAN JEFFERSON
Ebbie has been an asset and a credit to the
commercial department. Her work in the
office will aid her greatly in being success-
ful in her chosen field after graduation.
HELEN INEZ JENSEN
Perkie is a source of never-ending de-
light to those who know her, and is in-
terested in many things. Helen wants
to be a model. Could it be another
MELICENT CAROLYN JOHNSON
Moe is a pretty blonde with an attractive
voice. Her experience in singing will help
lead her to her future goal to sing with an
orchestra. The best of luck to you "Moe",
THELMA JEAN JOHNSON
We know this pretty, quiet, little Vir-
ginian as a "friend in need is a friend
indeed." Her brilliance has shown up
on the Literary Staff.
LOIS SELENA KLAKRING
Voted Annapolis' best girl citizen, popular
Lois has achieved renown as the Wake's
businesslike Literary Editor and proven her-
self indespensable to the newly formed
Student Government. Her everlasting pat-
ience and appealing personality should earn
her distinction in the field of white caps
and starched skirts.
Gracie is one of our vivacious girls that
really knows what to do with her feet.
A strictly commercial student, her am-
bition is, no doubt, headed in this direc-
PEGGY MARICE KLYMAN
Peggy with her big black eyes, who came
to us from our friendly rival, Arundel High,
has gained many friends. Her democratic
ways of thinking should aid her greatly
when she yoins the WAVES.
SHIRLEY MOLCHE KOTZ I N
For four years a faithful worker in the
library, Shirley was "right-hand-man"
to the librarian. She is undecided as to
a career, but is considering the nursing
or library profession.
ALBERT RITCHIE JONES VLJNIL
Participating in after school sports and be-
ing homeroom captain proves that sports
rate number one with Bucky. After grad-
uation he wants to help win the war by
entering the Marine Air Corps.
CATHERINE MAY KELLY
Katsie has the Irish characteristics
pretty black hair and blue eyes Being
a distributive education student and
having a sweet disposition, she make
a perfect salesgirl.
FREDERICK GERARD KERR Nfltfif
Gerry, although one of our quieter students,
was an active member of many school org-
anizations. His intense interest in aero-
nautics will be of great value to him as a
THOMAS IRVING KING
Tommy is an all-round good fellow
Well-liked, his ambition "to be a per
fect husband" may not be so hard a
task to accomplish. Anyway, good luck
DOROTHY JANE KRAPF
With sparkling eyes and pretty smile, Dot
is pleasant to work with. She has been an
asset to the A Capella Choir and a very
valuable worker on the Literary Staff. All
these qualities will make her o good nurse.
DOROTHY EDITH KREMEN
Dot is that unusual type that not only
rates the title of the "most studious
girl" but also deserves commendation
as one of A. H. S.'s active participants
in sports. The "Tally-Ho" owes many
of its fine sports articles to her pen.
Quiet, dark-haired Jerry has ben very ac-
tive in intra-murals. Since he is intensely
interested in aeronautics, we feel that he
will be successful in airplane engineering.
CHARLES EDWIN LAMB
Chucker, president of the Social Club,
needs no introduction. Full of spirit
he is easily distinguished by his smart
clothes. With a great future ahead, he
wants to be an aeronautical engineer.
ISABEL CHRISTINE LEATHERBURY
Blonde, friendly, Isabel has acquired-many
friends at A. H. S. Her efficiency, shown
by her fine work in the commercial field,
points to her success as a secretary.
ETHEL MARIE LEE
The Homemaking Department has
claimed Ethel during her high school
years. Friendly Sis will be only too
willing to give you a permanent in a
few years at her new beauty salon.
MARY CARROLL LEE
Puddles is taking the homemaking course
as she is preparing to become ci dietician.
Hoping to be of service to Uncle Sam, she
wants to plan meals for the Marines.
RAE ALI NE LEE
Rae is that popular senior with those
pretty brown eyes. As treasurer for our
new Student Organization, she has set
a high standard of accomplishment for
its future treasurers. Patients will ap-
preciate that doctor's receptionist.
Vernon has been a very active participant
in intra-murals all four years of high school.
Consequently you can see why his home
room was always in the lead. Best of luck
to you, Vernon, in your chosen field.
EMI LY ALBERTA LENC-EL
Emily has a friendly smile for everyone.
Since freshman year she has wanted to
be a stenographer, and, needless to
say, her curriculum for the past two
years has been a commercial one.
ANNA CECELIA LEWNES
Throughout her four years at A. H. S.,
Annie has proven herself apt in sports. By
persistent participation in all intra-mural
activities she has greatly contributed to a
string of home room victories. Her athletic
ability should prove to her advantage in
whatever field she might enter.
ROBERT NUMSEN LUCKE Pfillllxf
HARRY JAMES MAGCIO
Harry, one of A. H. S.'s best dancers, is also
a good athlete. He participates in all intra-
murals and other sports. Little Moe hopes
to be a navy athlete in the future years.
Tall, red-headed Bob is always seen
gurgling over with laughter and fun.
He is manager of the advertising staff
for the "Wake" and Captain of the
Boys' First Aid Rescue Squad. His
ambition-is left up to Uncle Sam!
JOSEPH JOHN MACCIO NU
Big Moe, whose physique gave him his
name, is well-known in intra-mural
sports, He hopes to don a navy uni-
form after graduation.
PECCY MAE MAYO
NANCY RANDOLPH MARKLI
Nancy may be seen working in the cafe-
teria or helping some teacher. Having
taken the homemaking course, we imagine
her career will be along this line.
Happy-go-lucky Peg is the life of any
dance. Practically a member of the
office staff and on three yearbook
staffs, Peg has been seen rushing all
year. Here's to you, Peg, the belle of
the ball at that college you're going to
ELEANOR RAE McABEE
Soft brown eyes and dark lashes are her
striking features. Interested in dramatics,
she is a member of the assembly commit-
tee. It's characteristic of EI that her ambi-
tion is to make a trip around the world.
JOHN WADE MccoRMicK It
Remember that tall, handsome, traffic
officer who was always at the cafeteria
door, especially when you were trying
to "hook line?" Well, that's Wade.
Here's to Wade as a future army
THERESA IRENE MCCLEAN
Soft-spoken Tilly was an A Cappella alto.
She has been a dependable and capable
typist for both the "TaIly-Ho" and year-
book. This successful experience indicates
that she will make some employer on ex-
ELIZABETH YERKES MCNAIR
Vivacious Betsy hos well earned this
slogan-" Popularity is worth a King's
ransom." Her amiability will help her
to achieve success in her career as an
air stewa rdess.
JUNE LARK MERRIKEN
A good-natured senior with oodles of
humor, vigor, and vim is June. She was
extremely active in athletics and was home-
room captain for intra-murals. Upon
graduation June wants to join the Army.
JOHN JOSEPH METZGER
A mathematical genius with wavy blond
hair, Jack always has a joke ready He
plays in the school orchestra and is a
virtuoso with the violin. His interests
lie in the field of aeronautics.
AUDREY LOUISE MIDDLETON
Dark-eyed, lively Audie is making great
progress with the Distributive Education
Course, She wos a wonderful help to the
school by selling war bonds and stamps.
Her ambition is to graduate from A. H. S.
MARY ELIZABETH MILES
Lovely auburn-haired Mary was one of
our favorite seniors, and was a member
of the literary staff of the yearbook
She took a strictly academic curriculum
and will continue it at college in the
MARJORIE BURWELL MURRAY
Although Mimi was quiet shefalways had
valuable contributions to make in all of
her classes. Her serenity and friendliness
will prove indispensable in her future
career of medicine.
EDWARD BYRD MUTH
Cooperative, full of school spirit, and
witty, is Eddie. He was very interested
in English V and could be seen prac-
ticing speeches to any willing person
who would listen. His next stop is
IRENE ELIZABETH MYERS
Renie, another alumna from Germantown,
has accumulated many friends due to her
pleasing personality. She was not only an
asset to her home room during intra-murals,
but achieved high standards in the com-
GEORGE THEODORE NICHOLS
This attractive Iad was the president of
the newly-formed Student Organization.
His ability and pleasing personality will
go far towards making him an excellent
West Point Cadet.
AUDREY VIRGINIA MILLS
Curly-headed Audrey typed all those library
passes for noon-hour. Her immediate ambi-
tion is to be a perfect typist but her voca-
tion lies in the nursing profession.
ROSE MARIE MOORE
Pretty, dark-haired Rose Marie is full
of vigor. Her ambitions are with stenog-
rphy, and she would like, on the side,
to be a good cook-the best way to a
DANIEL TREDWALL MORGAN
Well-dressed and prominent, Dan has been
a very active member of many of our school
activities. Interested in sports, he wishes
to engage in them at the Naval Academy
Bob just came to A. H. S. this year. He
sems to be rather quiet but is really a
pack of fun. Although he majored in
the shop course he desires to become an
EMILY BARBARA HODC-ES OVERSCH
Em's recent arrival to A. H. S. has not
hindered her progress in making friends
and becoming a part of the school's activi-
ties. Guess what her aspirations are? "Chl
nursie, nursie, come over here and hold
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN PERRY, JR.
