Fort Hill High School - Sabre Yearbook (Cumberland, MD)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1941 volume:
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COLOR GUARDS: E. McGill, I. Brant. COLOR BEARERS: B. Smith, H. Tansill, P, Sirhaugh.
ORETTESCMMUI WL 'WLHkBNbeLB D-
MAI : . c x an, . ovenstem. . . an s, . ew err y. . eckman, M. avns,
Rice, L. Beckman.
Praise the power ot Democracy that made
and preserved the possibilities for beauty,
color, and educational opportunities at For!
Km ,Y ,
5. P 'A
SA B R E
THE SENIOR CLASS
FORT HILL HIGH SCHOOL
I. Kave, B. Reid, C. O'Neal. R. Twigg, D. Miller, E. Miller
The stronghold ot Democracy! On the hill
stands the tort which protects our American
ideals. There, through the portals ot learning
issue the leaders of tomorrow.
Behind every success ties the corre-
ful operation ot cz plan. No organiza-
tion can function-school or democracy
-Without the foresight and vision of
3 J'llKume 194'
Men constantly rise in unified ac-
tion in ihe face oi impending danger.
This same kinship of the human heart
is the essential element of democracy
and true brotherhood.
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Some leaders lead too lar ahead,
bui ages lafer people follow ihe paths
they made. Sorne leaders seern too
slow, yet they bring on the deaf and
the blind. Followers also lead by ad-
vancing the general good. Lead on,
leaders of the race, We need your
help before, behind, beside.
J'14Kev1 uf '94'
Cooperation is the axis upon which
Q democracy revolves. Frequently it
can be Well-rounded by U Touch of
Business is that factor of American
enterprise that has extended our
frontiers cmd made cities out of the
Wilderness. It transforms deserts into
gardens cmd drudgery into ease. The
magic of business cmd the freedom of
Q people flourish os one, inseparable.
V Jifiitnzie 'Tl'
No school could happily endure without
firmness mellowed by justice and sympathy.
Principal Victor D. Heisey exemplifies these
rare qualities, U sincere executive keenly con-
scious ot his responsibilities to the young men
cmd women of his school. They' respect and
admire their chief.
STUDENTS RECOGNIZE WISDOM OF AUTHORITY
Holding the respect of the student body, the Board of Edu-
cation carries high the torch of Democracy. These directors of
the educational program symbolize the standards of student
It is with deep regret that the SABRE' records here the death
of Mr. W. Russell Brewer on March l2, 1941. No finer tribute
can be paid this esteemed gentleman than that of the superin-
tendent of schools, Mr. Charles L. Kopp:
"Mr. Brewer was a man of the highest character, with an
extreme sensitivity for justice to all. His convictions were strong
and positive, but based on sound judgment, growing out of a
careful analysis of facts, and never on prejudice or biased emo-
tions. His Whole person breathed culture, refinement, and cour-
tesy. He was intensely interested in the schools of the county
and in the Welfare of the children, and gave freely of his time
over a period of more than ten years in the interest of our school
system. I personally and professionally mourn his loss as do also
the members of the Board of Education.
Mn. W. Russsu. Bmzwsn associate
BQARD OF EDUCATION DR. CHARLES L KOPP superintendent
MR. Wu..L1AM A Guurrn president
MR. Homxcs Wmrwonru associate
IN A DEMOCRACY
YW "" Af' ' i
t R , . .
THE PRINCIPAIJS CABINET Dorothy Sebree, Margaret Hamilton, Ada Hughes, Evelyn
Miller, Naomi Enfield, Principal Victor Heisey, Vice-principal
Iames Solt, Nellie Willison, Robert Morris, Kenneth Mowen,
Iulius Lonnholrn, Iohn Long.
IAMES E. SOLT
The friendly relationship of students and teach-
ers at Fort Hill renders a new meaning to the
Senior Class motto, "United We stand, divided We
fall." The teachers give much ot their time, outside
V of their regular class-room instruction, to guiding
M' ,," student activities.
M'L3K',.3,Xl,j'j""' Every organization in the school has an ad-
'l R"i'l"' viser. In their clubs, boys and girls learn to know
not only each other, but also the teacher W 0,
they discover, is not the proverbial "long Iac , .
Mutual regard results where teaching is' on t
friendly side. Q
VOCATIONAL: Paul Footen, Mary Workman. HISTORY: Martha Rice, Martha H' , Lillia Myers, Alverda Ford,
Blanche Ienkins, Lawrence Haslbeck, Chairman Robert Morris. SCIENCE: Pc1u1Perdew, Iuli lough, . Boughton, Frederick
Burton, Walter Boone, Chairman William Hodgson, Rex Bradley. COMMERCIAL: Edith McKelvey, hairman Iames Solt,
Naomi Enfield, Carl Ritchie.
HOME ECONOMICS: lane Gilchrist, Sarah Street, Imogene Watson, Yola Hudson, Chairman Evelyn Miller,
lean Baer. SIGNING IN: William Hodson, Naomi Fogle, Dorothy Spates, Paul Perdew. INDUSTRIAL: Thomas
' Boston Sherwood, Iohn McCullough, Bernhardt Beguhn, Iulius Lonnholm, Herbert Little, Leon Dissinger
en Shumaker, Edwena Kraus. DRAMATIC DIRECTORS CHECK PROPERTY: Lilian Bough
' k, Gerardine Pritcha
n, Marie Par
ART: Chairman Kenneth Mowen, Edward Matill. PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Marjorie Lalrollette, Iohn
Cavanaugh, Chairman Iohn Long, Beatrice Lowe. SECRETARY: Kathryn Patel. LIBRARIANS: Ma
Gertrude Ranck. MATHEMATICS: Chairman Margaret Hamilton, Delphin Trieber, H
Myrtle Carwell, Veronica Coleman.
arold Hom, Ada Hughes,
MUTUAL EXPERIENCE UF LEARNING
CHARACTERIZES STUDENT-TEACHER RELATIONSHIP
Ideal organization of the faculty is an outstanding feature of the educational pro-
gram at Fort Hill. Instruction is departmentalized into thirteen divisions, each of which is
headed by a teacher chairman. Departments meet often to solve problems and dis-
cuss trends of professional growth in their particular fields. Close coordination of depart-
ments and the administration is effected by the departments, the vice-president, Mr. Solt,
and the principal, Mr. Heisey. To promote the welfare of the school the entire faculty
frequently convenes. In a Word, the pattern of the democratic scheme is apparent here.
DEAN OF WOMEN: Ada Hughes, DEAN OF MEN: Naomi Enfield. TEACHER EXODUS: Naomi Enfield, Marjorie Lafollette,
Ada Hughes, Delphin Trieber, Leon Dissinger, Marguerite Deetz. ENGLISH: Rachel Dunn, Ira Staley, Gerardine Pritchard, Helen
Smith, Lilian Boughton, Marie Park, Dorothy Spates, Naomi Fogle, Ruth Lynch, Hamel Kenny, Chairman Nellie Willison.
MUSIC: Dorothy Sebree, Milton Holtz.
Students find many avenues for their aca-
demic interests at Fort Hill. The Latin Club
affords opportunities to apply what is taught
in the class roorn. Newly organized this year,
under the direction of Miss Edwena Kraus, the
group was led by President lack Martini,
Vice-president Betty I. Gowland, Secretary
Virginia Owens, and Treasurer Kathryn
Yankie. Members find intellectual enjoyment
in speaking, reading, and dramatizing Latin.
Classes in session are active in applying
mathematical principles on paper and black-
board. thfxfln 1' depar ent one finds
student e 'ing V, p s - gazines, listen-
ingt e ding! of L te i their
ori lit I h ' r y 'h e ' aluable
' ciltdisiirrnci n i delve into
e re in b' r iw istory, and
o . A
Q01 ol citi ns t p from class to
h l varied y such learning
pb , tunities to use initiative and
oggffrffrli . HQ
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idi as ide , els, moving pictures, new
Dismissal time. An air of industry in the library. The Latin
Club. Students mingle in the schools arteries, Fort Hill beauties
silhouetted against a west window. Geometry in solution in Miss
Hamiltons class. Mr. Shumaker teaches French. aided by recordings
and pictures. An English class under Miss Park.
The importance oi science in the progress
of World events cannot be overestimated. To
create interest in the subject, charts, slides,
moving pictures, and exhibits are used in
classes of general science, biology, chemistry.
and physics. Of much interest to the students
is the recently acquired static machine, a gilt
ot Dr. H. W. Hodgson. Daily Weather pre-
dictions by physics students exemplify the
functional training obtainable. Physical educa-
tion complements courses in science at Fort
Hill. Intramural contests in basketball, sott ball.
and volley ball develop the Whole man. Privi-
leges of bowling, hiking, and swimming also
contribute to the general physical Welfare of
Art classes are chiefly distinguished by
practical instruction in lettering, scaling and
commercial design. This year especially good
results from the silk-screen process were
achieved. The commercial department offers
courses in bookkeeping, typing, shorthand,
economic geography, retail selling, consum-
ers' economics, business science and business
arithmetic. Many students move from this train-
ing to business.
An students reproduce a model. Mr. Pei-dew instructs n class
in seienee. A biology class under lvli. Hudson. Students delve into
the mysteries of chemistry, First-year typists practice under the
watchful guidance of Miss lvlelcelvey. The girls are checked for
attendance before choosing up sides.
3, ii iii
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Shop Courses Offer
Range of Mechanical
In the well-equipped shops at Fort Hill
American Youth and adults of the community
are trained in the mechanical skills so neces-
sary in the modern World. The importance of
industry to a peaceful nation and the vital
need oi skilled Workers in the defense pro-
gram have thrown into sharp prominence this
division of the school.
The department offers a Wide range of
training in its instruction in woodwork, forge,
foundry, machine shop, sheet metal, electricity,
drafting, blueprinting, mechanical drawing,
and printing. The practical aim of manning in-
dustry is correlated with the practical functions
of the classes. Beautifully designed and con-
structed furniture has grown out of the Wood-
work shop. In the electrical sections boys are
taught the principles of house wiring. They
learn patience and need for accuracy in draft-
ing, blueprinting, and mechanical drawing
classes. The print shop serves the school and
trains the boys in setting type and operating
Mechanical drawing class in session. Bill Turner cuts threads
Q in machine shop, Boys grease band saw. Eldrin Fritz sorts lumber
in wood shop, George Samsell operates an electric sander, Glenn
Maier uses the shaper. Ralph Dolan manipulates printing press.
The Fort Hill Home Economics Department
boasts a fine staff of instructors as well as
superior equipment and growing laboratories.
Vocational opportunities are opened here, and
many potential homemakers are developed.
In the domestic science courses, girls learn
how to plan, buy, and prepare foods. Cheer-
ful, well-ordered sewing rooms contribute to
progress in design, sewing, and finishing of
garments. Even the essentials of good groom-
ing is a laboratory course in which actual
habits of cleanliness are ornamented with the
tricks of femininity.
In the class room theories of home man-
agement, child care, the fundamentals of nu-
trition, interior decoration. and the types of
architecture are presented.
The poise and graciousness with which the
girls carry off teas is a credit to themselves
and their instructors. With the efficiency of
seasoned hostesses, they prepare the deli-
cacies, arrange the tables, and perform the
social obligations. Faculty members were in-
deed admiring, fortunate guests.
The laundering problems are solved. The plaza at eigth-thirty.
Details of finishing a garment are carefully handled. Table anqnzna
and the consummation. Clothing in the making. A class in child
care. Preparing a meal. Eighth-grade glrls cooperate to make a
.ss to as
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1 THE SENATE
The upper house of the Student Council,
the Senate, is a very important body in our
school. It is composed of seven members,
four seniors, and three juniors, who are
elected in May at the I nnual school
election. fl X !
The president pfesig iveiv the assem-
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Bernd oqhli-lan - - - Secretary
Robert QAM - ---- President
George ,Dayton - Head of Department
. df Industries
Many Blades . ..-. Treasurzr
Marcella Davis - Headfog Dip?-tment
d dsis miss
Audrey Knight - - - Vrcefpresident
Edna Mae Iohnson - Head of Department
In sl ff:
STUDENT SENATORS LEAD
bly programs and the other officers have
various duties to perform. The Secretary of
Traffic appoints monitors for the cafeteria
and ushers for all school functions, and
handles all traffic problems in corridors and
the cafeteria. The Secretary of Industry takes
care of the cafeteria bulletin board and the
trophy cases in the main lobby, compiles the
six Weeks scholastic honor rolls, and grants
charters to clubs. The Secretary of Social
Activities provides programs for the Thanks-
giving Day football game and sponsors the
Booster Night basketball game, supervises
the election of the May Queen and her court,
sponsors the May Day Dance, and over-
sees the annual school election. The offices
of the vice-president, the secretary, and the
treasurer are handled by juniors. The Sen-
ate meets every Week after school on Thurs-
day and has a combined meeting with the
House of Representatives on Tuesdays.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
OPERATION AT FORT HILL
As in any democracy, the masses must
be given a chance to express their opinions
and exert their rights. The medium through
which the student body exercises these
privileges is the Student Council, the lower
house of the government of Fort Hill High
School, which corresponds to the House of
Representatives in the Federal Government.
A representative is elected by each home
room at the beginning of each school year.
An alternate is also elected to act in the
absence of the representative. Any matters
of importance, proposed changes, or prob-
lems of the students are brought to the at-
tention of the House and Senate by the
representative at the weekly meetings. The
questions and problems are discussed, de-
bated, and voted upon. When cr definite
decision is reached concerning any item of
interest to the students, each home room is
informed of the plan by its own representa-
Each Wednesday morning after a meet-
ing, an alloted period of time is set aside
for a discussion of the outcome of each
meeting, between the representative and
the home room. At this time any new prob-
lems to be discussed at the next meeting
are suggested. These problems are present-
ed and given serious attention at the en-
suing Council meeting.
Thus we see an almost ideal form of
government successfully carried out in a
high school of approximately two thousand
pupils. The Council cooperates with Mr.
Heisey in carrying out the school policies
and assumes the burdens which would
otherwise rest on the faculty.
I. Dennison, L. Partleton, E. Hixon, R, Dolan, R. Fey, W. Fleischauer, D. Llmstot, C. Mclilfish, F. Winterstein, L. Owens, P. Long
C. Patterson, R. Cueey, L. smm.. R. Stitcher, M. Mantheiy, E. 1-te...e5, L, Beeehbtel, o. Dyer, F. weave., B, Dawson, 1. Dyer, 1. Mane...
T. Samuels. W. Lynch, E. Ellis, R. Wise, R. Meeks, R. Keiter, W. Grayson, C, Dolan, S. Oss, B, Cox, B. Harbaugh, F. lsom, M. McFarland
M. Douglas. V. Smith, E. Patterson, V. Brown, Smith, L. Hager, P. Laber, M. Davis, M. Hook. A. Simons, Ringler, V. Owens, L. Hanks
V. Norris, B. Loughrie, G. Smith, E. Wilson, R. Trezise, M. Rice, V, McBride, L. Keistler, M. Aronl-iolt, C, Busky, C. Shemanic, B. Brote
markle, P. Klauhun, D. Busey, P. Gross, T. Beckman, V. Lashley, A. Browning, G. Humhertson, D. Screen. G. Kady, W. Newell, R
Emekfjr, D. Scott, S. Meister, L. Beckman. I. Lane, M. Payne, H. Hamilton, O. Summer-camp, G. Roby, M. Cage, V. Reed, A. Oshborne
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M , The Congress of Class Officers unites the
school. Seniors: Ralph Keiter, treasurer, lohn
I I Blades, secretary, Iames Kave, president, Eu-
- J gene Hare, vice-president. Iuniors: Douglas
Dawson, sergeant at arms, Eileen Martin,
secretary, Leo Pelerzzi, president, Lorrain
Partleton, vice-president, Donald Hinkle, trea-
surer. Fred Davis, president, Iames Corrick.
vice-president, Ioan Welsh, secretary.