Ben is usually seen rushing to a meet-
ing. Besides being editor-in-chief of
our annual, he was a valuable member
of most of the important school organi-
zations. His competence and brilliance
point to the high attainment we expect
MERCER BRYANT PREWETT
of him as a surgeon.
STEWART JEFFERSON PHIPPS Nfl f 'I
This is the lad who wanders around saying
very little, but going places. Stewart has
the urge to roam in his blood and wants
to sail the seven seas.
This little lad, always tinkering with a
machine of some sort or other, may
become a great aircraft mechanic in
the years to come. Good luck to you,
CATHERINE BARBARA RIEDER
Kitty is a pert brunette, always calm and
possessing a twinkle in her eyes. She has
been very cooperative in supporting the
school organizations, and upon graduation
will join the white collar workers.
OLIVE LEE REUWER
Lively Olly likes nothing better than to
have a good time. She hopes to help
her country by joining the WAAC's.
We hope that the lunchtime drills will
prove helpful. .
H ELEN DOUW RICHARDS
Quiet, studious Helen has become famous
for her portrayal of Miss Cox. She was an
invaluable member of the English V class
and in the future hopes to use her knowl-
edge for teaching.
ANNA ANCELINE RILEY
All of us give Angy, a very quiet and
sweet person, our best wishes for suc-
cess in her chosen field. -Her relia-
bility in the Commercial Department
will assure her success as a secretary.
ELIZABETH MOSS RUDD
Betty has been with us now for all tour
years. Her genial sense of humor has
acquired her many friends and we wish her
luck in whatever career she may choose.
MARY ANN SADLER
Another of our secretaries-to-be, Mary
Ann has exercised her talents as a
typist for the "Tally-Ho" and as a
worker in the office. Her quiet, pleas-
ing personality fits the role of secretary.
A well-liked girl in our academic corridors,
industrious Anna is headed for a secre-
tarial career. The loyalty and devotion she
has shown here will bring about the realiza-
tion of her hopes.
NAOMI ETH EL SAUN DERS
A pretty auburn-haired girl with a lovely
complexion, always running around
with a sheet of music, describes Naomi.
She accompanies A. H. S.'s vocalists
and is sure to obtain her ambition-to
become a good accompanist.
ANTONIO JOHN RISTAINO
'43's Charles Atlas and strong man is husky
I35 pound Tony, Always ready to lend a
helping hand to anyone who asks, Tony
was one of the best-liked seniors. A good
organizer, aided by his personality, Tony
is headed for success in the world.
ALICE CHADWICK DE CRAFFENREID
Alice, a pretty blonde, is full of witty
remarks. Her ability as an artist is
attested to by the fact that she is secre-
tary of the Art Club. Furthermore her
zealous school spirit is shown through
her splendid work on the Student Or-
BETTIE ANN ROGERS
One of the prettiest girls in our class, cute
Bettie is the possessor of a very captivating
smile and is determined to see that the
lucky patients get their vitamins.
PAUL THOMAS ROOT
Paul is one of our tall boys whose quiet
personality has won him many friends.
Being mechanically minded it is no sur-
prise to us to hear that he wants to
be a diesel engineer.
AUDREY COURTNEY SHELLEY
Blue-eyed Audrey, one of our soft spoken
seniors, is fun-loving and sincere. She has
been with us for four years and wants to
be a teacher.
IVA RUTH SHEPHERD
Shep, with her cheerful, amiable per-
sonality was liked by all at A. H. S.
We know her outstanding work as an
alto in the A Cappella Choir is a step
toward her goal-to become a high
school music teacher.
MARY FRANCES SINCLAIR
Skeeter, quiet but cooperative, was a mem-
ber of the Literary Staff of the yearbook.
She has been with us for four years, lend-
ing a helping hand when needed.
HAROLD FREDERICK SIPE, JR.
Captain of his homeroom, a member of
the Traffic Squad, and an essential ele-
ment of the "Wake" circulation com-
mittee, Jack had many duties to per-
form. Full of fun, he hopes to enter
the Naval Academy in the future.
VICTOR SANTO SAVOCA
Vic is one of our athletic seniors. He has
proven this statement through active par-
ticipation'in intra-murals and varsity sports.
His amiable manner and personality have
won him many true and lasting friends.
KATHERINE V. SCHWALLEN BERC-
Although her work in the office takes
much of her time, Kitty has found
spare moments in which to become
one of our outstanding intra mural
players. Her first love ? to become a
good beautician. ,
NELSON JOHN SEARS NAVY
A husky redhead with plenty of freckles
describes Jack completely. He will look
good in his Marine uniform after gradua-
I WILLIAM HAWLEY SEWELL
Blonde-haired Bill, who has an ab
sorbing interest in all sciences is a
"whip" in lab. A scientist of e
future, his qualifications of brillance
and thoroughness are just what that
2 F' 'fx I
HARRY BERNARD STALLINGS fl I
Happy, a husky lad with an enthusiasm for
sports was the spark of the team-any
team, but especially soccer. This will prove
an excellent training when he "joins up"
with the Marines.
Although, shy and quiet, Louise is a
bundle of fun. One of those home-
making girls, she hopes she will make
some man very happy.
BEI IY MYRA STRAUSS
This brunette is known as one of the indis-
pensable typists of the "Tally-Ho." Her
friendly nature has won her many friends
in the commercial field, which, incidentally,
is her choice.
ESCO EDWARD STRICKLAND, JR.
Tall, dark and handsome, Esco will long
be remembered for his striking profile.
A vote of thanks to Esco for his many
sparkling senior writeups. Good fortune
to you as a civil engineer.
MARY JOSEPHINE SKISLAK
Cute, black-haired Skizie was a Library
Representative. This comes as a surprise to
us, but rumor has it that she wants to be an
aviatrix. Success to you-a grand girl.
CHARLES ROBINSON SMITH
There's never a dull moment when
Smitty's around. Full of fun he is a
great addition to any group. If he goes
through college as he went through
high school, look out, Bob Hope!
MARTHA PORTER SMITH
Pote, hailing from Virginia, with her per-
sonality, face, and figure was truly an asset
to A. H. S. She prefers an exciting future
as an ambulance driver,
MELVIN WILMER SMITH
Willie, one of our humorists, is usually
heard muttering some witty remark.
His aeronautical ability is another
"hop" on his airway to success at
NAVY WJOHN CLIFTON TUCKER
FRANCES VIRGINIA SULLIVAN
Pretty Franny, one of our more quiet stu-
dents, sold War Bonds and Stamps. Al-
though enrolled in the Distributive Educa-
tion Course, she wishes to be a beautician,
and most of all a good wife.
RUSSELL CLEMENT SWEENEY Uffiifi Cf
Always teasing and cutting-up, Russell
is ver well liked amon his friends
Y ' Q -
With that patriotic feeling in his bones,
he wants to be a Marine-if the Army
doesn't get him first.
We present a girl with oodles of rhythm,
plus a very pleasing personality. Her ambi-
tion is headed in the commercial direction,
and her school background will be of great
help to her.
' MARGARET TAYLOR
Tall and dark-haired, Margaret is al-
ways seen working in our cafeteria at
lunch time. Having gained experience
, in the Distributive Education Course she
is headed for success in a business
CECILIA ELEANOR THOMAS
Nonie has been an enthusiastic home eco-
nomics student. Her cooking class was her
favorite, as a thorough knowledge of foods
and calories will help her to be that dieti-
tian she wants to be.
VIRGINIA ELLEN THOMPSON
Virginia, with her sunny disp
and pleasant smile, will be a great
asset to the business world. Not only
an asset, but with her ability for taking
shorthand she will be a speedy and
WILLIAM MERRIT TILLMAN
Cooperative, good-natured Merrit with his
deep bass voice has taken an active in-
terest in our school's musical organizations.
His versatility and ability to get along with
anyone will probably serve him well in
whatever vocation he may choose.
D md wwz John's nickname, Shorty, suits hirn per-
fectly. Being one of our most spirited
j1jf HS seniors he would like to join the -Navy
after graduation. Another gob for
,mi kc' 7'CUncle Sam.
EMMERT KING WALKER
His ready wit has won him many friends
among those who were its victims. ln
zoology he revealed his interest in the ani-
mal kingdom and his intention to be a
WILLIAM BARTON WALKER
Shy and silent, Bill is really a good fel-
low. Cooperative when ever help is
needed, Bill really has a deep sense
of responsibility under a sort of care-
ALLAN CRAVEN wEsTcoTT NWX-l
Tall and good looking with dancing blue
eyes, Wucky is as happy-go-lucky as they
come. His willingness to accept new ideas
should do much to make him an excellent
DAVID CAREY WILEY fl Nil
Dave, returning to A. H. S. after an
absence of two years, has resumed his
place in intra-murals. Dave is also plot-
ting his course to the Naval Air Force.
CLEO CERTRUDE TURNER
Curly-haired Cleo is one of our well-liked
dark seniors. Her interest has always been
with the Navy, so her decision to be a Red
Cross nurse probably carries the hope that
she will serve with the Navy.
AUCUSTINE JOSEPH VLNA liQl'lrf
Gus, a nice, well-liked boy, can be seen
working on the fire squad. Math and
aeronautics will help him when he joins
the Air Corps to fulfill his ambition.
MARTHA BEN ITA VOINCHE'
Martha is rather quiet, but has a very
pleasing personality which is greatly en-
joyed. She was a follower of the Home Eco-
SHIRLEY AN N WAC-N ER
Busy little bee! This pert, friendly
blonde works for the yearbook and is
president of the Art Service. She hopes
to follow in the footsteps of Jon Whit-
comb and Michael.
KATHERINE GENE WILKINS
Sweet, blue-eyed Gene spent one year at
A. H. S. Her English V classmates will long
remember her for her wonderful and inspir-
ing speeches. We hope you do see the
world, Gene, and we will back up anything
you might do for it.
ALLEN EDWARD WILLEY
Well-dressed and prominent in school
life, Allen was one of our handsome
boys. He was well known for his skill
in playing the Piano and for his talent
as a jitterburg.
JAMES EDWARD WILLIAMS
Friendly Jimmy is easy to get along with
and always ready to join in the fun. We
are certain that whatever Jimmy decides to
undertake will prove successful.
Modest Ray is very interested in civilian
defense at A. H. S. Always ready with
a snappy joke, Shrimp is majoring in
shop and hopes someday to captain an
Small, blond-haired Dave was one of our
most active seniors. One of our traffic
squad captains, he often saved us by ring-
ing the bells. Start climbing that ladder to
BARBARA LAWSON WIN DSOR
Petite, cute-looking Bobbie spends much
time working for the yearbook on the
circulation and literary staffs. With a
decidedly different ambition, she wants
to be a champion lacrosse player.
BETTY JANE WOELFEL
Boops bubbles over with vivacity and wit.
Her only ambition is to be happy. With her
musical talent this should easily be assured,
VLADIMIR JOSEPH WORMWOOD
That ta-II-ll boy with the low bass voice
whom we see in A Cappella is Val. He
has his eyes on the Navy Air Corps,
and we hope his "inches" won't keep
DORIS LOUISE JOHNSON
Doris is the girl with the ready answers.
Everyone likes her because of her con-
genial and pleasant manners. Here's
hoping Doris becomes that secretary she
wants to be!
Bob wants to be a newspaper man. ln.the
distributing department, to be exact. Right
out of "Esquire" he reminds us of a movie
Bobby brought a novel style of dress to
A. H. S. that was very much admired by the
old-timers here. Acquiring friends has been
an easy task for her, which is one of her
strictly navy characteristics.
FAY LOUISE ZINDORF
Fay is one of '43's industrious members.
She was a patient and sincere worker
ofthe distributive education class. Her
training in this course will prove of
real help in any career she might decide
DOROTHY ELIZABETH SKOCH
Familiarly known around the campus as
Dotty this mightly little mite fone of our
smallest girlsl has prepared for a position
as secretary through her work on the Liter-
ary Staff and typist for the "Tally-Ho."
EUGENE LLOYD WINDSOR
Rather quiet, Eugene was well liked
throughout the student body. He was
one of those hard working distributive
education trail blazers.
PERRY CLINTON WINDSOR Nfllif
Friendly, dark-haired Perry is one of our
new students, arriving from Cambridge,
An aeronautical-minded Senior, he hopes
to become a Naval Air Cadet. Good flying,
PHYLLIS LEE WORTHINGTON
Phil threw her heart and talent into Eng-
lish V. Friendly, dependable, and studi-
ous explains Phil. She wants to be a
war correspondent, and with the skill
she has exhibited in this class her stories
should make the head lines.
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We, the class of I943, being of sound mind and body, do ordain
and declare this to be our last will and testament. Our unusual
accomplishments in general we leave to the lucky student body that
remains here after our passing.
Those talents which warrant special consideration are enumerated below:
Section I. Jackson Hallett leaves his sneezes to anyone who wants a cold.
Section Il. Pat Horn leaves physics classes.
Section III. Billy Sewell leaves his chemicals, with ideas attached, to anyone
who wants to blow up the school.
Section IV. Alice Robertson leaves her "little bit different" Vergil trans-
lations to Bill Smith. I
Section V. Charles Lamb leaves his father to help Tom Ball with physics.
Section VI. Esco Strickland leaves his big feet to Allan Maclnnis.
Section VII. Dorothy Krapf leaves her sunny manner to Gilbert Shaw.
Section VIII. Thomas Hopkins leaves his lethargic air to Peter Cullins.
Section IX. Betsy McNair leaves for Louisville, Kentucky.
Section X. Helen Richards leaves her English V "A's" to anyone with
Section XI. Wilmer Smith leaves his mathematical ability to Bob ditto.
Section XII. Lois Klakring takes Chad Sharkey with her, or vice versa.
Section XIII. Wade McCormick leaves his English books to Miss Cox.
Section XIV. Weston Farmer leaves his announcement making to anyone
who doesn't get mike fright.
Section XV. Peggy Mayo leaves her jitterbugging ability to all "hepcats."
Section XVI. George Nichols leaves for West Point. Beat Navy!
Section XVII. Rae Lee leaves her big brown eyes to Kitty Winn.
Section XVIII. Richard Dove leaves his horse laugh to Bill Ferguson.
Section XIX. Alfred Hopkins leaves his jaunty swagger to Dorothy Porter.
Section XX. Hank Eiring leaves his zoot suit to the devotees of Esquire.
Section XXI. Ben Perry leaves his executive ability to Herman Ellinghausen.
Section XXII. Dorothy Skoch leaves her extra inches to Bob Redeker.
Section XXIII. Rhoda Cook leaves her golden red hair to Putsy Teasley.
Section XXIV. Barbara Wright leaves her painted glasses to .loan Sacrey.
Section XXV. Peter Geis leaves the school.
Duly signed and sealed this 27th day of December, in the Year of Our
Lord MCMXLII, by:
Before reading the secrets of Jill's diary, we the writers of the Class
History, would like to say that Jack and Jill are twins.
Well you know how boys can snoop. That's exactly what Jack did,
and he has added his own comments to his sister's.
Out of the Freshman year at last! It wasn't
so bad though. Remember I told you about the
assembly the upper classmen put on for the
Freshmen? After that we felt right at home
and got down to real business. We elected
officers in our homerooms and also selected a
member to represent us in the newly-formed
"Students' Activities Committee."
l was so thrilled when l had my first date!
We went to the first Game and Dance Party
held by the S. A. C. This was only one of the
many benefits we received from buying the
Budget Pass. '
The exhibit held this spring was super!
We won't have another now for two years and
l'Il be a high-classed Junior.
Got my last issue of the Tally-Ho the other
day. l'm so proud of that paper because it
received first class rating from the "National
Scholastic Press Association" for being the
most outstanding mimeographed school paper
in the country.
Well that's about all for tonight-
Oh, Sis, that's all 0. K. but don't target
about the swell new shop building they built
for the boys.
One day I rushed from the shop to the
building and started through the corridors.
That's when I got nabbed for "speeding" by
Q NNN. def
T s' ', lxlgil
a traffic officer. He took me to the newly-
formed Traffic Court but they weren't so hard
on me, though. They sent me home to read
the part of the "Handbook" that teglls the
80 0 ,cb
Can l possibly believe that my Sophomore
year is over and l'm a Junior? It can't be
That tea and fashion show we gave for our
mothers was a fine "get-together." We model-
ed the skirts we made in Home Economics
The Tally-Ho has won another award! This
year it is finer than ever since it is being
printed instead of mimeographed.
Besides having Game and Dance parties
this year, another social event has been
established, namely, "Stunt Night." This
was under the direction of the Building and
Ground Committee, a sub-committee of the
S.A.C. The proceeds went to the Bleacher
Fund. lt was a great success! lt is hoped that
it will be an annual affair.
Junior class, here l come!!
Yes, sis, we're juniors. Do you want to
know why "Stunt Night" was a big success?
It would have to be with those skits and
specialties put on by different organizations
of the school and we will long remember the
"actions" of the faculty.
lf'you were proud of the tea you girls had,
how, do you think the boys felt about winning
so many championships in sports throughout
Anne Arundel County?