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SENI?I?Qixl.RlQq 4 I, PWARD
ALDERTON, KENNETH. Pep Club 4.
Glee Club 4. Usher 4. Declamation 4.
ALLEE, MARY. Iunior Players l, 2.
Girls' League l. May Day 3, 4. Pep
Club 2, 3. Thespians 3, 4. Port Hill
Players 4. SABRE 4. "Murderat Mrs.
Loring's." "Three Cornered Moon."
AVERS, ANNA. Iunior Players l, 2.
Glee Club l, 2, 3. Swimming Club
2. Cantabile 2, 3. Student Council 3.
3, 4. SABRE
Tirn95' ' I
A Cappella Choir 3,
National Honor Society
4. Debate 4. Public
"Harmony Hall." " lip
AMBRO. Y. l fa' ' ' .
I U N. A - 5,
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, GE LD. Golf Club 3, 4. 'f e
f B y Day 4. Mimeograp 4.
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BARNWl'RICll592, NILLV-XM. 'go k 3.
BELL, WILBUR. Basketball 3. Pootb
4. Bachelors' Club 4.
BEALL, LOU SE. Glee Club 4. Hi-Y
3, 4. Pep Club 3, 4.
BEAN, OTIS. Track 3. Pep Club 4.
Forum Club 2. Photography Club 3.
Library Club 4. Radio Club 4.
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BECK, 1ACKf.,'Bo li 2, 3, prgsident
4. Basketball 3. tage Crevfllxi, 35a4-
lf S ' min Club l. May queen
att dant l. ay Day 4. Drum major-
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BE , TTA. Tumbling club
BLADES, IOHN. Iunior
Track l, 2, 4. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
secretary 2. Class president Z.
secretary 4. Football 2.
l. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Public
4. "Love Goes South."
BLAKER SHIRLEY. Tumbling
May Day 3, 4. Fort Hill
Usher 4. Choral Speaking
etfe 1, 2,f' , 4. "Love Goes SoLYth.ff' BLOSS' ANNA-
"'Tulip Time." , jj J
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BECKMAN, LOUISE. Swlmmi Club Society' Q
2. Tumbling Club l. Studen oungvl Q 5
4. May queen attendant 52, 3, . A '
"Love Goes south." 'Tugi Tirne.Xx Eros MQ.
Avers Ambrose 1
Bean Beck eck an
Blake: Bloss Bl
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Bndrn Bolinger 'Q Boone Brant
Brechhiel Brinker - Brinker Carnell
N Clayton Clnpper ' Collins ,aj A Cook
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BODEN, HETZE WILLIAM. 6 'Hi
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BOLINGER, BETTY IEANEBand 1, 2, - 'U'
3, 4. cms' League 1. Giee Club 1, 2. CLOPPER' GARNETTE' l
Tumbling Club l. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Or-
chestra 2, 3, 4. Fort HillPlayers 3, 4.
Choral Speaking Choir 4. Photog-
raphy Club 4. "Loves Goes South."
"Harmony Hall." "Angelica, ,lnc.'
May Day 4. V
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WONI, MARSHALL.. Q Q HV'
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'BOONE, WIAXINE. Orchestra 1. Iunior
Plpfyersfix Public Speaking 4.
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BOYD, MARILYN. Mixed Chorus 1.
Photography Club 4.
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.LQRHAINL 'Public ,sparking
BUSKEY, GEORGE. 'L .wg 'U--if
CARNELL. JACK. 'I'ra6k 1:'Hl-Y 4.
Football 2. 3, 4. Basketball Z, 3, 4.
Baseball l, 2, 3, 4. "Sentinel" 4. Stage
Crew 3. Usher 4. Class vice president
2. "Iune Mad." National Honor So-
COLLINS, GERALDQAAH ' 3.
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COLLINS, JEAN. French Clhb 4. X
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CONW Y, DONALD. Track z, 3, 4.
COOK, IACK. Track l, 2. Basketball
2, 3, 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Swimming
Club 2. Pep Club 4. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
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COTTON, PAULINE. Student Council
l. Pep Club 4. Glee Club 4. Library
Club 4. Hi-Y 4.
DAVIS, LUCILE. Mount Savage
Track 1. St. Mary's Usher Z.
DAVIS, MARCELLA. Drum majorette
1, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y 3, 4. Class treasurer
3, 4. Basketball 2. Track l, 2. Student
DEAN, WILLIAM. Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Footbfll l, 2, 3, 4. Track
2, 3, 4. Baseball , zl 4. Glas Club,
treasurer 2 unior Players 2. "Har-
mony I-Iall.3 "Loves Gofs South."
Xpg-:gnEfN,HR. YMS njiqgi 3.
lnel 431 1 p F4
1. . 1 3'
QJICKQ, DOIWITQ. ' ,E
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Council 3. Se ate 4.' ay queen at- , '
tendant 3, 4. l Honor Society J ,
4. .-Love We o ' WE SH EY' . X ,
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DA . "s ffT1'g, . student - - Y 1
Cou atio nor Society 4. DIVI , UL. otography Club 4.
,li W' Stude oun ' . Tr,ack 2, 3, 4.
DAYTON, GEORGE. Band 2, 3. Drum . NW
Major 4. Declamation 3. Debate 3, 4.
Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Swimming Team,
assistant manager 3, manager 4. Hi-Y
3, vice-president 4. Senate 4. Forum
Club 2. "Three Cornered Moon."
"Thank you, Doctor." Allegany Band
I. Basketball liMafy Day 4. gf
DOM, Db ALD3'
DuVALL, HOPE. National Honor So-
ciety 3, 4. Glee Club 4. "Murder at
DYER, ORETHA. Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Pep Club 4. Hi-Y 4. Student Council
4. "Iune Mad." National Honor So-
Club 1. Forum Club 2.
ANNA. Pep Club 1. Glee
Club 4. Basketball 2. Horseback Club
CON STANCE. Photography
ENNIS, CARL. Baseball Z, 3. Chess
EYLER, BERNARD. Photography Club
3. Hi-Y 3, 4. French Club 3, 4. Editor
of SABRE 4. Public Speaking 4.
National Honor Society 4.
FERGUSON, CHARLES. Band 1, 2, 3,
4. Bachelors' Club 4. Public Speaking
- it' MLET FREEDOM RING
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ev- tw -I
WHERE LIBERTY IS CONTROLLED
FISHER, CHARLES. Track 3, 4. Fooi-
FLORA. GEORGIANNA. Iunior Play-
ers 2. Track l, 2, 4. SABRE 4. Natiofiall,
Honor Society 4.
hinirz, ELDRIN. Golf f
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i AHAM, TH AS. i- , rea-
vl er 4, ' in Tea 3 4. Pep
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GRAYSON, ALTHEA. Tumbling Club
3. Glee Club 2. Horseback Club 4.
Hi-Y 4. Swimming Club 4. Bicycle
Club 3. Hiking Club 3.
GREENAWALT, LAVERNE. , ,S
-2' , lx
Gnoss, MARY. siudem Council 1.
Eolrum Club 2, Public Spea ing-4.
RTLER, REB Phoxography Climb
. Band 2. Latin ub 4. Library Club' ,
A -fx, . K TQ'
HARE, BETTY,'rfepXg:1up 3, 4. G'lee
Club 2, 3. French 'lub 3,'4. ':Har-
mony Hall," ' .f
HARE, EUGENE. Football 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 3, 4. Track l. Class vice-
HARE, KATHLEEN. Glee Club 1.
Public Speaking 4.
HAMILTON, IUANITA. Iunior Players
2. Library Club 2. Fort Hill Players
3, 4. May Day 3, 4. Usher 4. Thespians
4. Choral Speaking Choir 4. "Angel-
ica, Inc." ., ,' I 1 .
I Q 3-q'Nx
X-1' Sv ,7 219
HAMMOND, WAIXPDAN - 'swf
' M I M 1 .
. D 1 ' CL
HAZELWOOD, ZEANNE. Ttmior Playi'
gribhseezgetary l,t Z3ACrC:3iellg -
, Ace-pbgen . , . v
Glee'Club , 21 3. Fort HH? Players,
treasurer 4. Banclk-lug? French Club
354. Swim ' Clu ,2. SABRE 4.
Puppel Club g-Q'g:ImaY1nn 4. May
Day 4.. National rr-or Sotbail 4.
E I 4 W is' 'Iune Midi" 1 q, I xx.
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1' -4.. Z:
NOBILITY OF SLICCESS mm 1.5 4.
HISER, EILEEN. Glee Club 2. Photog-
raphy Club 3, 4.
HERRING, AUDREY. Student Council
HIXSON, BETTY. Iunior Players l, 2.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, president 4. Stu-
dent Council 2. Athletic Club 2..Hi.-Y
2, treasurer 3, president 4. French
Club 3, 4. Basketball, assistant man-
ager 3. May queen attendant 2. May
HOFF, AUDREY. Girls' League l.
Usher 3, 4. Library Club l. Iunior
Players 1, 2. Swimming Club. 2. Pep
Club 3, 4. May Day 4.
HOOK, EUGENE. Football 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4. Track 2, 3, 4. Port Hill
Club 1. Thespians 4.
4. May Day 4. "Little
ISOM, EVELYN. Glee Club l. 2, 3.
Cantabile 3. Girls' League 1. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4. Pep Club 2. Basketball 22
Track 2. Junior Players l, 2. Usher 4.
Student Council 4. "Lbves Goes
South." f'Harmony Hall."
IACKSON, MI-XRIAN. Iunior Players
l, 2. Glee Club' l, 2, 3. Hi-Y 2. 3, 4.
Fort Hill Players 3, 4. Choral Speak-
ing Choir 3, 4.4 French Club 3, 4.
May Day 3, 4, Basketball 2. Girls'
League' l. Thespians 3, 4. National
Honor Society 4. "Angelica, Inc."
"Three Cornered Moon."
IEWELL, KENNETH. Football 3. Base-
ball 3, 4. Public Speaking' '4. Track
3, 4. Thespians 4. Fort Hill 'Players 4.
"Sentinel" 4.. Band 3, 4.-Bachelors'
Club 3. "Three Cornered Moon."
Bedford High Baseball l, 2. "Trail of
kj Y' M uvvk-JL'
IO S DNA E. Band l, 2, 3,
4. ' , ir ' ea?-ne lv
ayers , 4. C oral Speaking
' . Us er 4. T e 3, 4.
llae ' May
Tr , . , .
Day 3, 4. Senate 3, fir! cgove Go s
South. ,Harmony H Shift
Inc., 1 . .. . I
Glee Club 4.
'- 2, 3.
lf.-11: fav, Inf 1' .
the Lonesome Pine." "Harvest Moon."
"Abe Lincoln's Boyhoodf'
IO NS , S..Track l, 2, 3. French
Cl lu'b l, 2. Library
J u I all 2, 3.
- . Q 3
Iabxljy 19- ,Ieijvell
A" ":"""" ' li--mf-. 4 .
, ,, 4 K. t.
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4- . q X -'
JOLLEY ogoscs. gems cmly 2. 1
Public pe ling .4. y amy 4. x
KAVE s. Foofbun 25 Afbup-on it
pella oi X lee' Club .'.5tage
Crew Hi- 4. .Clas rehident ,
4. 'rhes i 4. udent cjuncu 2, at N-
Fort H1 Pl ers . Ma Day 4. 'XThree
Corner on. "1 Mgd."d ix .
KEIST R, YOUI Q refldi Club , J x
4. Lati Cl b " ineli' 3, ,4.'L-
brar lalul 1, 3, . May Dg . Q
K ITE L . if 1131. Y 5
3, 4. s tbq l. tudet Cou 'l ,
12, 4. 'bra B . Pwzxglub PX
Q. I ' r lay l'.- lah treq-W..
s e P lic xSpe ing N4. X
l X K V
LLY,1WrLL1A15r. J , ,I A J-
ter . Q K y - ,
Long Maier I. "
,f .1 .
KEMPABETTY A c will Cham LAMP1' AR ET, 'Stude
librarian 4. Cantabyl 3. French
Club 3, 4. Fort Hill Playersid. Iunior
Players l,'2. Swimming Clufb 2.Cir1s'
League l. Hi-Y 2, 3, . Glee' Club v,
l, 2, librarian 3. RE 4. P bla'
Speaking 4. Pup? C1ub'2. llsclaf
mation 4. Thespian 4. National 'Honor 5-
Society 4. May ,Ugg '4. "Love Gods'
South." "Tulip - ime.5Q, 'Harmohy
Hall." "Thank you, Doctor." u ,
HIPSLEY, HAROLD. Footb 2, 3, fr
Track l, 2, 3, 4. Basketball . Student
Council l. ' D .
KOHLER, CARL. Stage Crew 4.
KOLB, MARY HANNAH. Girls' League
l. Swimming Club l. Photography
Club l. Library Club 3, 4.
KRAUS, NAOMI. Girls' League 1.
Sports Club l, 2. French Club 4.
Girls' Photography Club 4.
.- In .-." "-
Council' .lG1e cus 2, ,film
4 Athleti l H1 3 t a
May enaf t2 a Day
'4 Bask l mana r 3 Club
AL Ven . U,
SQA 4. Cl sgliiqe- esiciznt 3.
." . 1 '
b . .f X
LEAK' BETTY. Pep Club 4. Student
Council l, 2, Track l, 2, 3, 4. Basket-
ball 1,2, 3, 4. ,
g.EAsOREf PHYLLIS. Tumbling Club
LEMASTER, R YMOND. Mimeo raph
Crew 54 ,7fv1! A
LIGH , EUGENE. Forumb 2. Pub-
lic Speaking 4. "Thank you, Doctor."
LOCKARD, RALPH. Photography Club
LONG, CORSON. Band l, 2, 3, 4.
Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
LONG, rkflt. Hi-Y 3 president 4.
Iunior Players Z. Foru .
4. Student Council 4. ecla atio 4.
"Iune Mad." I ' uf
MAIER, GLENN. Fog! Z, , 4.
MAPHIS, PAUL. "Sentinel" 4. SABIEEE
4. Hi-Y 3, 4. Glee Club l, 2. Student
Council 1. Debate 4. "
McBRIDE, VIRGINIA. Girls' League 1.
Iunior Players 2. Pep Club 2, 3, 4.
Usher 4. Student Council 4. May
queen attendant 4.
MCCULLOUGH, DOROTHY. French
Club 4. Pep Club 4.
MCFARLAND, MARGARET. Student
Council 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Cantabile 3. Iunior Players 2. Forum
Club Z. Pep Club 3. SABRE 4. "Sen-
tinel" 4. Public Speaking 4. Schoo
Historian. National Honor Society!
May Day 4. "Harmony Hall."1 1
, A v
I-IONESTY our GAIN ' iff.
f I f A f
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MESH -VI! Mille? le ' ,4 Mink?