' June 1942
This has been a very eventful year. It was
fun belonging to the clubs which were started
the early part of this semester. l'm so happy
to think that our Annual, "The Wake" was
originated. lt gives us something by which we
can recall the fun we've had in school.
December 7, I942 brought about many
changes in our Alma Mater. Clubs and assem-
blies were stopped and first aid classes for
both boys and girls were immediately formed.
Our school went all out for the war effort by
having practice air raid drills and blacking
out our building.
This spring I was in the group of Juniors
who assisted Miss Gardner and Miss Keyser in
organizing a Student Organization. We hope
this will be functioning next year.
At last the night I had been waiting for ar-
rived! I was really going to the Junior Prom!
We worked so hard on that dance that it is
no wonder it was one of the finest affairs
ever held in the school. We all had that
South American sway for weeks after the
Think of it! I'm a senior!!!
You're right, Sis, the clubs were swell, but
when the war came we were more than willing
to sacrifice the clubs and also varsity sports in
order to speed up the war program.
I joined the Rescue and Fire-fighting
Squads which are to be further 'organized next
Correction, Sis, I think our Prom was the
very best ever held.
I feel rather sad tonight. I'm happy and
sad at the same time for I know I have re-
ceived an education from a "Grade A" school
but I also realize that now I must go out into
the world either to go on with my education
or find a job.
I have many memories of my Senior Year.
First of all just the thrill and rush of being
a senior, and then all the work we put on our
yearbook, the "Wake."
This Fall the StudentiOrganization began
functioning properly by having campaign
speeches and rallies, after which we voted
for our officers who have brought us through
a successful year.
In December the Victory Corps, which
benefited all the students who joined it, was
inaugurated in the school. Five specialized
services were offered. The one I joined, the
Community Service, helped me to become 0
better war time citizen.
After the Christmas holidays, time went by
very swiftly and before we knew it we were
practicing for Commencement exercises. We
were in a rush then with all those dances and
Then the night of all nights arrived! After
we had received our "Sheepskins" we went to
the cafeteria to the swell party given by the
P. T. A. -
And now out into the world!
Many thanks to the Junior class for a swell
How about that Victory Corps, Sis? Whether
you realize it or not I may be called soon for
duty with some branch of the armed forces.
The Pre-induction courses trained me to be
the kind of soldier the United States needs to
bring them ultimate victory.
And now I guess this is
,Qui .Mi ,iff
PRESIDENT .................... ..... - ..... H erman Ellinghausen
VICE-PRESIDENT ........................................ Charles Adams
SECRETARY-TREASURER ..........,..........w.. Tommy Vinson
First row: Mrs. Johnson, D. Galloway, H. Hogood, V
Evans, B. Hall, M. Fredenburgh, N. Davidson, A
Gulliver, E. Epstein, L. Gaither.
Second row: R. Christensen, J. Corrigan, M. Enzinger,
V. Paige Evans, R. Freeman, J. C-arner, J. Christo
Third row: J. Eucare, H. Ellinghausen, J. Cowort, A
Fourth row: H. Dougherty, S. Day, F. Dull, S. Cohen.
First row: Miss Ross, V. Duvall, R. Donaldson, M.
Dougherty, P. Doyle, G. Davis, P. Dickinson, C.
Coste r, A. Duvall.
Second row: L. Carlson, C. Adams, C. Dawson, H. Cox,
T. Ball, D. Bowser.
Third row: R. Roberts, H. Armiger, P. Beoll, C. Bradley.
Fourth row: R. Carmichael, B. Braun, T. Ball, J. Bran-
zell, K. Burdett.
' Room 204
First row: Miss Curd, J. Cammarata, D. Britton E.
Boettcher, V. Alvanos, M. Casey, P. Arison, B. Ben-
Second row: D. Barney, E. Caldwell, F. Busher, L. Clow,
M. Armiger, J. Baker.
Third row: Y. Colton, D, Christian, B. Backer.
f Room 206
First row: Mrs. Wilson, G. James, N. Homberg, E. Han-
non, C. Keller, B. Kohr, L. Harbert, M. Jenkins, E
Second row: E. Holland, J. Hubbard, A. Honeke, J. Hare,
J. Herrington, B. MCC. Rome, B. Hughes.
Third row: R, Harrington, R. Hyatt, S. Hopkins, R. Hyatt
Fourth row: L. Croller, S. Hiltabidle, W. Finkle, B. Hop-
kins, D. Fitch, H. Grimes, T. Hiltabidle, R. Herring
First row: Mrs. West, E. Phipps, E. Leanos, E. Lee, B.
Moore, E. Leitch, B. Neiman, L. Wertz.
Second row: E. Loftus, M. Akers, A. Little, B. Powers, F.
Lewis, Ci. Phipps, B. Piehler, N. Molter, V. Penn-
Third row: M. Pastrana, D. Porter, K. Koonce, B.
Fourth row: J. Musterman, D. Kolb, N. Logakos, R.
Fifth row: D. Newell, D. Messick, F. Lorenz, W. Neiman,
F. Millhausen, F. Klinken, J.'Levay, D. Leopold, R.
First row: Miss Hayes, K. Smith, H. Richards, E. Schwa-
lier, D. Sedlacek, M. Rogers, J. Sacrey, J. Whitting-
ton, H. Rawlings.
Second row: D. Smith, B. Schultz, R. Skordas, B. Sachs,
E. Zelko, C. Jones.
Third row: G. Shaw, N. Schwalier, W. Seger, W. Peregoy.
Fourth row: W. Sauer, R. Quenstedt, B. Sanchez, A.
Fifth row: R. Darling, L. Phipps, A. Root, A. Russell, R.
Redeker, M. Summers, R. Agnew, N. Sands, W.
Nutt, N. Sears.
First row: Miss Keyser, B. Williams, E. Woodburn, A.
Springfield, M. Springfield, R. Thompson, L. Turner,
K. Winn, R. Thompson.
Second row: E. Speaks, M. Suit, F. Thomas, K. Teasley,
Third row: V. Stinchcomb, W. Terry, F. Slocum, O.
Fourth row: R. Welch, J. Thompson, V. Wormwood, S.
Witt, H. Williams.
Fifth row: M. Tillman, C. Trott, E. Thomson, T. Vinson,
J. Small, R. Smith, J. Williams, R. Sherman.
First row: Miss Hogan, M. Bowen, C. Beall, A. Ball, V
Fox, H. Brewer, B. Bryan, M. Brice, B. Boyd, A
Second row: M. Bery, V. Bassford, K. Baker, A. Alvonos,
J. Basiliere, R. Barney, A. Buck, S. Brown, M. Keil
Third row: C. Bradford, B. Clemens, D. Brashears, F.
Fourth row: J. Alexander, C. Burtis, W. Clark, A. Boune-
Iis, J. Blackwell.
Fifth row: W. Bayliff, O. Carr, W. Bollinger, R. Carrick
C. Avery, W. Carr, B. Armiger, W. Bell, D. Ballou
First rowl Miss Bennett, D. Carter, E. Burwell, M. Col-
Iinson, M. Cook, M. Davenport, C-. Collison, A. Davis,
B. Day, P. Connelley.
Second row: K. Clemens, J. Delgado, A. Diamond, D.
Cullember, R. Cantler, S. Dawson.
Third row: J. Ellison, J. Daugherty, E. Florestano, D.
Fourth row: B. Doepkins, J. Cooney, R. Baker, B. Hall, J.
Fallon, F. Dempsey.
Fifth row: B. Dawson, L. Evans, J. Crawford, J. Cosnell,
B. Davidson, B. Francis, E. Donaldson, M. Dawson,
First row: Miss Marking, B. Drew, C. Hackett, D. Hartge,
B. Hallock, B. Henry, M. Haas, C. Gilden, J. Her-
ring, M. Hazlett.
Second row: P. Halpine, M. Goddard, C. Dittman, A.
Cow, D. Hayes, E. Easterday.
Third row: S. Jones, L. King, T. Kauffman, J. Hoffman,
R. King, J. Lagakos, W. Hardesty.
Fourth row: H. Hiatt, J. Johnston, C. Howes, T. Libby.
Fifth row: J. Jensen, D. Herring, J. Jefferson, E. Love-
less, M. Hopkins, H. Hall.
Room 'I 01
First row: Miss, Noble, M. Short, M. Small, E. Sites, L
Smith, M. Shortt, J. Shelley, L. Slane, N. Slaven.
Second row: B. Roth, W. Purdy, N. Slama, A. Smith, T.
Sakers, C. Rawlins.
Third row: R. Sherbert, P. Rust, J. Scible, C., Rust, R
Schifanelli, M. Pittman.
Fourth row: L. Roelle, C. Rogers, N. Paxson, E. Scherger
First row: Miss Hawkins, R. Springfield, M. Stallings,
' M. Stubbs, B. Stevens, M. C-abbert, J. Stallings, M.
Smith, V. Smith.
Second row: B. Smith, J. Sites, E. Swallow, S. Stallings,
B. Snavely, T. Stevens, V. Sinclair, E. Swann.
Third row: L. Smith, R. Smith, J. Taylor.
Fourth row: C. Sterling, F. Sipe, H. Tucker, W. Smith.
Fifth row: A. Stewart, A. Trott, T. Stinchcomb, R.
First row: Mr. Edwards, V. Vickers, A. Wayson, B
Walker, E. Thompson, A. White, J. Zelko, J. Wilson
A. Wagner, B. Washington.
Second row: L. Perkins, B. Williams, G. Thomas, R
Ward, M. Hummel, D. Wilson, R. Leatherbury.
Third row: C-. Wiseman, A. Willey, B. Smith.
Fourth row: B. Vieth, W. Wiseman, L. Ward.
First row: Miss Smith, A. Russillo, L. Phillips, J. Purdy,
M. Progon, L. Sapp, S. Dougherty, C. Sapp.
Second row: F. Schriefer, C, Sylvia, S. Pennington, F.
Schneider, A. Schwallenburg, M. Pennington, C.
Prewett, B. Sheckells.
Third row: J. Joy, B. Dey, J. Painter, B. Sewell, B. Lucas.
Fourth row: T. Oktavec, C. Nichols ,D. Manners, B.
Rusteburg, S. Nyman, T. Roche, M. Dee.
First row: Miss Harris, M. Holland, M. Kirkpatrick, B.
Jones, B, Hooper, J. Holland, J. Kerr, B. Kent, A. Kim-
ball, A. Kies.
Second row: H. McPherson, P. Jenkins, P. Hoff, M
Jordan, R. Higgs, B. Hopkins, F. King, J. Nowell,
Third row: A. Meleski, N. Merrill, F. Panetti, F. McPher-
son, R. North.
Fourth row: W. McCarty, J. Myers, J. Nowell, L. Party.
Fifth row: J. Norwood, R. Luongo, J. Metzger, J. Norris
R. Moreland, C. Macklin, M. Meade, A. Meyette.
First row: Miss Wolford, B. Kugler, S. McCarthy, B.
Lamb, M. Klakring, M. Myers, D. Musterman, K.
Morrow, M. Kitchen, A. Murray.
Second row: M. Meyett, M. Morse, P. Murray, M.
Landers, B. McCormick, J. Lyon, E. Kohr.
Third row: D. Lee, L. Leitch, R. St. John.
Fourth row: B. Lincoln, M. Myers, G. Leitch, O. Monsen.
First row: Miss Otto, B. Brown, A. Avery, A. Basil, F
Anderson, M. Munroe, S. Baker, M. Bausum, J
Brandenburg, L. Bonney.
Second row: G. Alexion, L. Basiliere, D. Barlow, N
Billings, J. Barlow, N. Barrett, B, Basil, E. Armiger
Third row: H. Behlke, V. Agriesti.
Fourth row: R. Arison, J. Aubrey, R. Bassford, T. Boyce
Fifth row: J. Breneman, B. Blaher, O. Bowen, J. Bouchol
Sixth row: C. Allen, M. Atwell, R. Barrett, H. Auld, L
Basil, R. Achenbach, J. Brennan.
First row: Miss Hicks, M. Carlson, C. Dempsey, D
DiLeo, D. Clarke, B. Duckett, C. Clark, M. Brown
A. Carr, C. Butler.
Second row: R. Dougherty, M. St. John, D. Daniels
D. Dawson, A. Colburn, E. Crawford, T. Cyr, ll
Third row: J. Curlott, W. Coney, C. Caldwell, A. Casey
R. Church, R. Brown.
Fourth row: C. Collins, D. Brown, S. Cooley.
Fifth row: L. Brown, J. Cranford, S. Carmack, W. Butler.
Sixth row: W. Dougherty, R. Danek, J. Carrigan, R.
Chambers, R. Decker, G. Carmack, M. Colburn.
First row: Miss Kibler, A. Eisenstein, C. Hageman, D
Duval, S. Godfrey, L. Greenwell, J. Edwards, D
Creenwell, E. Calloway, l. Gralley.
Second row: K. Hoff, P. Farrell, A, Forbes, B. Crine, R
Durham, G. Hall, D. Duvall, M. Finkle.
Third row: J. Sears, M. Ciddings, F. C-reenacre, A. Kalb
Fourth row: J. Fohner, P. Donald, D. Farmer, T. Dudley
Fifth row: F. Galloway, T. Foster, S. Elder, B. Dusinberre
W. Duvall, F. Gasperich, P. Gallagher, B. Ennis, J
Eiring, C. Tucker, H. Earle.
First row:Mrs. Fahs, B. Hooper, M. Hall, M. Lincoln, C.
Hardesty, D. Jones, M. Smith, B. James, N. Hallock,
Secnd row: N. Kittinger, M. Layne, F. Howard, W.
Heisler, N. Herring, L. Housely, D. Kohler, E.
Third row: D. Hendrie, M. Harder, A. Lee, A. Leather-
bury, P. Henck. .
Fourth row: J. Murray, R. Kerr, R. King, R. Johnson.
Fifth row: T. Perry, R. Hardin, A. Housley, C. Hugg.
Sixth row: L. Hyatt, J. Hager, R. Hardin.
First row: Mrs. Pierce, M. Macey, B. Meade, P. Mayhew,
R. Wallgren, M. Meyer, S. Meekins, B, Martin, B.
Purdy, F. Marshall.
Second row: A. Morgan, J. Norwood, M. L. Meyer, M.
Pratt, M. Milkay, P. Meyett, B. Morris, N. Myers.
Third row: C. Middlebrook, E. Mullinix, T. Mitchell, P
Cullins, H. Krumpe.
Fourth row: S. Morgan, K. Laub, S. Dierdorff.
Fifth row: R. McClenahan, F. Krastell, J. McCuskian, T
Sixth rowz. J. Lee, J. Newton, H. Parkinson, C. Olney
T. La Manna, S, Miller, R. Still, T. McMurtrey, C
First row: Miss Russ, A. Speicher, M. Riddle, P. Stewart
J, Stratemeyer, M. Sinclair, M. Rideout, A. Stockett,
M. Sodensky, F. Ridgeway.
Second row: O. Zelko, J. Russillo, N. Fox, D. Smith, R
Rutt, D. Stewart, C. Schultz, E. Suit.
Third row: R. Stewart, J. Sears, P. Walker, D. Stephens
Fourth row: L. Russell, E. Sullivan, J. Norfolk, W.
Fifth row: J. Thomas, P. Ross, M. Rogers, J. Tillson.
Sixth row: T. Hallock, S. Tucker, C. Tayman, R. Strange
D. Treat, A. Storton, D. Churchwell, Carroll Smith
R. Shaw, J. Stratton.
First row: Mr. Norris, M. Saffield, M. Wynne, M. Davis,
R. Suitt, M. Suitt, G. Mangum, L. Hall, A. Whitting-
ton, L. Skoch.
Second row: W. Ward, W. Higgs, A. Aldertcn, M. Poul,
S. Ridgeway, H. Brashears, E. Smith.
Third row: L. Thomason, V. Schriefer.
Fourth row: E. Bunker, H. Wayson, M. Woolford.
First row: Miss Russell, M. Vickers, T. Williams, B. Wil-
liams, D, Willett, J. Weinberg, D. Tucker, B. Trott,
P, Winchell, V. White.
Second row: M. Williams, M. Weidman, E. Williams,
H. Williams, V. White, B. Vieth, B. Thompson, M.
Third row: E. Zehner, L. Wolf, C. West, J. Williams,
P. Wirth, W. Wood.
Fourth row: D. Bergesen, J. Wade, N, Vinson, W. Cran-
dall, T. Worthington.
Fifth row: R. Wood, H. Westerwelt, L. White, F, Wool-
ford, G. Rawlings, R, Kanakanui.
First row: Miss Bush, B. Rutt, R. Carter, E. Sweeny, M.
Jay, D. Deale, E. Cohen, E. Calhoun, M. Sullivan, A.
Second row: B. Crimmins, M. Abbott, P. Russell, D.
Swallow, J. Taylor, M. Dortch.
Third row: L. Read, H. Kleponis, M. Monroe, E. Conrad.
Fourth row: D. Wysong, E. Bacon, H. Reed, L. Steele.
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Although new here, the Student Organiza-
tion has prospects of becoming a great suc-
cess and a benefit to our student body. Origi-
nating from the Student Activities Committee
its purpose is to acquaint students with the
duties and responsibilities of government, to
promote better relationship between pupils
and the teacher, and to teach cooperation
among the students.