Mangold 1 Murray xy Newberry
Mcciu., EUGENE. Track 3, 4. Foot-f MET74'lORB
,ban 1, 2, 3, 4. "lime Mud." J
NGOLD, z M o 'E N Mixed
Chorus l, m . f
Mp nf I
N' MOI H if
I 1 I,
MCLGCKIE, VAUDA. Club 2 N' 6 RY MIM HH 2 3
2' Phfltoqlaghy Club 3' Bowl' 'frmzpe cykilgiroir 4. May Day 4
. enfmel 3, 2 ' , V
l, 2. Swimming Club Lf
3. Puppet Club l, 2. M y
Library Club Z, 3. V MOORE WILLIAM
MIL R, Bqsebqii 3. Gleeiy '
I Cl x '
McLUCKIE, WILLIAM. Photogragyy
Club 4. Hi-Y 3, 4. Baseball 3. ep f MOR-fl ,M LVA, , ' eq ue 1, f
Club 4. Public Speaking 4. Bachelors' "5emfjne1"
Club 4. , Club 4. Hi-Y
I ' Le gue . Pep Club 2.
Iunior Players , . hgr 4. ,
Mcl-IUGH, IOI-IN. Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
. I I 4 .
, . . .
MCKENZIE, IANE. Agt Club l, presi-
dent 2. Pep Club 2. Public Speaking
4. "Sentinel" 4. SABRE, assistant ed-
iior 4. Forum Club 2. RNaiional Honor
MEISTER, IEAN. French Club 4, Pep
IVIILLERY WHL M. Public speaking
1 fl . J 1
ex U X'
MINKE, ETTY. 1. ihieuc ciub
'l.'S.1l I 4. Ushe 4. Public Speaking
4. Ndlibnal Honbl' Socieiy 4.
A VI . Pe ub , 3.
r 4. Glee lub , -Y 4.
ntinel' 4. y 4. U
NEWB EL , ude Coun-
l, 3. lee ub 2. um maioreite
2, , . Hi- 2, 3, antabile 2. Pep
Cl 2, Iuni layers l. Public
Sp aki . ' a o y Hall."
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W- , M1 , . 4,
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1 TTY IUNE1-IQABRE 4? OTT, IENNIN . fljb POWNALL, EVA: 1 N X
X. 4,41 4.1, 1eeub9Khb,.1q 2, 31 Pmim .1 , - . 'X
kfub 2. Pep cl., 2, 3. 2' n . 5- 1 I
J YK lv 'X 1 in
K y -J' 1 lj ,N OWENS, ALBERT. PRICE, PA .nsmg c N .
5- J L-' - ' V'
VkA'NOWS6!1BR'1'?Y MAXINE. Phmog- V' ' . A' , "
ICI I l 3,14. Library Club 4. , N . '
4 Reg Clubuillyay Day 4. OWENS, v1oLA.' cms' L 1 e 1. EU?-I 1 GIQAA 1FL.f"bf
75 lf! ' Mixed Chorus 1. Iunior cxyers 1. ' ' , 9? u A ' 1 ' '
- 1 - , 4. F H111 cxyer 3, 4 p' lub 3.
X J - Pep Club' 4. Photog Y Club 4. ,
V' . G Dav 4 Ch 1 Sp kmg Cho1 3, 4XThes-
doo' NNELL BERNARD T 14 3 4 If Y' Yl Pl 4' Y D nLimelR bds".
, . rcc . ' ' ' 5
:l1's14CC1R111E -4?f::.111,21 1 M 1-
'oGLE, RAPHAEL. Football 1. Base- ,s' , ThesPig,,,Q'4, Hebine 4, AK, Ph GPX Club 4-
ball 3' 4' plqn Club 2. Moy Day 4. "Three
Corn bed Moon." "Little Reb s."
A jk afvjf ,X REED, IOSEPH. Baseball 4.
o'NEAL, CHARL s. Bond 1, 2, 3, 4. 'jk 1 5, , Ay., -1- """,'fA . .
Public Specxxi - 4. Bachelors' Club, INS I . 1 U' 1 - U A
secretary 4. 1-Y 4. . , M ' REEL, WRQNIA. Frenclf Club 3,
'1 SJ' fd me, f' vice-presideny 4. 'Photograph Club
Uj 1, . 3,. 4. Baird 2, 3, 4. Glee grub 2.
I jj 1 ff PHILLIPS, IO. Phqlogruphy Club 4. Usher 4. Horseback Club 4. May, Day
HFAL, WIL xffllj wjliorsebcrck Club 4. 650134. 4. ' - - '
,. V A2115 y , -f 7 1 '
4. - 4. 1 R' M rf L ziiwf-1 A 1
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Pdlvmji yj gains l Pullllls I-iliiagger Riedms " ,j Realms
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X .f 4 . . .s l ,
1 ,- I Q usi'
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J .I ,AP!PREQlATE AMEI?IC'AN ,
1 v l- 1
JREID EETTIE. Girls7 Legg! 1. Pepf
Cl 2,f3, 4. "Sentinel" SABHE. 4.
I' lor-Players l,'2. Foru Club 2.
RICEl IUNIOR. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Football ROWAN, IACK. Truck 3.
1, 2, 3. Bixskehocxll l, 2, 3, 4. Truck
l, 2, 4. SABRE 4. Iunior Players 1.
V ' , , ' Student Council 3. National Honor
JJ , ' Society 4. sAcKs, ADA. cms' Leqgu 1. H1-Y
. 'JJ -. X l 2, 3, Orchestra Z, secr tory14
IWUSCHEL' BRUCE- RINGLER, W DONALD. Photography gffiplfni 2,653 e uf Y 152 Qt-
' Club 2, 3, 4. Usher 3, 4. Chess Club 4. Swimming' -Club I 1:-1. cluib '3'
x Pep Club ul, " urder t . rs. or-f '
REUQCHH-1 P DIP. Football Z, 3, 4. . RALPH. Student Council 4. mg S. Ncmonot Hono Soclet 4.
K .YJ X ' 1- .
- 4 f , , .
. Q f f fu!-fvbf V '
f A ZfS'f1iff5qg'df'WHL141g, , LMEAMPS GEO E. T ck 2 3. I I
RICE, BE Glee Club l. "Love Ch . cmd 2, 3, 4. I f 1
Q ROBINETTE, isafrlw. A Cappella S549 flRY' ARL-
y NJ 11011 2, 3, 4. Cflee Club 1, zys. L . , lj
J ICE, tfoms. Iu ' L layers 1. Girls' iC?'P'eSid'f1' 4- 'cfmmbilz 2+ gf J I
Leu , - rum" 101 tte 2, 3, 4. T1f1F12f.P1'fefS ?- Llbmfif A lub' 1 HULTZ, ROB . ee ub
Pefxlh , E1 Q1 3, pub' GU' Lafgue 1- My Z' Rep Football 2, assi nt m C1 3, m -
Speakin 4' : -A 1 J 1943. LlpvQ"Goes 'Splli - ,HBP1 Crger'XibTrcxck, one r 4. Mi o-
X ' - --I ' GUY H995 1, ' 1' ,' l f graph rew 1
A x H ' 41 N X I r J
tw se X. J- gg: E511 ' ' '. I A
f ' ROLLER, . '41 omg?
RICEQLEARL. Pep C1 b on fqphm,,dg5g'P H, pi SCOTVBET G1 CR1945!
' A 1 ' fl!" " V.-bb' 1 . .- - Q..
. n ',1f,"j'fjXvi,.,'J I ' . l 1 ly JX K T3
Reid R C Q f", LQ Rgugilzlf , , ,JJ Race 1 X Rice Rice
Rice l fkdd ' Robertson X Robinette Roller '
Rowan c Sampsell V, A Sandsbury Schultz Scott
fag s.s43...wM-W 551-Q,W,fq.
V . , iw A lwwrigaf 'S -fffi
F m l lub 2. 'Fefrf
Club l. "Semi fl 14,-
Student Council 4. aural'
Society 4. 'y
SENSABAUGH, N A D IN E. fimsv "2
League, president l. Iunior Players 1,
2. Student Council l. Hi-Y Z, 3, 4.
Thespians 2, 3, president 4. National
Honor Society 3, 4. Pep Club 3. Fort
Hill Players 3, president 4. Choral
Speaking Choir 4. May Day 4. Public
Speaking 4. "Haunted Castle." "Love
Goes South." "The Family Upstairs."
"Lavendar and Old Lace." "Three
Cornered Moon." "Iune Mad."
SHANK, BETTY. Library Club 3, sec-
retary 4. Pep Club 3. Photography
Club 4. SABRE 4.
SHELLEY, KENNETH. Band 1. Or-
chestra 1. Track 3. Glee Club l. Pep
Club 4. Hi-Y 4. Basketball Z, Library
Club 4. Usher 4. Baseball 4. Radio
Club 4. Student Council 1.
.1 ishacfgmf .L shank
4' ' Smith . .
ff' J. Slqimplc 'x Stewart ,-
. , .r .
,f ,V , - .-
SJNIONSNP vsiiiyxivi. Mlmeograph
CW' 4- " -
F f '
'SIRBAQGS PAUL. Track l, 2, 3, 4.
Bowifng Team 2.
SMITH, ROBERT. Band l, 2, 3, 4.
A Printing Club l. Student Council 2, 3,
president 4. Forum Clu . Orchestra v
2, 3, 4. Class secre y 3. Hi-YJ
, I Y
4. AFM W AJ'
3 4, Swimmin T 3 . If
,I Shelley ' Simons
.' 7Spcnccr Squircs
' A -Swain Swain
. K -
1. Mixe-1IQho6H.s,.l. Phofoggrp iQlub
4, "Love Goes South." .. if
7 Ev..--47 .X A
SQUIRES, FRANCIS. Football 3.
3. - K.
STALLINGS RUTH ella Choir
4. French Club 4. -Usher Allegany
Hi-Y 3. Girls' League l, 2. May Day
SMI H, L , Y . STEMPLE, EDWIN. stage Crew 4
Cl s r geglrlettde
ack 1 .
Y ueen, en emi V 3 4 Girls League 1 H1Y 4 Usher
l u '
gf cil 1,-4fl erg?i?HsTEMPrE,'vERNA DALE. Pep Club
2 , . A . -- .
guess 44 "Lo9e0,E?c?3sjiSml4h."J"lu?1Z
SMITH, MAXINE. Student Council l.
Senate, treasurer 3. Glee Club l, 2,
3, 4. Basketball l, Z, 3, 4. Track 2, 3,
4. Pep Club 3, 4. Swimming Club,
president 2. Usher 4. Hi-Y 2, vice-
president 3, 4. Hiking Club 3. Cheer-
leader 3, 4. "Love Goes South." "Har-
4 Iunior Players l Athletic Club 1
Public Speaking 4. Track l. National
Honor Society 4. "Murder at Mrs.
STEWART, LUCILLE. Forum Club 2.
CREATE AND LEARN
l , fl s
l htm! l,l'
'Pigs NIBERGER, ANSON.
Council 1. I
ella Ch " 4. Student Council
Senate, ice esident 3. Pep Club
X4. "Senti el" . "Love Goes South."
' czrmony Hal
A I., HAR ' . Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
J TI-IQVIAS, DORIS. Iunior Players-2.
Student Council 3. Pep Club 3. H1-Y
THoMPsoN, DEWEY. Gloo Club 2, 3,
president 4. A Cappella Choir 3, 4.
"Love Goes South." "Tulip Time."
TURNER, WILLIAM. Photography
Club 3, 4. SABHE 4.
TWIGG, RAYMOND. Football 3, 4.
Track 3, 4. 'Iune Mad."
raphy Club 4. Girls'
VALENTINE, WILLIAM. Forum Club
WEAVER, FRANCES. Glee Club 1, 2.
Student Council 4. Pep Club 2. Iunior
Players 1. "Love Goes South."4"Har-
mony Hall." '1
WELSH, IOHN. Student Council 2.
5. 1 .
4- - . or 2 'W TE, HARRY. si oiyc 4.
WAYSj.'BA ARAK Photography Club , G , ww
l. Library Club l. French B !4. ,fl x
nnsenfllleln . J ,
, A , . WILKINS, ROBEHT. ' If
3 - ' , . JZ,
w . . '
seffglfirf' 41? EDT F h nge, WILL D, ELIZABQVH. orrbfr Players
4. Hi-Y 4. "Io o o " 24 Hb 3- 1' I MOV D414 4
,x W . rl
, I 4 '
I .K , xi
WEAVER, E E214 Iunior Players ,fm SWARL' 1
I, 2. Girls' Lea ue l. Hi-Y 4. "Se qv J I. s ,I N
finelu 3, editor 4. Pep Club 2. 3. 4. gill! I ll Q
Declamation 4, "Thank you, W S , EDN RD Glge b 1, 2,
May Day 4. 3, 4. Cap lla dloir 4.
THE Your:-I or AMERl5A,f K
D i I 1
4 . 'l
I 55' I I
THE HOPE OF THE FUTURE
WILSON, ELOISE, Pep Club 4 .Swim-
ming Club 3, 4. Photography Club 4.
WILSON FRANK. Hi-Y 4. Chess Club
4. Football 2, 3, 4. Usher 3, 4. Base-
ball 4. Photography Club 4.
WILT, ELOISE. Girls' League l. Pep
Stub 2, 3. Hi-Y 4. Iunior Players 1, 2.
sher 4. SABRE 4. "Sentinel" 4. Na-
tional Honor Society 4.
WISE, KENNETH. Forum Club 2.
WISHMYER, HARMON. Forum Club
2. Pep Club 4. Student Council 1, 2.
Photography Club 3. Hi-Y 3. Debate
4. Track 4. "Thank you, Doctor."
WOLFORD, GLENDON. Hi-Y 3, 4.
Public Speaking 4.
YARNELL, FRANCIS. Band 2, 3, 4.
YOUNG, FRANCES. Girls' League 1.
Usher 4. Photography Club 4. Glee
Club 4. Horseback Club 4.
YOUNG, THELMA. National Honor
Society 3, 4. Thespians 3, 4. A Cop-
pella Choir'2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Cantabile 3. Band 4. Iunior Players
l, president 2. Fort Hill Players 4.
SABRE 4. May Day 3, 4. Girls' League
l. Puppet Club 2. "Haunted Castle."
"Murder at Mrs. Loring's." "Harmony
Hall." "Little Rebels." "Iune Mad."
ZEMBOWER, MARGARET. Photog-
raphy Club 3, treasurer 4.
ZEMBOWER, WANDA. Pep Club 2, 3.
Library Club 2, 3, treasurer 4. May
ZIHLMAN, ESTELLA. Glee Club 3, 4. Y "
A Cappella Choir 3, 4. May Day 3.
Cantabile 3. "Tulip Time." 'N
GURTLER, CARL. Band 2, 3, 4. Or- 4 X
chestra 3, 4. T '
PARLAMAN, MARY Inot picturel
Iunior Players 2.
Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilt Wisz
Wlshmyer Wolford Wright Yarncll Young
Young Zembower Zembower Zihlman Gurtler F'
. Q wo
' THE PURSUIT OF
Seniors will remember 'th
W1 chuckling delight their dramatic production, "Iune Mad."
It is a light comedy about a typical American family in the spring. Penny, fifteen-year-old
daughter ot Dr, and Mrs. Wood, has interest in nothing but her desire to be a Writer until
her Uncle Mervyn brings home a college friend, Roger Van Vleck. Penny succeeds in charm-
ing Roger until Iulie, Mervyn's girl friend, a ' '
ppears. Chuck and his glider introduce '
Penny's realization that the boy next door is not with-
complications, which conc
out appeal. '
Much credit t
or this excellent
production is due Miss Gerardine Pritchard tor her
competent direction. Congratulations for their tine Work are merited by Mr. Lawrence
Haslbeck and the stage crew. Miss Veronica C l '
oeman, in charge of properties, and Mr.
Walter Boone as busines were indispensable '
s manager, assets ot the presentation.
CAST AS PICTURED
MTS- Wood ...... ........ T helma Young Chuck .............,..,....,....... ..,.,,.... E ugene McGill
DI- WOOd ---........... ......... I ack Cornell Ralph Wentworth ....... .................. I ames Kave
Mr- Harris .................... ........ G erald Barb Iulia .,..,,,,..,,,,..,,,,.,,,.... ,,,., N adine Sensabaugh
ROQSI' VCD VleCk ........ ..........,..... P aul Long Mervyn ............,,..........,, ....... T homas Graham
Elmer Tuttle -..--.......-. ........ R aymond Twigg Millie Lou .......................... ......... D orothy Weaver
PeifiCOCl Effie .. . ....... Oretha Dyer Shirley Wenthworth .,,..... ........ I eanne Hazelwood
PGUHY -------.-..... ....... H elen Smith
C rnzu' P' lizllel blflei-
' uni-11l'M2Gilx'dl' D' Wea
G, eafbg 'Slit' Xl"x4a12l""o '
The Senior Class of l94l has completed a most important part of their
lives, the preparation for living and Working in a democracy. During the
twelve years that this group worked and played together, they learned that
success comes to individuals as the result of hard work and that better
living conditions are achieved through cooperation in fellowship.
Mrs. H. C. Gregory
STATISTICS OF CLASS OF 1941
Mary M. Lamp
Mr. R. C. Morris
MOTTO: l'Unifecl We stand, divided We fall."
.IUNE WEEK SCHEDULE
Miss G. Pritchard
Mr. W. H. Boone
FLOWER: Red Rose
Senior Sermon .......................,................................ SUNDAY, IUNE 8
Senior Prorn ,...., ........ M ONDAY, IUNE 9
Class Night .......... ...... W EDNESDAY, JUNE 11
Commencement ...........,........,........................... THURSDAY, IUNE 12
SENIOR CLASS SONG
Lyric by Mina Montgomery
Music by Maxine Pullin
Now that We have come to the end of th
With memories of days gone by,
This is the end of our high-school career,
May our friendships never die.
We're loyal and true to the red, White, and blue
We'll not forget Fort Hill High.
We'll try hard to make our ambitions come true,
To reach that goal We'll try.
So, Seniors, let's pack up our troubles and go,
And face the future with a smile.
J U N IOR
D. Close, D. Lathrum, B. Wade. E.
Taylor. C. Lninp, D. Dawson, l. Nixon.
D. Bennett, M, Liller. F. Snoeberger, B.
Keysei, G. Snlser, lvl, l-rank, E. Yenignn,
E. Smith, V, Vansant, M. Davis, W
Stallings, P, Schade, lc. Mnlninnliy, N
R. Welsh, R. Randall, W. slinlni, C. in
Wilson, R. Peaaicaid, E, Webb. R. Poling,
1. Breakiron, 1. Lnfns. F. Johnson, 5. Har-
mon, E. Knippenlinig, R. spnnglei, H
Davis. D. Ginwaen, . Gra Enstein, 1
Iuliano,,D, Bosley, F. , T. 'mbal1,
R. Kosterman. D. Kirk, H. Iacobs. E.
Hlxson, I. Kelley. C. Lauder,M. Blades, A.
Robertson, R. Sticcher. D. McCoy, L, lines,
G. Brady, M. Kelly, B. Smith, R. Mowery.
D. Imes, B. Davidson, I. Turner, R. Kime,
W. Maffley, E. Gurtler, B. Croyle, P. Van
sickle, I. Brown, F. Nesbitt, M. Hunt,
S. Null, M. Boseley, N, Clerrl, H. Butts.
M. Wise, M. Everett, A. Mliinlcks, C.
Wolford, B. I. Dawson, D. Mllscalell, W.
Haines, M. Turner.
C Grimes W Sl-lil L S ll
lson, H. Bergman, P. Dom.
. ,. , pey, . avi e, R.
Kinch, R. W'l
D. Lewis, F, Oates, H. Rice, H, Smith.
D. Bawinnn, R. Blnke, E. Beigninn, R.
lVlCl.uCl1ie, Sheetz, C. Minka, Ol Sulser,
C. Twigg, H. Hansell, R. Huff, Myers.
I. Dick, E, Decker, L. Squires, R. Dunlap,
G. Nixon, C. Day, C. Helm, M. Bennett.
lvl. Lillie, G, Riqlim, L. Bniqninn, B. Rice
lvl, lvlnnllieiy, W. Biiins. V. Hayes, Ni
This year the Iunior Class, under the able leadership of its officers and their adviser,
Mr. Burton, has again upheld the traditions of the olass. Thr
group. working together in united democratic endeavo
ranged and carried out with spirit and u t . Th l
ough the efforts of the entire
r, the Iunior-Senior Prom was ar-
g so e Cass financed the Prom with dues that
had previously been agreed upon by majority vote. This is but an example of the demo-
cratiq spirit apparent in the school. About the middle of the first semester, measurements
were taken for the class rings. Around Christmas time the rings were ready and man of
them came as Yuletide presents.
C, Nestor. C. Howdershell, I. Brinkman,
K ll I Conley G.
1. Zimmerman, E. Q U, . ,
Conway, A. Kelns, C. Lnnp, E. Twigg, 1.
Wiegand. R. Dnlnn. W. Snyder
Bfeignnen, R. Rnnnn, C. Minnicks,
nison, R. Huffman, R. Winfield. P
D. Hansen. G. Dem, H. Hare,
R. Lancaster. W. Cassel, R.
H. Robv, D. Dentlennnm, P.
Frey. V. Pnpn. R. Mnsnn, .
B. Bfnnr, G. Groves, L. Settle, R.
Golden, M. Valentine,
N Spencer, A.
M , c.
nd presented by the juniors,
Finally the Senior Farewell assembly, planned, written, a
was achieved through the combined cooperation of many members of the class. The pro-
gram simulated a radio broadcast and was a creditable success. The class itself is com-
posed of a representative class government headed by the elected officers and supported
by the class members. It is rather noteworthy that the juniors and the school as a Whole
are allowed student government. This is but one of the many advantages of the American
' ' ' 't art in preserving the American spirit.
Way of life. The Iunior Class IS doing 15 p
1' ' ' ' K
. Q 'V
N F. wvfatmiaaa, 0. Miller,,W. array.
,F. Snyder, K. Markle, W, Bagga,,gfMay-
hear, 11. Clark, K. Roby, R. Kelley, E. Lea.
N. smith, R, sahana, H. shepherd, K
Mahaney, E. Davis, G. Rickard, E. Mahaney
K. Kane., L. Wakefield A. Ferrebee G
Crabtree, E. Duckworth,,H. Flanagand M
Thampaaa, 1. Baqg B. Shaffer K. un
. . . aay
B. Wmia.. M. Thompson, 1. Conl , P
Deneen. M. Frost D Blain M B5 V
haa. W. s...mp,'1'. Diakaa, EI Dahaanlmhf
Breighner. V. Rhodes, s. Minnicks B car
B. Wilson, C. Cafnhefa, K. Ghrmer, A1'
, ' , f
A ' A '
Q RRPGRESQIVE S
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15' rl J'
A Sli 1:-9
hart P odecap Haqer
. I 'V
'-U . ,
x .Me 1
G . .ti '
pau!'fR. Giant? E. Burk-1
, .. ss. . 1 - . 1 -
Tw.qg,' K. 'Koser, Moran, E. Palm ,
N. Burns, A. Ra gor, B. Hendersonhg .
Rnaffaf, C.lHJ'rnL B, Raman, L, aaa.
I. Woltordt' , oore, E. McDankl, H.
Wilson, IG. lzzett, E. Lewis, N. Busy, E.
Engle. M. ludy, V. Stanbaugh, N. Hamil-
ton, B. Gross, O. Ways, Nh Shanholtz.
M. Iolley, M. Aronholt, B. Botingef, N.
Hansen, H. Randall, E. Norris, G. Burkett.
B. Grabensaein, M. Grimm, M. Landau,
R. Newcomb, P. Dehaven, H. Brant, M.
Hughes, M. Mafkamh.
s. Hamilton, R. Golden, T. Stallings.
F. Bmw, G. Bama, D. Miata, o. coop...
P. Mmm, W. Rama, R. Karr, 1. 1a..kfas,
R. Haan. G. Evans E D '
. .. . rennlng., K.
Kennedy, R. Curry, S. Fuller, P, Lynch,
E. Parsons, M. Hinkle. R. Wiegand, A.
Qllgleig Whitacre, A. Webh, H. Lar-
. . oontz, L. Fisher, E. Rinehart. R.
Abe, E. Smith, F. McFarland. M. Clark.
D. Smith, W. Brewer, M. Crnthers. M.
Wallis, B, Pyles, R. Adams, V. Reed.
Under the leaders
hip of its officers and with the counsel ot the vivacious Mrs.
Lynch the Sophomore Class has forged steadily ahead. In this stage of educational pro-
gress students be '
gin to find definite openings for talents in which they hit their stride dur-
ing the junior and senior years. Here too, they acquire valuable training in parliamentary
procedure that stands them in good stead as they approach seniority. Many members of
the Sophomore Class are engaged in extracurricular activities. Athletic and scholastic
s ars o the coming years will rise from this group. Thus the class is an important part ol
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CLASS 4. , ,-,
fff' Z.-""'t-,:f' .
EAGER T0 BE STRONG ,. Y
D, Davidson, G. lsom, M, Duvall, M.
Morris, B. Valentine, E. Valenrine, D.
Brown, A. Welsh, V. Davis, S. O'Neil, L.
snnrl., D. Mrcornnrn, 1. shnffan, L. Long,
B. Mania, G. Williams, R. Perrin, s. Ryan,
V. Franrz, C. Reynolds, R. Dnnlap. M.
Curry, I. Newberry, D. Williams, H. Reed.
l. Welsh, P. Humbird, R. Drter, M. Adams,
s. Brown, E. sander., A. Redinger, M.
Kasecamp. M. Owens.
I. Lagratta, F. Lneck. L. Hnlrzman
F. Rice, M. Orndorff, M. Peterson, P
Cline. D. Nestor, N. Bean, W. House
C Monqold G. Reuschel, C
W. lohnson, . I ,
Hardy. R. Swain, E. Boer. D. Bobo, R
Frankfort, E. Talhcm, C. Cook, W. Lashley,
I. Mangus, R. Parsons, W. Wilson.
R. Keller, V. Zellner, W. Nestlerodt,
E. Gilpin. K. Bridges. Snyder, R. Wilson,
A lnqrim F. Mccreary, R. Ansel, W.
C nachio I Sluss,
Gr so-n. C. Dav, S. or , .
N.as.nnln, E. Kayla, C. Little, 0. Calhoun,
K. Haw..-2, R. Walker. R. Erlmlilae, C.
Parlnnan, E. Bml., F. Cnrnanlno, L, Owens,
I. Dombrosky. W. Brant, W. Hymes, R.
Martin, R. Hansrote, I. Tuttle, W. Hamil-
ton. E. Lowery. T. Bryant, L, King, P.
Weaver, R. Valentine, C. Conway, I, Wil-
son, F. King, S. Clopper. H. Rabinecfe.
P. Graham, V. Belle, P. Emmert, M.
Twigg, H. Brooks, I. Perdew, M. Sibley,
V mer, M. Iolley, H. Beghe,
R. Beck. K. a
A. Swayne, M. Weber, B. Hlpsley, B. an-
' L. Springer, Everly.
Dolan, D. Rummer
P. Sampsell, G. Hipsley, A. Trexler, I
Eager to take a place in the system ol organized groups, the Sophomore Class
headed by President Fred Davis, Vice-president Iames Corrick, Secretary Ioan Welsh
and Treasurer Richard Hager, early in the year chose Mrs. Lynch as adviser. Responsibili-
ties do not always weigh heavily on the shoulders of a sophomoreg he is still too busy
examining the World and its possibilities. But they always arrive with the characteristic
eagerness of youth..Mrs. Lynch plans to make a real occasion for this spirit in a cul-
minating Iune party. Future leaders oi democracy, undertaking for pleasure, for profit,
and for living await you.
dall. C. Kerter.
V. Groves, W. Haines, H. Michael, B.
. M. E. Payne, I. Helgoth,
J' ,ff '
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V .ll ln ll lj
J rf' nf ,fly
rj 'fl I I J, yi
The Flag and a gesture. A simple act
levels, at once, interests, ages, and classes.
And yet here is a country that has retined
the most superior leaders of democracy. Ber-
nard Eyler, Morton Lederman, Onolee Diclcen,
Albert Kerns, Shirley Turner, Guelda Sulser,
lack Beck, and Charles Patterson pledge alle-
giance to the Flag in a nation devoted to
LAY-OUT: A. Rice, W. Turner, B. Eyler, M. McKenzie, G. Collins. BUSINESS: E. Wilt, D. See,
P. Msphis, M. McFarland. B. Minke, B. Norris, G. Flora, A. Michael. ADVERTISING: Adviser
W. Boone, B. Reid, C. Patterson, M. Roller, B. Kemp. V. McLuckie. LITERARY: I. Hazelwood, L.
Brechbiel, A. Avers, T. Young. IUNIOR ASSOCIATES: L. Pcrtleton, N. White, D. Lathrum. C. Lamp,
H. Noble, V. Popp. E. Martin, E. Meuse, W. Courtney. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: B. Eyler. ADVISER:
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PRESERVE RECORDED HISTORY
The 1941 Sabre Staff rapidly fell in line with the standards and organization estab-
lished by their predecessors. It was the chief ambition of this staff to achieve a sparkle
in their issue of the school annual that would definitely distinguish it from all others. With
this object in mind the members studied effects and lines of lay-outs in outstanding year-
books and magazines. Nebulous ideas were blended with the theme of the boy and girl
in a democracy and caught on paper. In the preparation of copy, the editors were es-
pecially painstaking in their efforts to tell the Whole story and to identify pictured
To facilitate the burdens of publication the staff was broken up into various com-
mittees Which performed specific duties. Bernard Eyler, editor in chief, headed the lay-out
group. He was assisted by Mary Iane McKenzie, art editor, Iunior Rice, sports editor.
William Turner, photography editor, and Gerald Collins, art associate. Compilation of copy
was handled by the literary committee, composed of Anna Avers, chairman, Ieanne Hazel-
wood, Lorraine Brechbiel, and Thelma Young. The business personnel, Margaret McFarland,
Alma Michael, Doris See, Betty Minke, Eloise Wilt, and Paul Maphis, was supervised by
Betty Iune Norris and Georganna Flora. These Workers accomplished the tasks of keeping
financial records, handling correspondence, and typing printer's copy. No praise is too great
for the work of the advertising solicitors, who exceeded their goal long before the dead-
line. Ad-getters were: Chairman Vauda McLuckie, Betty Reid, Betty Shank, Mary Roller,
Betty Kemp, and Charles Patterson.