The two main bodies of the Student Organi-
zation are the executive council and the legis-
lative department. The executive is composed
of George Nichols, president, David Hurt,
MISS MARION GARDN ER
MISS BARBARA KEYSER
vice-president, Rebecca Thompson, secretary,
Rae Lee, treasurer, the presidents of the three
upper classes, and the captain of the traffic
squad. The executive council meets every two
weeks and before each legislative meeting.
The legislature consists of one representa-
tive from each homeroom, one from the Social
Club, and one from the Assembly Committee.
Some of the activities sponsored by this
organization are the sales of the budget
passes, Annual Stunt Night, and the Spring
"Stunt Night" has the makings of becoming
an Annapolis High School tradition.
Each year the Student Organization sponsors
this enjoyable program, in which all important
organizations participate. Skits of about 10
minutes in length are presented. Awards are
given the three best acts.
This past year "Stunt Nite" was held on
December l0 and ll. The English V class
received first prize for a well-organized and
humorous skit. The Traffic Squad was awarded
second prize for a side-splitting act about
"Induction Day at Camp Kalamazoo-Zoo,"
and Billy Vieth and Gilbert Shaw third prize
for an outstanding drum and trumpet duet.
English V Traffic Squad Mordini
Assistant Editor ............
Business Manager. .....,,,.
Weston Fa rmer
Secretary ...........,............. .... Q .,,..A............. E Ilen Fohner
Treasurer ................................ ......... - .,... - --.,-.- ..... ..., - -Lena Alexion
Advertising Manager ,s,,..,. . ..... ...,.,.. - s,,. - -- ......., --.- .-.c.-----Bob Lucke
Circulation Manager- .... ----.. , L s..-- ..... ---Dave Hurt
Literary Editor ................., ..... - ,... L ois Klakring
Art Editor .............,............s ........ - -.- ..........,...... Charles Lamb
Photography Editors .......... Igglsgglirgnet
Chief Typist- ,,....,,,.Aass,s ,,AM,,77.,,,, P eggy Mayo
The "Wake" Staff has worked fervently to make this yearbook an out
standing one. The Literary Staff and the Typing Staff have cooperated
with one another in composing the senior and activity write-ups. The Circu-
lation Staff had charge of selling the yearbooks in the homerooms. Ads
were secured from the merchants by the Advertising committee. The entire
yearbook staff wishes the class of '44 success with its yearbook.
Sid fax WN-
Miss Lauretta G. McCusker Mrs. Howard A. Kinhort
Faculty Advisor Financial Advisor
"Y Literary -f--F UHOII Sl-aff
Orders and Finances
The Assembly Committee, a smoothly functioning body, with Ben Perry
as chairman has done much memorable work throughout the year. It has
succeeded in producing many entertaining and timely programs. The sec-
tions which go to make up the Committee are the make-up, participation,
lighting, and properties committees. Their names imply their duties, which
they have earnestly carried out.
Miss Hawkins and Miss Otto, our Assembly Committee Faculty Chairman
and Make-Up Supervisor, respectively, are responsible in no small part for
the success of our assemblies.
"The War Effort" was chosen as the theme for our assemblies this year. With the
exception of the Christmas Assembly, which was the traditional portrayal of the birth of
Christ, all programs followed this theme.
Dr. l. Q., the well-known radio personality, inaugurated the War Bond and Stamp
Drive by conducting a quiz program assembly. The forfeit for a wrong answer was
the purchase ofa S25 War Bond.
On November 'l l, our Armistice Assembly having a solemn and attentive audience, was
marked by many memorable features. There was a speech by Weston Farmer, a prayer
composed and read by John Hague before the few moments of silent prayer, a splendid
reading 'by Beatrice Backer, music by the Glee Club and A Cappella Choir, and a solo by
Chad Sharkey. Weston Farmer's speech dealt with the comparison of this Armistice Day
with previous ones and urged the students to do all they could to help make the next
Armistice a real peace day. Taps effectively terminated the program.
The highlight of the Thanksgiving Assembly was the address by Chaplain Thomas
of the Naval Academy, who spoke on "What We Have to be Thankful for in a World at
One of our longest assemblies was the visit of Mr. Ramsey, a newspaper correspondent.
For two hours Mr. Ramsey kept the entire student body keenly interested, telling them
about his travels through war-torn Europe.
Everyone in the school always looks forward to the Christmas Program, the high-
light of the year's assemblies. The scenery and music were very beautiful, and there
were two lovely solos rendered by Norma Brooks and Dorothy Krapf.
There was an assembly to introduce and explain the new Victory Corps. Mr. Gunder-
lay and several pupils participated in a quiz concerning the Corps.
. Q .
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7771- 7Pao-may t
This year the Social Club under the direction of Charles Lomb, Presi-
dent, Barbara Bixler, Vice-president, Evelyn Jefferson, Secretary, Herbert
Armiger, Treasurer, and with the help of its many members, has given us
several wonderful times.
The social events started with o bang as usual at our Hallowe'en Dance,
then at the Thanksgiving one. The girls had their first opprtunity to show
off their new formals at the popular Christmas Dance. With the Stardusters
playing and with "White Christmas" as the theme, it was a great success.
A WPA project took place for the Valentine's Dance. WPA is otherwise
known as Women Pay All.
We all agree that the work done by the Social Club this year, decorating
the gym and doing their best for our enjoyment, has surpassed that of our
previous years at Annapolis High. A vote of thanks should be given to Miss
Wolford for her capable advising and her whole-hearted co-operation.
aw! "4"Qw' ..
A CAPELLA CHOIR
President C , , Chad Sharkey
Vice President, ,ee7, .. . . Weston Farmer
Secretary . . eree, V,e. . .. . eee,e,e .. ,, Dorothy Krapf
Music Hath Charm. Throughout the past year it has been the endeavor
of the musical organizations to stress "Unity Through American Music."
At different times during the past these groups consisting of the A
Cappella Choir, the Glee Club, the Drum and Bugle Corps, and the Orchestra
have participated in assemblies, P. T. A. meetings, and at other School
activities, rendering many patriotic songs.
The A Cappella Choir and the orchestra sent nine members to represent
the school in the "AlI Maryland Chorus and Orchestra," which was held in
Thanks to you, Miss Mary .lo Russ, for making these organizations well
known in our school.
Leona rd Berman, '43
Assistant Editor Feature Editor
Rebecca Thompson, '44 Bill Sewell, '43
Exchange and Alumni Editor
Beatrice Backer, '44
Sports Sta ff
"Hank" Eiring, '43
Dot Kremen, '43 Bob Busch, '43
Rita Skordas, '44 Earl Thompson, '44
Shirley Ellison, '43, Corrine Goodman, '43, Charles Adams, '44,
Joanne Baker, '44, Doris Calloway, '44, Jack Fallan, '45, Martha
Kirkpatrick, '45, Oliver Clark, '45, Ted Libby, '45, Betty Sheckells,
'45, Betty Sewell, '45, Betty l-lopkins, '45, Angela Kimball, '45,
Betty Bryan, '45, Louise Sapp, '45, Nancy Slaven, '45, Christian
Rust, '45, Valvin Sinclair, '45, Penniman Rust, '45.
1937 marked the beginning of the "Tally.Ho," our bi-weekly students'
newspaper. ln 1940, although only a mimeographed paper, it received an
award from the University of Baltimore. The "Tally-Ho" is one of Mary-
land's superior commercially printed school papers, and a member of the
National Scholastic Press Association.
Our fine paper informs us of the gossip, news, and social events of our
Alma Mater. lts excellent staff has as its editor-in-chief, Leonard Berman,
and as itsfaculty advisor, Miss Kibler. This year's paper is the first to
include pictures. The accurate and interesting write-ups of intramural and
after-school sports record a phase of major interest in our school life.
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The Traffic Squad at Annapolis High School has multiple duties to
perform, all of them important. The smooth working of the bells and the
passing between classes is largely regulated by this group. Lunch time,
fire drills, and air raid alerts mean that these officers must be "on the job."
At the beginning of every school year the newcomer can find a helpin-g hand
to guide him to his classes and about the building.
This year the Squad took a First Aid course from Mr. Bongiorno as one
of its supplementary projects. Another activity during December was par-
ticipation in the annual Stunt Night sponsored by the Student Organization.
The "rookies" at "Camp Kalamazoo-zoo" won second prize.
Instead of one captain of the squad during the year, as was the case
last year, we have had four during l942-l943. This was ini keeping with a
new suggestion made at an organization meeting in September, A traffic
court comprised of students tries the violators of school law that occasionally
come to its attention.
A smoothly functioning body, the Traffic Squad carries on from year to
year as one of our most essential organizations.