BUREAU OF FREE SPEECH
The declamation contest was once more of great interest in the school and of espe-
cial benefit to the students participating. After weeks of preparation and numerous hours
of practice the declaimers were ready for the preliminaries, which were held in our
auditorium. The girls and boys gave their declamations in this order:
DECLAMATION Ieanne Hazelwood, "A Christmas Present for a Lady", Betty Lou
Thorpe, "The Valient"g Betty Sommerlatt, "The White Hands of
Telham"g Betty Kemp, "The Gift of the Magi"g Evelyn Weaver, "Bill"p Paul Long, "Wheels"g
Kenneth Alderton, "Where Are Our Enemies?"g Richard Fey, "The Faith of Abraham
Lincoln"g Calvin Lauder, "What Shall We Defend?"g Arnold Robertson, "My Account With
The Unknown Soldier." After much discussion the judges finally proclaimed the winners
to be Ieanne Hazelwool and Arnold Bobertson, who ably represented Fort Hill at Barton
in the county contest. Congratulations are in order for the fine work of the declaimers
and their coaches, Miss Nellie Willison and Miss Helen Smith.
A new and very worth-while organization at Fort Hill this year is the Public
Speaking group under the direction of Albert C. Rogers. The individuals are learning to
speak extemporaneously before an audience with ease and assurance. The student body
enjoyed the privilege of hearing this group present two panel
PUBLIC discussions this year. The first was arranged for the senior high on
SPEAKING the subject, "Should We Aid Britain?", and the junior high heard a
discussion on "Why Are Extracurricular Clubs Failing at Fort Hill?"
Both discussions were followed by an open forum in which the students participated
with enthusiasm. Congratulations to Mr. Rogers for the fine public speakers he is
The negative team emerged victorious in the preliminary debeate on a proposition
of national importance today-Resolved: That the recent trend toward increased power
of the federal government is inimical to the general welfare of the American people.
The teams were composed of: Affirmative-Paul Maphis, medalist
DEBATE winner, Rita Brinker, George Dayton, and Anna Aversg alternate-
Negative-Lorraine Brechbiel, medalist winner, Harmon Wishmyer,
Arnold Robertson, and Charles Patterson, alternate. After triumphantly defeating Bruce
and Central, the negative team journeyed to Beall at Frostburg to represent Fort Hill in
the finals. A great deal of credit for a successful debating season goes to Miss Lillian
Myers and Mr. Hanimel Kenny, who contributed much time and effort throughout the entire
debate. Although the debaters were not able to retain the banner won last year, they
have every reason to be proud of a job well done.
DECLAMATION-K, Alderton, P. Long. A, Roberlson. R. Fey. C. Lauder. B. Kemp. E. Weaver
B, Sommerlatt, B. Thorpe, I. Hazelwood.
PUBLIC SPEAKING-R. Deneen, M. McFarland, Mr. A. L. Rogers, E. Isom. B. Eyler, R. Brinker
A. Avers, R. Keiter.
DEBATE-A. Avcrs. D. Maphis, R. Brinker, G. Dayton. A. Robertson, H. Wishmyer. L. Brechbiel
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P. Deneen, D. Pollock. A. Knight, B. Cox, B. Robinette, Newberry, G. Pickard, H. Blaker, D. Blakcr,
G. Grady. I. Bugg, M. Kolb, I. Ellis, Lewis, L. Keisler, R. Keiter. E. Duckworth, M. Puulin, D. Miller, M. Indy,
E. Norris. W. Furneahugh, G. Crabtree, K. Yankie. C. Alderlon, E. Lickleter, N. Burns, I. Wolford, C. McCloskey,
P. Collen. W. Steele, E. Lewis, G. Inner, H. Brant, N. Bury, R. Liedinger. M. Brown, D. Rnmrner, B. Darlington,
B. Henderson, N. Buche. M. Keller. W. Light, D. Poole, B. McLuckie, B. Bolinger, V. Beall, B. Dolan, I. Miller.
K. Shelley. K. Malamphy, D. Bennett. M. Kerns, G. Bugg, B. Shank, W. Zembower, A. Sacks.
DEVOTEES or THE PRINTED PAGE
One organization without which the school could not carry on is the Library Club.
This group ot boys and girls is responsible for checking the circulation ot reading ma-
terials. It is their job to keep books and magazines in good condition. Mutual benefits
are enjoyed by these workers and the school in that Library Club members are improved
by their association with books and the opportunities to learn library procedures while
the school is rendered invaluable service. Officers of the club were president, Ada Sacks:
vice-president, Dorotha Blakerg secretary, Betty Shank, treasurer, Wanda Zembowerg ad-
viser, Miss Gertrude Ranck.
During the course of the year, tour Library Club members, Maxine Pullin, Pearl
Deneen, Marie Brown, and Nora Lee Burns challenged tour senior Bachelors Club mem-
bers, Charles Ferguson, Charles O'Neal, William McLuckie, and Albert Kerns, to a Quiz
Program. Ada Sacks presided as Professor Quiz, and Ralph Keiter
STUDENT served as announcer. The girls emerged victorious. The program was
LIBRARY appreciated so much that one ot the same nature was arranged for
SCIENCE the junior high school. Participants from the Library Club were Marie
Brown, Virginia Lee Ruppert, and Iona Miller, who challenged Iunior
Bachelors, Iames Scott, William Cmith, and Robert Heisey. Marian Taylor acted as an-
nouncer. The Library Club has earned the respect of the school by adequately serving the
students in the routine of learning.
C. Bless, I, Carnell, B. Eyler, A. Rice, D. Lathrum. M. Davis, B. Sommerlatt, B. Kemp, I. Hazelwood.
I. Nixon, A. Sacks, B. Minke, V. Stemple, E. Martin. E. Mease, G. Flora, E. Wilt, M. Iackson, L. Breckbiel.
M. McFarland, D. See. V. Davis, N. Sensabaugh, I. McKenzie, A. Ayers. H. DuVall, T. Young.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
CHARACTER, LEADERSHIP. SERVICE
To become a member ot the National Honor Society is the greatest honor that can
come to a high-school student, for it stands for excellence ot achievement in every line of
endeavor. Requirements tor admission to the National Honor Society are high scholarship,
service, leadership, and character. The membership is so limited that only the outstanding
members in the Iunior and Senior Classes may be admitted, and no graduating class may
have more than fifteen per cent of its enrollment in the National Honor Society. The stu-
dents chosen by taculty vote to become members are therefore greatly to be congratulated
upon the excellence of their records while in high school.
The initiation was conducted by seniors who received the coveted honor of member-
ship in their junior year. These tive seniors were Anna Avers, Hope DuVall, Mary lane
McKenzie, Nadine Sensabaugh, and Thelma Young. At the induc-
tion ceremonies in April twenty-two new members were admitted: BUREAU
Lorraine Breckbeil, Marcella Davis, Vera Davis, Georganna Flora, OF
Ieanne Hazelwood, Marian Iackson, Betty Kemp, Margaret McFar- STANDARDS
land, Betty Minke, Ada Sacks, Doris See, Verna Dale Stemple.
Eloise Wilt, Charles Bloss, Iack Carnell, Bernard Eyler, Iunior Rice, Eileen Martin, Erma
Mease, Bettie Sommerlatt, Mary Blades, and Donald Lathrum. Members ot the National
Honor Society may well be proud to have attained this high goal.
. I !
dt ,h ag.
R. Leidinger, N. Berger, P. Maprm, 1. Nixon, R. owen. 1. Carnell, 1. McKenzie, 1. Lywff. E. weaver.
B. Sommerlatt, V. McLuck1z. D. Scott, L. Keistler. E. Wolfe. B. Ways.
INSPIRE FREE EXPRESSION
The "Sentinel", Fort Hill's school paper,
plays an important part in the school life.
This year the staff decided to change the
old form of the paper and surprised the
students with a paper that was streamlined.
New columns were added as
more pictures and linoleum cuts, but the
biggest feature was the dropping
between columns to make the paper "super-
The month of March was an
portant one for the "Sentinel" staff. A skat-
ing party was sponsored by them as well
as an assembly entitled "Deadline litters,"
which everyone enjoyed. The outstanding
event was the trip to New York to attend
the Columbia Press Conference. Those who
attended the conference were Evelyn
Weaver, editor-in-chietg Ieannette Smith, re-
porter: Ieanora Nixon, makeup editorg
Vauda McLuckie, exchange editor: Norman
Barger, sports editorg and Mrs. Dorothy C.
Spates, adviser. They returned with news
that Fort Hill received a grade A rating, the
highest ever to be achieved by this school!
Because they have ventured into new
fields of journalism and have added to the
number of subscribers, this year's staff de-
serves much credit. Mr. Ira Staley and
Mrs. Dorothy Spates have led this enthusi-
astic group on to greater heights. The eag-
erness with which each of the "Sentinel's"
sixteen issues was greeted was an indica-
tion of the improvement of the school paper.
Since the students have shown their desire
for a more modern paper, the "Sentinel"
will improve each year as it has in the past.
ADVOCATES PLATFORM OF
P. sm, B. lamp, lvl. Lamp. M. Iackson, L. Iohnson. B. Hmm, D. lvlccllllmlgll, B. Eyler. A. Avcrs,
N. Kraus. L. Bmlllilel, H. smith, l. Hazelwood, L. lcleslle-. 1. Miester, B. ways. B. wolf. l. Collins.
R. Stallings, V. Reel, B. Ham. D. www. lc. lvlalamplly, B. Hare.
This year the French Club has attained
new and higher goals. For the first time in
its history, the meetings were conducted en-
tirely in French. The purpose of this or-
ganization is to cultivate the coveted art of
speaking French well. Only students in the
second-year class with an average of "C"
or above in French are permitted to join.
Feature activity of the year was the
presentation of the play, "French Without
a Master." An all-girl cast enacted the roles.
The players were Lorraine Brechbiel as
Seraphine, Marian Iackson as Gerald For-
sythe, Lois Iohnson as the Cashier, Anna
Avers as Monsieur Chanoine-Malherbe,
Dorothy McCullough as Percy, the Interpre-
ter, Betty Hare as the Porter, and Iean
Meister and Virginia Reel as Officers. The
scene of the comedy is laid in a small Lon-
don hotel where various amusing misunder-
standings occur as the result of an elope-
ment, but all is brought to a happy ending.
Under the leadership of Mr. Warren
Shumaker, adviser, Dorothy Weaver, secre-
tary, and Helen Smith, treasurer, members
found that they received cultural improve-
ment in this organization. Each of the bi-
monthly meetings had an interesting and
helpful program, consisting of talent within
the group. The Circle also received a new
New members were initiated in the
Circle Francais at the end of the year, and
the election of next year's officers was held.
The new linguists may feel proud to have
achieved both the scholastic requirement
and the invitation to join this circle.
ADMINISTRATION OF INSTRUMENTAL
THE MAN WHO HATH NO MUSIC IN HIMSELF
IS FIT FOR TREASONS, STRATAGEMS. AND SPOILS.
Nothing inspires the patriotism of the students for their school
so much as the colorful, marching band. Under the direction of Mr.
Milton Holtz the musicians enjoyed a full, progressive year. The
two-fold purpose of the organization is to provide musical training
for students and supply music for school and community activities.
To become a member of the first band requires a long period of
apprenticeship in which the student must develop initiative, respon-
sibility, good grooming, spirit, and precision. These are qualities of a good musician and
a good band member.
Led by the Drum Major George Dayton, the scarlet-coated group played at football
and basketball games. They honored departing draftees at a farewell fanfare, and marched
in the HalloWe'en and Armistice parades. ln the Apple Blossom Festival at Winchester,
Virginia, they performed, they played, and they won! At their annual winter concert en-
thusiastic applause proclaimed their brilliant success. This year the band officers were
President lack Beck, Vice-president Charles Patterson, and Secretary Edna Mae Iohnson.
Although its activities are less glamorous than those ot the
band, the orchestra serves the school in many Ways. An assembly
without their music would be surprisingly incomplete. They provided
the musical background for the May Queen's processional and for
other parts of the program. Their services are frequently in demand
for school banquets and dinners of community organizations. The
orchestra this year participated for the first time in the Federation of
Musical Clubs contest and festival at Washington, D. C. and earned
a creditable rating.
Boys and girls who wish to become familiar with classical music find the opportunity
in the orchestra. Experience in playing With a group and the qualities of symphonic har-
mony are developed here. Students learn, too, that practice and only practice can bring
out the coordination of instruments, the interpretation, and the tones that mark the playing
of fine orchestras. The school appreciates this indispensable organization, which plays re-
peatedly, giving of its time and efforts With no thought of praise or glory.
1 W1 jf V. , X,
Music ylykmw II . W ,f,.,,5 fy, .MD QLD V.,
YUM. 1 "f1Sjf'V' f Q' fjgf AH 1 crib I K
if liX,l',l'HE O ORY OF T E BAND
' TTIE DIGNITY OF THE ORCHESTRA
BAND-B. Bolinger. R. Allen, T. Shelley, N. Rinker, T. Young, R. Dolan, M. Valentine. E. Iohnson, R. New-
comb, R. Erbschloe. Zembower, R. Tomsko, M. Kasecamp, D, Cessna, N. Cole, H. Amick, C. Ferguson,
W. Goldshorough, C. Gurtler, C. Patterson, E. Cuch, C. Little. V. Reel, F. Boyd, A. Weber, N. Smith, C. O'Neal,
I. Breakiron, E. Rinker, I. Lucas. F. Yarnell. D. Close, VV. Dillon, A. Britten, V. Hudson, L. England, I. Kesecker.
R. Reiter, W. Robertson. I, Myerly, W. Evans, A. Webb. C. Long, V. Zellner, G. Dayton, B. McMullen, R. Smith.
W. Price, W. Freeland, N. Sensabaugh, R. Roach, W. Taylor. A. Kerns.
ORCHESTRA INFORMAL-Director Milton Holtz. R. Fey, I. Martini, I. Kave, V. Wilson, M. Hook, A. Sacks.
R. Reiter, L. Lyons.
ORCHESTRA FORMAL-G. Dayton. R. Smith, B. Bolinger, I. Myerly, W. Robertson, G. Sulser, A. Keri-is.
A. Webber. I. Lucas. I. Breakiron, I. Radcliffe, L. Lyons, F. Rice, R. Reiter, A. acks, R. Fey, D. Lathrum. I. Mar-
tini, R. Heisey, V. Wilson, Director M. Holtz.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Exemplifies Powerful Appeal of Song
D. B1aker.'N. Hangul, B. Robinetlc. B. Hixson, M. Lamp M. Frost. D. Sebree. JZ! ,f Jog, 70,
A .ffayeff f ,f""f"' M' ,Z ,f
,Uv ,4,oLfu - , JZ 'ff' 1'-
The Girls' Glee Club, under the directional Miss Dorothy Sfgaree,
is composed of voices from the tenth, eleventh and twelfth grades.
During the year this organization has shown marked improvement.
Also directed by Miss Dorothy Sebree is the A Cappella Choir, which
is composed of the best voices from the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs.
Again, as in the past year, the Choir was given a superior rating
by a judge from Peabody Institute. This group also presented a very
impressive Easter and Christmas program. They participated in the
annual Spring Concert and traveled to Bethesda to represent Fort Hill.
. f af. . um.
D. Mccleaf, E. Mayhew
son. c. Dom, R. stan
ings B. Shaffer, W
Groves, D. Seb:-ee.
M t M H'
Burns, I. Ellis, N. Bucy
A. Chen, A. Avers, I
R. Reiter, H. Tansill,
E Bu kh t I M t' '.
A. Britten, E. Keyser, B.
Curry, D. Dawson, E.
Lee, A. Weber, E. Wil-
Haines, D. Donnelly, M.
Frost, V. Hansrote, I.
Kester, M. Curry. V.
on gomery, . mkle.
A. Simons. B. Kemp. N.
R. Reiter. H. Tansill,
R, Brunk. E. Keyser, A.
Bi-mei-i. E, Mayhew, D,
Thompson, D. Mccleaf.
K. Aldzrclon, I. Miller.
E. Bcor, R. Curry. I.
Wilkins, W. Boggs, E.
wilson, R. Livingood, D.
Sebrez. NV. Wilson, A.
Weber, E. Lee, K. Covey,
R. Collins, D, Growden.
The Boys' Glee Club is composed ot voices lrom the tenth, elev-
enth, and twelfth grades. They showed excellent ability and line
talent in their several appearances before the school audience. The
Iunior Glee Club, composed ot junior high students, serves as a feed-
ing organization lor the senior group. Training in voice tone and
harmony is a valuable asset toward induction into the maturer clubs.
Both Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs have improved as a result ol the
foundation and the group experience oi its rnernbers. Miss Dorothy
Sebre, dirctor of voice culture at Fort Hill, is to be commended for
lC the superior work of the singing students.
ge I-app. D. Craze, R. Kime, 1. Lane, N. Lnleei, E. snnieelni. E. Savillle, N. Cole, B. Lnngheie, E. 1nniee, u. sneer, T,
ninnels, 1, Knipnenlinigh. G. Shimonek, E. Miehnel, 12, Riie, L. Clark. D. Haiti. Messier, B. Fennee, 1, Hneleen. D. Twigg.
R. Adams, M. Bergman, w. Mgeis, D. Gilpin. A. Paeieennn, L. Swayngp H. l-mill . 1. Bnfnhnn, B. Annlegnie. M. wileen.
H, Dieheni, l. Steckman, G. inhnee, s. Biehnp, B, sinilh, W. rg, ne, N. Diee, M. cage. P. Golden. D. sniiih, B. Knight.
1, will, B. Cook, 1. Bainhnn, s, Britt, v, Sheetz, B, wenvei-, Efgillei, v. 1nwell, D. Grlminger, D, seliiee, D. Peel, C. Bos-
ley. A. Davy, E. Pai-tleton, S. Sapp. V. Strieby, I, McCall, l. Radcliffe, E. Irons, W. Fhares, M. Harmon, S. Turner, N. Lander.
G, Hnnilieilsnn. M. Hnnlee, ls. Biiinei. , , -P 1
JUNIOR GLEE CLUB
Symbolizes Universal Love of Music
TRUMPETEERS-E. M, Iohnson, B. I. Bolinger.
The most beautiful drama event of the
school year is that of the traditional May
Day celebration. Helen Smith was crowned
on May 1, 1941 by Pearl Fleetwood, last
year's queen. Attendants were Virginia L.
McBride and Marcella Davis, twelfth grade:
Virginia L. Van Sant and lean Lowery, elev-
enth gradeg Betty Cox and Kathryn Ullery.
tenth grade: Virginia Martin and Ruth Tre-
zise, ninth grade. Blue and red nosegays
against the lovely white gowns ot Queen
Helen and her court carried out the senior
class color theme.
Written as well as presented by the
Fort Hill Players, the pageant, this year, de-
picted the story of the building of America.
After the procession and coronation cere-
mony, a dance ot freedom set the tone for
the following scenes: The Spirit of the ln-
dian Days, The Pioneers, The Colonists,
The South, The World War, and Today.
May Day, itself a custom, was an im-
pressive reminder of American tradition.
INSTINCTIVE LOVE OF
AT FORT HILL
Two drama groups, The Fort Hill Play-
ers and The Little Players, collaborated
this year to present one of the most interest-
ing plays of the season, "The Little Rebels."
The story centered around a settlement
house and the efforts ot the children to bring
happiness to those they loved. In the ro-
mantic leads were Thelma Young and Eu-
gene Hook. Maxine Pullin provided much of
the comedy. Other roles were taken by
Betty Golden, Betty L. Thorpe, Charles Pat-
terson, and Raymond Lemaster.
The ease and stage presence with
which the Little Players handled their parts
was an interesting feature ot the produc-
tion. Outstanding were the portrayals of
Tiny by Shirley Sapp, and Letta, the little
colored girl, by Betty May. They were well-
supported by Robert Crabtree as Mike,
Iames Scott as Iimmie, Regina Yeager as
Lisbeth, Ann Malamphy as Ianet, Edward
Eyler as Bill, Nancy Dice as Rosemary, and
Robert Heisey as lack.
vu. H.. d i y, I
fZGMM1SSlONERS ,QF Tl:-IE
A fl-up. QTAIZECRAFT Ann
, 4, f'SHOWMANSHIP T'
J' A . , w if '
THESPIAN TROUPE 230
V. Van Sant. T. Young, K. Iewell, D. Poole. I. Hazelwood,
M. Iackson. B. Golden, E. lohnson, A. Sacks, L. Brecl-lbiel,
N. Sensahangh, I. Hamilton, M, Alles, B,
Kenneth ,,,.......... . .,,,.. George Dayton
Kitty ..........., Virginia L. Van Sant
Mrs. Rimplegar ,,,,,,,...,..l,, Mary Allez
Donald ....,............,,, ,... K ennerh Iewell
, ........... Norman Barge:
......,,.,.. Marion Iacksgn
Kemp, I. Kave, C.
,, 1 . , K,
In 4 ,- , I 1 ,f
I The National Thespian Troupe, 'number 230, of
Fort Hill High School is the only chapter of this or-
ganization in the state of Maryland, ' . v
'ltlentliief 'ol 1t1S"rFoupe'1iqcS matured andqpig-
lited in the experiences of the year. Under the able
direction of Miss Gerardine Pritchard, they presented,
the popular Broadway production ot Gertrude Ton-
konogy's "Three Cornered Moon" on December 5, 1940.
The plot ol the play centers around the Rimplegar
family 'and its anticffreagtiofns to sudden poverty.
Leaders 'ofitffe iociety were vNHdiCrfd.Ee'rEabaugh,
president, Irma Mease, vice-president: Ada Sacks,
secretary: and Iean Lowery, treasurer. The Troupe
initiated eleven new members. The event was a part
ot the ceremony of the observation of National Drama
week, February 9 to 16. During this week the trophy-
case arrangements depicting "Romeo and Iuliet" and
"Emperor Iones" were the work of the Thespians.
And finally the group attendance at a local theatre
is a reminder that boys and girls can share with
equal joy in work and pleasure.
ABLY HANDLED BY
W. Lnnghnre. B. Golden. E. Hook.
1. lclnvnnn. President N. snnnnbnngh.
is. Kemp. M. Allee. Pnbnnny Dim-
rnn T. Ydzung. E. Mrnamnn. C. Mn.
Millan, . enne . G. Annngnsr. E.
Haines. D. Ponte. M. Iackson. W.
Hanks. s. Wilson. W. Hamilton. A.
Evans. B. Keyser, 1. Lowery. N.
Webb. snnmnfy L. Brechbiel, V.
v n snnr. M. Pnnrn. A. Lrndnmnnn.
Vicefpresident S. Blaker, N. Rice,
ll. Thorpe, F. Colfell. B. Bolinger,
lg. lohnson. Treasurer I. Hazelwood.
CHORAL SPEAKING CHOIR
W. Hnnnlrnn. M. Jackson. W. Hanks, C. McMillan. S.
Blnken. M. Pullin, N. sensnbnngn, B. Thorpe. E. lnnnsnn.
The Fort Hill Players is made up of eleventh and
twelfth-grade students. Known also as the speech
class, this group meets regularly every day under the
guidance of Miss Gerardine Pritchard. Such phases of
drama as pantomines, quiz programs, playlets, and
choral speaking are presented during the class periods.
As has been the annual custom of the Fort Hill Play-
ers, a play tournament was sponsored for the tenth.
eleventh, and twelfth grades. Their respective pres-
entations were Savage's "Gratitude" fthe Winning
playl, McNeil's "Elmer," and Emery's "Thank You.
Doctor." An outstanding activity of the year was the
three-act comedy, Musi1's "Seven Little Rebels," given
February 17 in collaboration with the Little Players.
This year the Players wrote, produced, and enacted
the May Day program.
The Choral Speaking Choir, a subsidiary organ-
ization of the Players, performed for the Eastern Star,
and presented "Tor and the First Easter" at the Easter
assembly. Choral speaking is not a new thing at Fort
Hill. It is interesting to note that it developed in re-
sponse to the growth of interest in this type of har-
JUVENILE ATTACHES OF THE
WELLFOUNDED IN ELEMENTS OF
E. Brookley, E. Mayhew, S. Hamilton. l. Martini, N. Barger, I. Baden, H. Langer,
M. Statler. l. Kilro , P. Kimi, G. Wentlin , . Rin ler, M. Genzendanner, E. Rinkzr.
Y Q I
B. Shaffer, R. Tomsco. D. Dailey, A. Chen, L. Morgan,gV. Owens, V. Hansrote, I. Miller,
?.Hlfitf:y. R. Dayton, M. lrwin, B. Zembower, V. Reed, A. Thomas, B. Wilson, L. Hanks,
. in e.
This junior dramatic organization under its adviser, Miss Helen Smith, adds the fourth
year to its achievement calendar. Understudies of the drama, the members, composed of
students of the ninth and tenth grades, aim toward the development of self-expression,
self-confidence, and self-control. The major activity of the group was the play tournament
presented in May. The winning play was presented at a junior-high assembly.
Another important activity of the organization was an assembly program, which was
an original production of Irving's "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow." The play afforded en-
joyment for the young dramatic students as well as for the junior-high-school audience. Not
to be overlooked are the bimonthly meetings at which programs are presented and con-
structively criticized by the members. The members, after revising their constitution and
by-laws, elected as their leaders: President, Margaret Statlerg vice-president, Palmer Sulli-
vang secretary, Alma Thomasg treasurer, Gladys Kilroyp and chairman of the program com-
mittee, Arlene Chen.
R. Allen, D. Craze, I. Lane, E. Somerlatt, N, Cole, L. Bennett, N. Cage, E. Iames,
D. Wilson, W. Sowers, R. Yeager, A, Davy, V. Strieby, R. Crawford, D. Gilpin, R. Lapp,
K. Bishop. W. True, B, Weaver, B. Loughrie, P. Malamphy, L. Clark, S. Sapp, S. Browne,
A. Malamphy, C. Yeager, S. Britt, R. Heisey, I. Scott, R. E, Rice, B. Linn, C. Lehr.
D. Baker, S. Bishop, I. Barnhart, B, Owens. C. Bosley, E. Eylcr, R. Crabtree, N. Dice,
B. May, M. L, Cage, S. Turner, P, Burley, M. Chaney, B. Burner, B. Knight. S. Saunders.
B. Clark, H. Riley. A. Nixon.
Fort Hill's you
ive cmd su
s, the Little Players, proudly announce the close of another
ccessful year. Under the guidance of Miss Lilian Boughton and M' ie
Park the members, composed of seventh and eighth-grade st d
recognition in the ranks of school organizat'
officers: President, Kenneth B'
u ents, have rapidly gai d
ions. The club was led by th
ishop, vice-president, Ann Mala
rer, Betty Owens.
event of th
ion with th
ary, Norma Colep
e year was the presentation of "The Little Rebels" in cooper-
e Fort Hill Players. Iunior-high-school assembly programs were greatly en-
hanced by the efforts of the Little Players. Outstanding was the production of Dickens's
"Christmas Carol" at Christmas. Another program was scheduled for May and was well
received. Club meetings are made interesting by play tournaments, in which original
dramas are presented, and by pantomines and planned programs. These young under-
studies of the drama look forward to a high-school career of successful dramat'
Two of the best-known organizations of Fort Hill are the Girls' and Boys' Hi-Y's.
Each club has upheld its responsibility of being major senior high-school societies with
the particular function of serving both in and out of the school.
The activities of the girls' club under the amiable direction of Mrs. Lynch, are typical
of the lives of wholesome, interdependent, unselfish youth. They meet bimonthly at the
central Y. M. C. A. After the meeting they swim, bowl, or play table tennis. One of the
annual practices of the Girls' Hi-Y is the giving of Thanksgiving baskets to the poor. This
act of service was well executed this year, as it is each season. Most exciting event of
the calendar was the dance held in collaboration with the Pep Club, early in the year.
It was successful and is pleasant to remember. To round off the year, members planned
to attend the Tri-state Conference held at Allegany High School on April 26. The purpose
of this convention is to effect an exchange of ideas and to afford social contacts. The
day's program this year included panel discussions of topics about which the girls wished
to acquire information and opinions. A formal banquet and dance in the evening crowned
a well-rounded day of activity.
c. wllsnn, E. Snoeberger. M. slsrlsr, lvl. lsrlrsnn. B, Kemp. V. MrLnrlrlr, s. Fnllsr. B. Shaffer. c. McMillan, M. Blades.
P. Cottom. G. lsom, D, Billmyer, M. Davis, 1, Brown, o. Dyer, la. wssvsr, v. Murray, E. Wilt, W. L. Hanks. l. Miller.
E. Messe. 1. Lyrnrr, W. Stallings. 1. Nixnn, E. Iohnson, BB. Nswlsrrry, ls. Bnllnnrr, s. lvlrrsrrr, B. Robinene. E. lvlsrnn, u. Norris,
lvl. Pnllrn, A. ssrks, l-l. srnnlr, M. srnnl.. E. Miller, 1. lcrsrsr, V. srrrnplr. D. Weaver. E. Willard, D. Tlrnrnss, v. Van snnf.
lvl. Lsnrp, Bf Hixson, c. Lrrnp. A. Lynrlr, N. srnsslsnngln.
AN D" STUDENTS
President ............... ..,....... B etty Hixon Paul Long
Vice-president .....,..,. ....,..,,, V irginia Van Scant George Dayton
Secretary ..,,..,....,... ........., M ary M. Lamp Norman Barger
Treasurer ...........,.,, ,,........ C hristine Lamp Thomas Graham
Chaplain ...............,.,. ........... P atricia Lynch
Sergeant-at-arms ........ ....... A lbert WelShClI16S
Adviser ,,,.............,,,,r, ,,,,,,,,., Mr 5. Harold Lynch Mr. Delphin Trieber
The Boys' Hi-Y, guided by Mr. Trieber, is a much younger organization, but it is
rapidly progressing. This club was formed with the purpose of encouraging and developing
high standards of character and also of promoting good fellowship among school youths.
Meetings, held at the Y. M. C. A., are made interesting by movies, quizzes, speakers, de-
bates, and music by the Top Hat orchestra. The boys, too, swim and bowl after the
Plans to take trips to various points of interest in the Cumberland area are being
made. Here we have only one example of the wholesome, broadening effect of good fel-
lowship. The boys had a glorious time and performed a real service to the school when they
successfully protected the bonfire at the Turkey Day Pep Rally. Both organizations strive
to develop the individual. his abilities, talents, and character.