Grit ' ,Sanrio
This year the girls' intramural program provided the major sports activity
for those participating in, athletics. Ably managed by Rae Lee and Shorty
Lee, the program included a group of qualified referees. The games played
durirrg the fall and spring were softball, volleyball, paddle tennis, deck
tennis and horseshoes, while the winter attractions were basketball, ping
pong, and badminton. At the end of each season, the homeroom having
accumulated the greatest number of points in its respective class, is awarded
a silver cup, while the room outstanding in the major sport of the season is
To the great disappointment of all sports enthusiasts, interscholastic
competition was dropped due to transportation difficulties. ln its stead, all
girls interested in former varsity sports such as field hockey, basketball, and
volley ball, formed class teams through which keen competition was displayed
When basketball, the most popular of these activities, arrived, a team was
selected to match its skill with the faculty. In addition to these sports,
bowling was scheduled once a week and a table tennis tournament was
provided for the racket fans.
Due to conditions brought about by our all-out effort to win the war,
we were unable to have varsity athletics in A. H. S. this year. ln an attempt
to make up for this loss of interscholastic athletics, the Physical Education
Department introduced a large, stepped-up intramural and after-school
athletic program at the outset of the school year.
The intramural program, under the very able management of Bobby
C-ralley, for the fourth straight year proved. to be one of the most essential
parts of school life and one of the best of its kind in the entire state.
Soccer, volleyball, paddle tennis, and basketball composed the fall intra-
mural program. A soccer league with each class being represented by a
squad was formed during the fall. Games were played after school and the
Sophomore class team succeeded in winning the school championship by
virtue of victories over the Freshmen and Junior classes.
One of the newest and most important parts of this year's sports pro-
gram was the Obstacle Course that was erected on the land directly behind
the school. This course was modeled after the ones used at army and navy
training bases, which are used to train our sailors and soldiers to cope
with all kinds of terrain with which they are liable to meet on the battlefield.
The course consists of barriers or obstacles over which .the participant must
either run, leap, crawl, or climb. This new feature of the athletic program
serves as a real test of the endurance, stamina, and all-round physical
prowess of every person who attempts to traverse, its rocky path.
When the A. H. S. athlete goes indoors for his recreation with the coming
of winter, basketball is first and foremost among his favorite winter sports. A
Boys' Basketball League was formed with ten teams participating. The
teams were divided into two divisions, the limited group made up of four
of the smaller freshmen and sophomore teams and the unlimited division
comprised of six of the older and more experienced upperclassmen. The
Red Devils, Ramblers, Wolves, Commandos, 5B's, and Cagers were the
squads that made up the unlimited group. The Red Devils, distinguished
by their flaming vermillion-and-gold uniforms, and the Wolves proved to
be the class of the league.
The indoor intramural program, which is always the most popular with
the student body, consisted of basketball, volley ball, and shuffleboard.
Ping Pong was abolished because the tables were considered a detriment
to the safety of the student body during Air Raid Drills. Volleyball was
substituted for badminton because it allowed more students to participate
in an athletic contest.
Softball, basketball, volleyball, and paddle tennis comprised the spring
intramural schedule. Numerals were awarded to the winning homeroom in
each of the three major sports. A silver cup was awarded to the homeroom
of each class which had the greatest number of points during each season.
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CDDLP' .A 401,104
In Uwjhqn A d"f7?aZA
777:11 777454 4
Miss Mary Katherine Cox
Mrs. St. George Barber
Mr. Bob Hopkins
Miss Nancy R. Sacrey
Mr. Russel Lewnes
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Myers
Captain and Mrs. C. L. Austin
Miss Dorothy D. Owens
Mr. Albert Lamb
Mrs. Mildred Wayson
Lt. Comdr. and Mrs. A. H. Richards
Lt. Comdr. and Mrs. A. H. Richards '
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Gralley
Mr. James Sindall
Mr. Paul J. Shoresteel
Mr. Jefferson Phipps
Miss Anne E. Wiseman
Mrs. E. E. Perkins
Mrs. A. P. Slocum
Mr. William Mayer
Mrs. J. E. Lark
Mrs. E. Reeser
Mr. and Mrs. O. V. Wallgren
Paul A. Bassford
Mrs. W. Shelley
Mrs. A. Scherer
Mrs. L. B. Trax
Mrs. G. A. Erickson
Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Henry
Mr. Earl Weston Farmer
Mrs. Charles Davis
Mr. E. J. Brosius
Mrs. W. P. Butler
Mrs. Austin Slater
Mrs. Dorothy Lewin
Mr. Joseph Novosel
Mr. John Quass
Mrs. Thomas Corner
Mrs. Rowland Brown
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Butt
Harvey R. Butt, Jr.
Frinkie Butt, a pet
Mrs. J. N. Brooks
Mr. Raymond Brown
M. B. S. Fraternity
Mr. and Mrs. John Evans
Chris A. Poamaclakis
Mr. Thomas Cullimore
Mrs. C. W. Riddick
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Lamb
Mrs. W. Randolph Church
Beth's Beauty Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Westcott
Mr. Folger McKinsey Ridout
Mrs. Stephen W. Duckett
Mr. Raymond Neudecker
Mr. Louis Gallant
Mrs. Wilmer Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Jones
Mrs. R. E. Heise
Richard E. Heise
Robert S. Heise
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lagakos
Miss Sarah Schiff
Mr. Simon Kremen
Mrs. Howard Andrew Kinhart
Mr. Robert L. Busch
Dr. H. H. Sadler
J. Stewart Herold
Compliments of a friend
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Winchell
Mrs. R. S. West
Miss E, V. Davis
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Davis, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Ward
Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Kingsbury
Mrs. Margaret T. Baker
Mrs. Mary C. Ellers
Mr. and Mrs. Esco Strickland
Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Baldwin
Mrs. Richard Brown
Lieut. ij. g.l 81 Mrs. Ned C. Fahs
Miss Rosalie Jefferson
Mrs. Irving H, Brown
The Mirror Grill
Mrs. Conrad S. Gaw
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Basil
Mrs. B. F. Perry
Ben Hopping, Jr. -
Lieut. Charles W. Mixer, USNR
Mrs. A. J. Greenacre
Mrs. J. C. Trueblood
Mrs. Harold Hallett
Mrs. Daisy Williams
Miss Christine Hogan
Mrs. Charles Schlegel
Mr. Churchill Murray
Miss Mary Jo Russ
Miss M. Barbara Keyser
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Hopkins
Mr. and Mrs. James M. Saunders
Miss M. G. Hayes
Miss M. L. Hawkins
Mr. William Heise
Dr. and Mrs. George C. Basil
Miss Laurette G. McCusker
Mr. Thomas Lewnes
Mrs. Carlton Haring
Mrs. Theodore Carroll
Mrs. Charles Cadell
Lt. Col. 8- Mrs. J. W. McCormick
Miss Shirley Martin V
Mrs. Harry Day 'l
Mrs. Robert S. Burwell
Miss Mary Lou Eiring
M. R. Leichtfus
Mrs. L. Warrington Carr
Miss Margaret Helen Skislak, R. N.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Ray
Miss Lucille Kavanaugh
Miss Mary Alice Hartge
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Woelfel
Mr. George W. Norris
Miss Frances Bennett
Mrs. Walter Ansel
James J. Morgan
Miss Barbara Metzger
Mr. J. G. Metzger I
Mr. Lee F. Clemens
Mr. and Mrs. John Smearman
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred A. Hopkins
William Henry Evans, Jr.
Miss Dorothy Seigert
Mrs. Compton Peach
Miss A. M. Russell
Miss D. L. Noble
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hiltabidle
Mr. and Mrs. Max Kotzin
Mrs. Richards M. Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. McLean S. Welch
Carl P. Russell, D.D.S.
Sigma Theta Phi Sorority
Mrs. Robert Cook
Senior Girl Scout Troop No. 4
Mrs. D, A. Hurt
Miss Jane Harris
Mr. James Skordas
Benjamin W. Hodges
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Sites
Mrs. Joseph F. Showers
Mr. George Mosner
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Cooney, Jr.
Miss Mary Asher
.xgnof in Cnc union
I sincerely hope that in the future when we turn again
to these pages, we shall be able to find a means of renewing
old friendships and awakening many pleasant memories. lf
our yearbook makes such things possible, .it will have served
its purpose well.
May this year's issue be a monument to the class of '43's
successes and errors, for l feel that in profiting by that which
we have learned through both, we shall become wiser and
more learned in the ways of life.
The book was produced through the: efforts of many
persons, all of whom have my utmost thanks. Our yearbook
staff has worked long and hard to realize its goal, and to the
editors and staff members goes my appreciation for that
work. Dr. Kinhart gave us a helping hand when we needed
it and cooperated generously by allowing extensive use of
many school facilities. Miss McCusker's work with the
literary staff and as faculty advisor helped us immensely,
as did Mrs. Kinhart's able management of our finances. We
gratefully thank Mr. Schultz, sales manager for our pub-
Iishers, who has given us much of his time in advice and
special attention to the book. Mr. Hayman deserves our
appreciation for his part in our photographic work and for
his cooperation with the staff.