P. Shea, T. Graham, E. Hook, G. Dayton. C. Lapp, A. Kerns, R. Fey. W. Loughrie, G. Brant, P. Long. L. Pellerzi, H. Rice,
. R. Post, A. Welshans, L. Partleron. B, Eyler, W. McLuckie, N. Barger. I. Kave, R. Keiter, K. Shelly, R, Lancaster. C. Patterson,
.. I. Breakiron, R. Smith. P. Maphis, A. Rice. F. Wilson, I. Can-tell.
YJ'-ft .' .
E. Yankie, E. Brookley, F. McDonald, s. oss, C. Alderton, M. Martel, A. arm, D. Cessna, C. Lafgmf, N. Cole, W. stent.
E. Wilson, 1, Wilson, D. Twigg, M. Getzendanner, P. shaun. A. Davy, s. sapp, E. Lechliter, D. Dailey, v. owen., A.
si S 1 CQ -Ck 1 R- 1 N. Cage A. Thomas, s. Brown, V. smeby, A, rwlgg, 1. Radcliffe, M. Bufy, B. Cook,
mon . . . er. .
R. Dayton, Vfilkrtliur, Rfngcott, I. Kilroy. I. Hinkle, A. Nixon. N. Dice, P. Golden. l. Lang, L. Bennett, S. Turner, V. Rupperd,
M. Irwin, M. Campbell, D. Coleman, M. Douglas, L. Hanks.
LEARNS VALUE OF SOCIAL CUUPERATION
The Girls' League, under the capable leadership of Miss Mary Workman, has en-
joyed a very successful year. Achievements have reached a new level, and the girls are
kept very active. Being the Iunior branch of the Girls' Hi-Y, the club strives to uphold the
high purpose of that organization. The motto of the Girls' League is "To Serve." It offers
the opportunity to girls of mixing together. The ultimate aim of each
SUBSIDIARY member is to become eligible for membership in the Hi-Y. Numer-
QF ous activities were successfully carried out. The members assisted
GIRLS' HLY the Girls' Hi-Y in preparing and collecting Thanksgiving baskets.
The girls attended church and had a theatre party. The foremost
recreations were a sleighing party, a hike, bowling, and swimming.
The most important requirement for admission to the Girls' League is a high scho-
lastic standing. Each girl obtains her membership by a majority vote of the club. The
enrollment is limited to fifty members. Each bimonthly meeting has two parts, the busi-
ness section and a program presenting the club's talent. The officers of this organization
are lean Carrick, presidentg Nancy Dice, vice-president, Barbara Cook, secretary: Lois
Hanks, treasurer, and Ruth Ellen Dayton, chaplain. Members of this outstanding organi-
zation may feel proud of the high standards which they have obtained.
BOARD or SKILL AND GRILL
Whether the name of the Bachelors' Club inlers a preference for the status could
not possibly be assumed. They do, however, present a homelike and comfortable appear-
ance with their aprons and cooking utensils. Some of the world's best cooks are men,
according to an old statement, so the boys who are interested in the art of cookery
joined the Bachelors' Club. These future chefs, and so forth, are
under the guidance of Mrs. Imogene Watson and Miss lane Gilchrist.
Such delicious dishes as spaghetti, steak, tried potatoes, and potato WITH
soup have been made by these amateur cooks. The fragrant aromas THE RANGE
that till the corridors have proved that they have ability. Iohn
Zimmerman is the president ot the club, Blakely Martin, secretary, and Harold Rice, treas-
urer. As an interesting diversion from the routine of cooking the boys engaged in a quiz
competition with the Library Club. It, too, was a wholesome occasion.
Previous to this year the junior and senior high boys had a combined club, but this
year they divided the group. The change took place at the beginning of the second semes-
ter when Francis Calzone became president ot the seventh to ninth-grade group. Thomas
Minke acted as vice-president, Earl DuVall as secretary-treasurer, and Roy Merritt as sar-
geant at arms.
STANDING-Mrs. Irnngrnr Wnrsnn, N, Berger, Miss Gilchrist. W. MrLnrkrn, H, Wigfield. C, Frrgnrnn, D. 1-xnnsrll.
W. House, F..Karr, A. Krrns. E. Wilson, 1. zfrnrnrrnrnn, T. Closterman, R. Bennett, B. Robertson. W, Tnnrpr. SITTING-G.
Wnrnnn, C. omni, 1. Mnnrnrnnr, B. Smith, O, Turner, 1. Brinkman, 1. Mellon.
Around the school various individuals
can be seen carrying cameras and snap-
ping pictures. Most of these people belong
to the Photography Clubs. The Boys' Club
is under the direction of Mr. William Hodg-
son. Their president is Iohn Miller, vice-
president is Donald Close and Cecil Twigg
acts as secretary-treasurer. The members
of the club learn to take good pictures and
to develop and print them. Before the Christ-
mas holidays the boys took portraits of stu-
dents, which they priced according to the
size of the picture. The Club endeavors to
foster an interest in photography and a
skill in dealing with the making of pictures.
' HOBBYISTS FOCUS
It takes real skill and initiative to pro-
duce a good photograph. Girls of Fort Hill
who were interested in learning the art
formed a Girls' Photography Club. Their
adviser is Mr. Iulius Lonnholm. The officers
are Vauda McLuckie, president: Thelma
Young, vice-president, Iuanita Lewis, secre-
tary, and Margaret Zembower treasurer. At
their weekly meetings the girls examined
the fundamentals of photography, and now
they know how to take, develop, and print
good pictures. Their activities include not
only the making of their own pictures, but
they also perform this valuable service for
members of the faculty and the student
GIRLS' BRANCH-O. Dicken, B. Shank. D. Poole, D. lmes.
lmes, D. McCoy, C. Ellis. E. lliser. A. Blass, M. Zcm awer,
BOYS' BRANCH-D. Close, E. Wilson, S. Hamilton. R.
r. W. Turner. I. Miller, T. Shealley, E. Wilson, P. Ienk
McLuckie, 1. Lewis. B. Golden, B. Ham. F. Young. 1. conie,-. E Twigg. R. Hook.
Bovd, G. s mm, , Bu A. K - hi D K it A
, p I gg. mg . . ir. E. Wilson.
Reel. I. Phillips. V. Owens. I. Rader. M. Owens, N. Kraus.
Mrs. Legge has maintained an efficient
and orderly cafeteria at lunch time and has
provided for the various tempting menus that
have been relished throughout the school term.
MR. ROE AND STAFF
The genial and friendly Mr. Roe, school
custodian, by his unceasing and tireless et-
forts has kept the building in good repair and
has established fine maintenance.
Frequently little thought is given to the
fine work done by the mimeograph depart-
ment under Miss McKelvey, but this group
should receive high praise tor the invaluable
service rendered to the school.
The stage crew, under the efficient man-
agement ot Mr. Haselbeck, has prepared the
stage and arranged sets to help make many of
our plays and assembly programs successful.
MIMEOGRAPH OPERATORS-R. Lemasler, R. Schultz. STAGE CREW-l. Beck. W. Sheetz, Zimmerman, N Ath
511110115 P P E Sr pl I Kae H hte F C N
. rice. . em e. . v. .
Wi , . arr, . Barge
Cheerleader Maxine Smith is caught in an
action that typities a great American tradition,
the vigor, joy, and glory of cooperation to
achieve the goal desired by all.
IN SPIRIT THE
IN SPIRE THE
A. Raupach, T. Graham
M. Smich, R. Fisher, H. Smirh
Bazoo, bazoo. Hika, pika, doma, nikag
Hong, pong, tipa, tika. Alaka, balaka, ball.
Fort Hill High School. Rah,rah,rah!
Cheer, all together! Watch "Mackie"! Doesn't' "Tommy" look fetching? And so we
introduce one of the most important forces in Fort Hill's vast machinery, the cheerleaders.
This year " 1e' mit as the n e an ut aup , en mith, "Tommy"
Graham and ay ish s on fel 1 o e r he move en .Both the boys
and girls were newly outfitted. The boys donned red corduroy trousers and white cordu-
roy jackets, and the girls frolicked in red jackets, white skirts, and white skull caps.
This group of five helped organize as Well as lead the cheering at both football
and basketball games. Under the direction of Miss Marjorie LaFollette, they introduced sev-
eral new cheers, which took their places among such old favorites as "Locomotive" and
"Allagroo." The cheerleaders also journeyed to Martinsburg and Hagerstown to direct the
team followers in their vocal support. They performed well at Martinsburg in spite of the
cold weather and the snow, and were excellent at sunny Hagerstown. At the Thanks-
giving Day game, they afforded the streaking note of red and white against the blue of the
Allegany color scheme. Next year only two of this quintet will return. Fort Hill will remem-
ber the spirit and color that the cheerleaders lent the scenes of athletic contests. s
PEP CLUB '
B. Meme.. 1. Kelly, K. seheny, A. Keene. N. Berger, o. Metz. E. Meyers, R. Fey. T. Tanslll. H. Bergman. R. Fisher, T. Graha
H. mee. 1. Cool-L, P. Shea. H. Wishmyer, W. Meruekie. o. Been, R. Letdingef. W. Leyensfefn, 1-1. Iacobs, M. Sibley, 1. Hixon, E
teveanus, 1-1. Noble, D. Brant. R. Keiter, K. Alelenen. W. Leugrme. D. Diddlehouser, M. Wise, 1. Welsh, P. comm, 1. Reed, 1. smith
. Lewis, E. wneen. D. Lueck, D. McCullough, 1. Meister, M. Fees. A. Raupach, E. weeyee. v. van sem. B. Hare, M. zembewe
P. Shade, K. Malamphy, M. smith. E. Messe, E. Martin, s. Meister. 1. Kesler, V. Owens, G. sehede.
Fort Hill High School go to towng
Take that ball and truck on down,
Show them we're a swing-a-roog
Take that ball and Susie-Q. Yea Man!
During the fall the club which stands out at Fort Hill is that one known as the Pep
Club. Living up to its name the club helped in pepping up football games. They sponsored
bus trips to M i b an Hage s at t t t ody could back their
team. A victory c s en in ra wih t ' -Y to celebrate the Fort
Hill victory over ll Hi h on nks iv' g Da . Students sported at the
game novelties, which were handled by the Pep Club. Tickets to various plays were sold
by the club as part of their program.
On Friday evenings after school dancing was supervised in the girls' gymnasium
by the club. At the beginning of the year, records were played for dancing, but the Top-
Hats, a student orchestra, came into prominence and played for the dancers.
The Pep Club held their impressive initiation at the beginning of the year under
the direction of the officers Who are Sue Meister, presidentp Wesley Loughrie, vice-presi-
dentg Erma Mease, secretary, and Eileen Martin, treasurer. Their aim is to supply a bigger
attendance and more enthusiasm for all the sports at the games. The Club is under the
guidance ot Miss Sarah Street, a comparatively new but efficient instruutor at Fort Hill.
INITIATES ATHLETIC CALENDAR
25 ,,,,,,, ....... K eyser-U
14 ........ Charlestown-U
6 ..... Ferndale-32
19 .,.... .... L cr Salle-6
0 ..,,,,.,.. Martinsburg-U
21 .,..,. .,.. H cmdley-7
3 ,,.... ....... F cxirmoni-U
25 .,....., Hagerstown-12
20 .,,,,, ,4.,... A llegcmy-U
C. Nestor, Halfback
W. Dean, Hallback
I. Corrick. Halfback
R. Welsh, Halfback
W de Fullback
H. H ley, Halfback
I. Carnell, Halfback
R. Twigg. R. Tackle
F. Mccfwy, cemef
c, Minnicks, R. cmd
1, Snyder, L. Tackle
1' 5 ,-.jr
, , 1
, ,, Q ' X. z
E. Hare, ack
P. Whitford, Hallback
Silijiiller. E-ynd '
1, McHugh, L. 'Tame
V gf ,lv
E. Hook. L. End.
W. Bell, R. End
E. Gilpin, L. End
C. Lapp, R. End
HERE THEY DEVELOP MANHOOD
The l94U football season will long be remembered at Fort Hill. For the first
time in the history of the school a football team brought home two championship,
the City and the Cumberland Valley Athletic League. Never before was there a
more determined team and coach than that of the Hilltop school. Time and time
again they came from behind to win. Highlight games of the season are thrill-
ing to remember. The Sentinels found their stride in their victory over La Salle,
which gave them the lead in the city championship race. By defeating Handley
they won the first C. V. A. L. game. Hagerstown penetrated the Scarlet and White
territory for two touchdowns during the first half of the game, but the boys bounced
back with an offensive in the last stanza that saw the final score of 25-12. This
just clinched the C. V. A. L. title for Fort Hill. Came the Turkey Day game and
the ultimate in gridiron thrills. Allegany went down, at last, before the Sentinel
power driving champs!
Senior members, leaving the team this year, have earned the respect of all
Forthillians because of their fighting spirit. Captain "Gene" McGill was a true
leader. "Gene" Hook's kicking and running were most outstanding. Bill Dean's
brilliant running persists in the memory. lack Carnell, driving fullback and Harold
Hipsley, climatic runner set a standard. Iohn McHugh, Raymond Twigg, and Frank
Wilson, three outstanding linemen, were always in the thick of the battle. Charles
Fisher, Wilbur Bell, and Iunior Rice, senior subs, round out the graduating eleven.
ACTION SHOT OF HANDLEY GAME-B. Wade. E. Hook, R. Twigg. SQUAD-M. Orndorff. C. Nestor, C. Fisher, R. Poling. P. Dom.
F. McCreary. H. Hipsley, C. Minnirks, R. McLuckie, I. Carrick. W. Bell, E. Gilpin. I. Snider. Manager Maier, B. Wade. E. Hare, P. Whitford.
I. Carnell, W. Dean. C. Berryman. R. NVelsh, I. Rice. Manager Shultz. Coach Long. C. Lapp. I. McHugh, P. Reuschel. E. McGill. F. Wilson, R. Twigg,
E. Hook. THE FOOTBALL STADIUM.
ACTION ONMTHE GRIDIRON e
VARIED SPORTS PROGRAM
SWIMMING TEAM-Coach Mowen, I. Ginniman, E. I-lixon, I. Breakiron, B. Smith. Mana er Da ton. H. Rice, B. Lynch, B. Martin, B Price
R. Erbschloe, I. Boden. ILINIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-R. McMillan, E. Kernell, I. garker, Umstot, W. Taylor, M6Cglister. Manage
' i' ' ' . se er .
Cook, P. Miller, D. Martin, I. Davis, W. Squires, C. Daudson, M. Chaney, Coach Dissinger. I. Screen, E. Pannonz, I Kes , arnes, o n
son, C. Morris. R. Shaner, D. Buser, W. Giles, R. Ca e, I, Brant. PYRAMID-R. Smith, F. Squires. W. Settle, P. Filler, D. Wilson. L. Ada
I, Martens, R, Cage, C. Barnes. E. Twigg, K. Frankfort, D. Martin, H, Mason, D. Whitman, Coach Long. BASEBALL TEAM-Manager Cage, P Wl-nt
H A 0 f Y . . wi, 1. Carnell, G. Calhoun, B. Frye, D. Frye. 1. cook, 1-1. Nest
ford, I Garlitz, -Ievsell, , Miller, I. H worth, Coach Cawanaugh I R
D. Miller. SCOOl"l::RS-D. Martin. R. Cage, C. Barnes, I. Mertens, P. Filler, K. Frankfort, D, Wilson, E. Twigg, H. Mason, P. Foltz, R La
R. Smith, Coach Lon
VERSATILE INTERESTS ENCOURAGED
The boy who enters the six-year school oi Fort Hill has an opportunity to de-
velop almost any flare for sports. The Iunior Varsity basketball team is in the
capable hands ot Coach Leon Dissinger. The Little Sentinels this year played
game with such teams as the Sunday School League, Beall Iuniors, Cresaptown
Iuniors, and the La Salle Reserves. They maintained a good winning average and
learned the fundamentals ot good basketball. This training will be ol value to them
and to the school in their rise to varsity rating.