To those who supported our yearbook as patrons and
advertisers we say again, "Many thanks!"
A nsuinlf cnmnncmm nu., mc.
ROAD BUILDERS - EXCAVATORS
"ws Move 'rl-is EARTH"
WM. E. BALDWIN, JR.
Ph S Sllre2'I09o A pl 3572
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Ti-na ANNAPous DAIRY rnonucrs COMPANY
126 West Street ANNAPOLIS, MD.
THE COUNTY TRUST COMPANY
Church Circle at Gloucester
Resources over S2l,OO0,000.00
Federal Reserve System
- Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
THE J. F. Joi-lNsoN Lumen COMPANY
Lumber, Millwork, Hardware
. Paints, Builders' Supplies .
ANNAPOLIS, MD. GLEN BURNIE, MD
' CALL ARUNDE
Fur Glazing -
Storage of any garment - Rug
s - Drapes - Blankets - Etc.
LUSTRLUX DRY CLEANING
Special Attention to Delicate Garments
Call and Delivery i
n Annapolis and
Laundry by Soft Water Washing
SPA ROAD and WEST STREET
PHONE ANNAPous 2343
' Compliments of
Barney Berman Dial 2700
B E R M A N ' S
"Shop of QUCIIITYH Ice Creqm
Everything to Wear for the Girl 'Grad' Dial 2688
186 Main St. ANNAPOLIS, MD. 120 West St. Annapolis, Md.
Office Furniture and Equipment,
Printing, Engraving, Domestic and
HALLMARK Cards, Wrappings
207 Main Street
WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIRING
Mark Cross Leather Buxton 'Bill Folds
75 Marland Ave. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
The Arundel Bus Compan
Using Our School Service
after 9 A. M. and before 4:45 P. M
Saves Seats for War Workers
McCready and Co.
Ona of Annapolis' Largest and Best
Armstrong linoleums and rugs
"Our Word is Our Bond"
112-114 Main St. ANNAPOLIS, MD
PHONE ANNAPous 2727
Joseph D. Lazenby A
Uulian Brewer 8- Sonl
Real Estate and Insurance
9 School Street
Dial 2685 ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Little Campus Inn
Hopkins Furniture Co.
Capital City Florists
H. W. Russell, Manager
Floral designs-Cut Flowers
Shaw Street Annapolis, Md.
Phone 5077 - Night 5121
'Sadler's Hardware Store
Electrical Supplies - Plumbing Supplies
122-128 Dock St. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Since 1763, people from
all over the Nation have
been coming to Carvel
Hall for good food and
good lodging. Evidently,
ON KING GEORGE ST.
U. S. Naval Academy I
P. O. Box Annapolis 206
Maurice E. Meade
Contractor and Builder
432 State St.
Gifts That Last i
THE 1 0
Eastport, Md. ANNAPOLIS, MD. 138 Main Street Annapolis, Md.
Hopping's Funeral Home
The R. R. Smith Pharmacy
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles
Exceptional Prescription Facilities
' 0 IS, MD.
ANNAPOLBI MARYLAND ll0 Maln Street Dial 43olANNAP L
Charlie's Fruit and Produce Jin-fs Comer Lunch
Wholesale Retail 294 Wesl Street
We Deliver '
Phone 2116 232 ww sneer JAMES LEAN05 Phone 9732
John M. Dawes 8. Sons PCllGCe
Hafgwm, Points, ons, vsmashes. Confectionery Lunchonette
Plumbing, Electrical and Boat Suppl1es 184 Main Street Annapolis, Md.
Cor. Randall St. and Market Space
Phone 3390 ANNAPOLIS, MD,
Sandwiches, Ice Cream, Candy
Carl S. Thomas
Real Estate and Insurance
221 Main St.-Hotel Maryland Bldg.
Phone Annapolis 3336
Best wishes to the Class 1943
Strange and White
Men's and Boys' Clothing
155-'IS7 Main St. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Business Phone 3200 Residence Phone 4409
Men's -- Ladies' - ChiIdren's
READY TO WEAR
34 Main Street ANNAPOLIS, MD
"No One Knows Paint Like a Painter"
Painting and Decorating
Annapolis, Md. R. F. D. No. 3
Dry Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
West Street Extd. 2Ol Main Street
Roland A. Brown 81 Son
City Market ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Have you stopped to think?
Mary Helen's Riding
Gives lessons in horsemanship
Annapolis News Agency
J. B. MOORE
Chesapeake Sea Food Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
FRESH KILLED POULTRY
City Awning Company
EXCLUSIVE LADIES' SAMPLE SHOP
53 Maryland Ave. Annapolis, Md.
Phone 48-dl A
Fountain Pens 8. Typewriters Repoired
"Greeting Cards for all Occasions"
For Those "Hard To Get" Items Come to
76 Maryland Ave. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
In Annapolis . . .
Herbert's Men's Shop
178 Main Street
Manager PHONE 2412
W. H. Thomas 81 Company
l43 Main Street ANNAPOLIS, MD.
The Annapolis Flower Shop
'TRADE WITH TRADERH
Complete Recording Studio
Albright's Sound Service
Sound Motion Pictures Rented
Quality-Service Dial 3991 sound Truck For Hire
68 Maryland Ave. Annapolis, Md. 78 Morylond Ave. Annapolis, Md.
. Phone 4781 Night 4428
Com 'iments of A Start in the Right Direction
p Bowl and Eat
Carvel Hall Beauty Shop Severn Bowling Alleys .
2l5 West St.
Woodlyn Farms Dairy Ruamdt To
for all your Drug Store needs
Dial 5342 ANNAPOUS' MD' l76 Main Street Annapolis, Md.
A Friend The Open Door Tea Room
Carr, Mears 81 Dawson, lnc. Patronize
NORFOLK, VA. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Naval Uniform Tailors Your
Haberdashers sCl'l00l Cclfeferld
Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings
"The store for the Lad and his Dad since 1908"
46-48-50 West St. Annapolis, Md.
Family Shoe Store
M. J. SCHENKER, Mgr.
1 18-120 Main Street Annapolis, Md.
At Spa View, West St., Cedar Park,
West Annapolis, Wardour, Ferry
Farms and Pendennis Mount
Terms to Suit your Convenience
Charles F. Lee
Dial 2461 ANNAPOLIS, MD.
R. E. Strange 81 Sons
Sherwin-Williams Paints 8. Varnishes
159 Main Street
Telephone 4211 ANNAPOLIS, MD.
John M. Taylor
A. Jacobs 81 Sons
S. SNYDER, Manager
Best Sandwiches in Town
CHRIS S. PSOMADAKIS
J. Labovitz Stores
122-124 Main Street
"Home of Nationally Known Brands"
W. H. M. Insurance Agency
General Insurance and Real Estate
11 School St. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
The Parsons Company
220-222 Mom Sr. Annapolis, Md.
Samuel S. Stokes
Groceries, Smoked Meats, Fresh
Prescription Specialists, Quality Drugs
Vegetables, Hardware, Wooden- 60 West Street ANNAPOUS
Dial 2625 206-208 MAIN STREET Dio' 2020
BALDWIN PIANOS WURLITZER LO 1
"Choose your piano as the artists do" 'Pman S
O. C. Keeny 81 Sons
Sheet Music - Instruments and Accessories
23 Randall St. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
L.uncheons, Dinners Annapolis 2492
Carolyn Duvall 100 College Ave.
Manager Annapolis, Md.
Women's Wearing Apparel-Shoes
172-174 Main St. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Eagle Nest Farm Dairy
Raw and Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Dari-Rich Chocolate Milk-BireIey's Drangeode
Beni. F. BAUSUM, Prop.
R. F. D. 1 Annapolis, Md. Dial 2100
The Annapolis Banking
and Trust Company
All Banking Facilities
Member of the
Official Photographer to "Wake" i943
31 Maryland Ave. ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation S. W. French M. W. A. French
Compliments of J W
B Flynn and Sherwood Poultry
Wholesale Confectioners FRESH KILLED DAILY
7500 Harford Road Baltimore, Md. 205 Main Sh Dial 4686
of Compliments of
A FRlEND Noah A. Hillman
C. HAYES DUVALL
Phone Annapolis 2176 ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Frank Slama 81 Son
Good Shoes Since 1869
Star Brand Shoes are Better
Poll Parrott Shoes for Boys and Girls
55 West Street Phone 3132
Baltimore Feed 81 Grain Co
Compliments of A
De Conway Pharmacy
lDATlDUNlIZlE fDlU ID
PRINTED BY lilo Go ROEBIICK 8 SON, BALTIMORE, MD.
D Jil if
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