Coach Cavanaugh's baseball club has a number ot outstanding regulars
back this year. Veterans were Iack Cook, Iack Carnell, Earl Drenning. loe Reed,
Raphael Ogle, Wilbur Bell, and Kenneth Iewellf Although the sport is not as ap-
pealing to school fans as football or basketball, the participants like the chal-
lenge to their strategy, skill, and speed that it affords.
Swimming serves the man with or without brawn. Coach Mowen, water and
color expert ol Fort Hill, trained the boys. They matched skills with teams from
Massanutten Military Academy, Hagerstown, La Salle, and Allegany this year.
The physical education program under the guidance of Coach Long was very
popular with the students. Organizations such as the Tumbling Club, and the
Scooter Club gave the boys exercise that built up their bodies and provided
. SCHEDULE MARKS
'H STEADY IMPROVEMENT
The l94l basketball season at Fort Hill was not entirely disappointing. The boys
didn't win any championships but they had a team that put to the test the most superior
playing of all their opponents. Fighting an up-hill battle, the Sentinels shared a three-way
tie for the Cumberland Valley Athletic League championship. In the city games the team
won its home contests with Allegany and La Salle but lost to both away. Their final game
with Allegany gave the winning edge to the Campers for the Western Maryland Inter-
Coach Cavanaugh, long recognized as one of the best basketball coaches in this
area, gave unsparingly of his time and effort to produce a creditable Scarlet and White
team. Out of the grind of experience, seven men rose to maneuver the ball. lack Cook, an
excellent leader, played a steady game and was chosen as a candidate for the annual
yCasey award for good sportsmanship. "Bill" Dean, high scorer for the season, proved to be
ta valuable player around the basket. Getting the rebounds that would lead to another
goal was his aim. Iohn Blades, outstanding defense player, used his height and every other
advantage to lead the team to some important victories. Iunior "Horse" Rice did most of
the fast breaking. His skillful ball handling and fine spirit won for him the nomination for
the Casey award for good sportsmanship. Iack Carnell was lost to the squad on Decem-
ber 27, when he received a severe knee injury at Grafton, West Virginia. He was a very
good player on both the defense and the offense. Paul Whitford, the only junior tosser,
entered the line-up late in December. He became a good defensive player, sparking the
team to eventual successes. The number-one sub of the team was a sophomore, George
We They We They
Wli1Alg.Ld TSSSERS-I. Cciixk, P, 35 Frostburg ,,,,, ..,,,, 2 5 32 Martinsburg .............. 39
not , . eau, . i , ,
Blades, G. Evans, 1. c:lme11.Ce I 24 Frostburg ..... ...... 3 4 39 BPHCE -------------- ----,--- 2 7
35 Davis ....,..,. ...... 4 5 25 AHe9'GnY -------- -------- 3 3
Action shots of LaSalle home game. 45 Piedmont 21 53 Winchester ,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 4
26 Alumni U 27 43 Hagerstown .,,.,......... 37
TH SQUA - . Con . .W , Y '
F- Divis. C-.DClnwayleyA.B Declii, 30 Grafton .,.,. ...... 3 5 40 Central """ """" 1 6
P- Hinkle. Coach Cavanaugh, W. , 36 Beull ,,,,.........,., ,,,,,,.. 3 2
rm-Hman, L. Honman, 0. car. 23 Ddvls ............. ...... 3 3 .
houn, C4 Hardy, K. Roby, C. Berry- 33 P- d t 20 51 Martinsburg -------------- 35
YTIGWL GL EVGBSV VXIXLHIQBSST Briflskerv le mon """' """ 7 0 Burton 41
.. oc ,. nop. i, """"' ""' ' "
I. Cook. ag. Dean, 1. Bladesdy. cgi- 31 LG Salle ' -A"- 30 50 Bruce ,,,,,,, ,.,,, , ,, 21
neu- 26 Central ......... ..,,,, 1 9 53 Winchester - 18
30 Hagerstown ..... ...... 3 8 QQ Allegany ---A---- -------- 2 7
35 Bwll -A-,------- ------ 2 1 25 La sane ..... 34
63 Barton ....... ...... 3 4 29 Allegany ,,,.,,,. ,..,,,,,
ASSUME NEW PROMINENCE
This year's girls' team was one of the finest ever turned out at Fort Hill. With the
able assistance of their new coach, Miss Beatrice Lowe, the courtwomen attained the cred-
itable record of eleven victories and five losses. The new coach instructed the girl tossers
in many new ideas in the important fundamentals of dribbling, faking, cutting, pivoting,
and shooting. After weeks of practice the girls had developed these essential skills and
were ready for the first test. In their opening games, first with Piedmont and then with
the Alumni they proved themselves worthy of praise and incapable of being over-esti-
mated. Although they did not bring any trophies to the school, they displayed, what is
more important, the kind of sportsmanship of which Fort Hill likes to boast. Congratula-
tions for a courageous effort, the students will recollect this team as one of outstanding
Graduation will draw two players from the ranks this year, Oretha Dyer and
Maxine Smith. Oretha, an excellent guard, was placed second on the all-star team, chosen
by the Western Maryland Interscholastic League Coaches. Maxine, a forward, was very
valuable to the team because of her quick thinking. Other members of the squad who saw
action are worthy of note. Ruth Stitcher, a junior, also a guard and member of the first
all-star team will be an outstanding player next year. Doris Brant's record shows a seasonof
very capable guarding. High'Scorer Betty Cage with 146 points to her credit will also
return next year to lead the forwards in shooting. Starting as a guard, Rosalie Smith was
. later found tb 'bel useful both alsjguard and forward. Erma Mease, a forward, made her
makrk with speed. Sophomore birds out earlfy' "to get the worm" are Katherine Ullery,
cnt accurate shooter, a djgty Cox, one of 'the guickest numbers of the team.
. l A
,A ,l Athletics for women at Fort Hill, 'i America, are distin uished b their em hasis
H, , , , UF m 9 Y P
twyrv upon fthe skilled individual who can operate under his own, power, or as part of a group.
.. K .N I .I .Uv . . -,J
1, Q I n
fill ..1l' '- ' . 5 'I I 1.
' f ll' f ' ' .
, w " t f .
K 'V -l :lf ' r I !
I ' ' X 'I' X
l 1 ' l
f W, t THE RECORD
l4 Piedmont ..... 4
l8 Alumni ................. 14
2U Piedmont ................. ....... 7
B LL os - . - , .
gmig, 0,T2y3IEl?g ullsrizglsllegmg, 20 Frostburg Teachers l3
Ct., Rf'S..t.., ,iifaan ' 13 Central ------,,,,----- 26
14 Beall ...,,..,,..,,,,.. l2
SQUAD-R. Gaessman, 1, Brown.
S. FA?lams,GE,C Lewis, Bganiiman, 3 Barton -----A 10
. , . l , ,
G. lfdvigfds, B.raCd?K.O1l11ery?W?. 23 Bruce '------- 4
Rice, R. Martin, M, smith, E. Mar- 27 Allegany 37
nn. E, Simms, R. sntcim, R. ,
smith. o. Dyer. E. Mem. B. Cage, 32 Ufsullne -- 20
D' Bun" 24 Central ....... 34
Sgxclriog PSCTURQE-B. Cage. R, 22 Beull ....... 11
titc er. . yer, A.. lblcasc. 42 Barton m 13
31 Bruce ....... 9
l8 Allegany ..... 29
30 Ursuline ..... ., 14
Business firms list good will among their
assets. The good will that citizens ieel toward
the United States is an asset of this democracy.
Doris See, lane McKenzie, Calvin Lauder and
Norman White use an organ ot tree speech.
These students realize that here is symbolized
ci reciproccztion of good will.
Official cg-vzgze Photographer
Harveyys 1eWe1ry ' fore
FORT HILL CLASS RINGS
We Extend Heartiest Congratulations to the
Class of 1941 and Faculty of
Fort Hill High School
The South Cum1uer1anc1
1896 - Forty-five Years' Reliable Service - 1941
THE SINCEREST OF CONGRATULATIONS TO
THE CLASS OF 1941
FORT HILL HIGH SCHOOL
GEGRGE W. MARTIN
THE M-G-K MOTOR CO.
SALES AND SERVICE
221 Glenn Street
We are Specialists In Correct Time
A gift from our Iewelry Store Will be
appreciated for its Genuine Intrinsic
value and will be treasured cr lifetime.
228 North Centre Street Phone 2086
MSEE LEE FIRST"
I Suggest A Hamilton or Elgin
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF '41
R. K. LATI-I RUM
403 E. Oldtown Road
PASTEURIZED MILK, CREAM
Walnut Place between Paca and Beall Sts
E. A. DASHIELL, Manager
Phones 311 and 312
I ' Mobi, -
f ff' wlvum wmhm
V -5-.nu -.
gzizizi-Z-3,55:5,5:1. ,,,,,4,,4,,,,4,,,,,,, ,,,, , ,, H., ,, ,,,,, . .... . , ,.,, ., .. ,, ,.,..... . . . .., ..,
I . X
thirty-three north liberty '
BEST BUICK YET
SEE THE F IREBALL
429 North Mechanic Street
When You Want Good, Clean, Pure
CANDY AND ICE CREAM
J. E. WOODYARD
G0 To P L U M B I N G
STEAM AND HOT WATER
lt,s Better Because Our HEATING
HOME MADE ICE CREAM AND
CANDY ARE OUR SPECIALTIES 'W
18 HARRISON STREET
Phone 2077 CUMBERLAND, MD.
CORNER BEDFORD fa DECATUR
Mine and Mill Supply
310 Commerce Street Cumberland, Maryland
There are many things to think of when building a
new house or modernizing an old one, Plumbing and
heating are exceedingly important. Nothing contributes
more to your comfort than a nice up-to-date bath-room,
a well arranged kitchen and an efficient heating plant.
Don't hesitate to call on us for assistance. Estimates
cheerfully given. Send for literature.
OWEN E. HITCHINS - - President
IOHN STEWART - Secretary
I. E. CALLAHAN - Sales Manager
will help you win
SUCCESS IN LIFE
ARROW SHIRTS DOBB'S HATS
ARROW AND BOTONY NECKWEAR
PALM BEACH SUITS
Apparel for Gentlemen
67 BALTIMORE STREET
COMMUNITY BAKIN G
OLD HOME BUMPER BREAD
MARYLAND MAID CAKES
QUICK FROZEN FOODS
Handled by the
Phones 854 and 855
EVERY BANKING SERVICE
Cor. Baltimore and Centre Streets
Member of Federal Deposit
FURNITURE - PIANOS
Mechanic at Frederick St.
IMPERIAL ICE CREAM C0
THE CREAM OF ALL ICE CREAM
THE SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY
77 N. Centre St. Phone 394-
TO THE GRADUATES
' B O P P ' S
Memberl' d IR Syt dF d I
D tl Cpi
SPORTS EQUIPMENT ICE CREAM
or ALL Knvns ' W
30 North Mechanic Street
Member of Federal Deposit
611 Virginia Avenue
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1941
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
RADIOS, REFRIGERATORS, WASHERS,
137 Virginia Ave. 59 N. Centre St.
Phone 619 Phone 654
UNITED STATES, CITY, COUNTY AND
Corner Baltimore and Liberty Streets
Member Federal Reserve Bank System and Federal
Deposit Insurance Corporat'
CON GRATULAT IONS,
CLASS OF 1941
AMBULAN CE SERVICE
125 South Liberty Street
GEORGE F.HAzELw00D MCCRORYQS
Office and Yard
THE CLASS OF '41
Ray H. Lapp
PLUMBING AND HEATING
EVERY DAY BRINGS NEW
-SPECIAL PURCHASES FROM OUR
NEW YORK BUYING OFFICE
Shop and Save on Dependable Quality
Everyday Needs at
M A U R I C E ' S
Cumberlamfs Thrift Store
First National Bank Bldg.
v . n
START YOUR WORKSHOP WITH TOOLS BEARING THIS TRADE MARK
It Stands For Unequaled Quality
1 I J!!! H
Ask For Complete Illustrated and Descriptive Literature
E KA G 'S
CIIMBIRLAND ' ' 'MARYLAND
Cor. Centre 81 Harrison Sts. PIIOIICS 754: - 755
THE MORE BEAUTIFUL
C H R Y S L E R
MTAILORED TO TASTE"
HTHE ONE FOR '4I"
Now On Lisplfny
Osca r 6 u rl ey
George s Harrison streets
Cumberland's Fastest Growing Shoe Store-
THERE'S A REASON
FAMOUS BRANDS OF SHOES
83 N. CENTRE STREET
Directly Across from City Hall
EVERYONE LOVES A WINNER !
- THAT'S WHY -1
Everyone is going to WEBB'S To Buy The World's
Finest Meu's and Women's Shoes at Greatly Reduced
'A Guaranteed Saving of 51.00 to 55.00 on ANY Pa
of SHOES Purchased at WEBB'S.
es Indeed-MORE PEOPLE are finding out everyday
at they can't wear High Priced Locations and Excessive
verhead Expenses, but that they can save the difference
by buying Their Shoes at WEBB'S and at WEBB'S
CAGE SCHOOL OF
Shampoo-Wave 75 Cents
Saturdays: Shampoo-Finger Wave-1
15 S. Centre St. Phone 571-I 15 S. Centre St' Phone 57111
The Buchanan Lumber The Timgs and
Company Alleganian Co.
Phone 1270 it Cumberland, Md.
PLANING MILL AND YARD
LUMBER AND MILL WORK
549 N. Centre St.
The Cumberland News
The Sterling Electric
f' ' MILLINERS
100 North Centre Street . FURRIERS
SEARS GETS YOU READY FOR FUN
Our Sporting Goods Department makes your favorite
sport easy to follow with its large selection
of merchandise and economy prices.
We have what you want for:
' Bicycling ' Archery
' Boating ' Tennis
9 Fishing ' Baseball
' Hunting ' Football
' Swimming ' Basketball
' Badminton ' Croquet
And Every Other Sport
SEARS, ROEBUCK 8z CO.
179 Baltimore Street
FOR QUALITY FURNITURE
AT LOW PRICES
SHOP AT L. Bfs
L. B E R N S T E I N
9 North Centre Street
B U R T O N ' S
Good Clothes for Men and Boys
at Popular Prices
129 Baltimore Street
NATIONAL FRUIT STORE
205 BALTIMORE STREET
Cosgrove Cycle Company
252 North Centre Street
' I d' M t l
' Evinrude and Elto
Outboard Motors and Boats
' Power Lawn Mowers
WOLF'S is the Best Place to Buy
Furniture and Appliances
WOLF FURNITURE C0.
Maryland and Central Avenues
38 N. Mechanic St. Cumberland, Md. Free Delivery
'Ky' COMMENCEMENT INVITATIDNS
' AND CARDS
Compliments of CLASS RINGS AND EMBLEMS
CAPS AND GOWNS
CLARKSBURG, W. VA.
Distributors Southern Oxygen andAcetylene
PORTABLE ELECTRIC WELDING
ACETYLENE WELDING 8 CUTTING
S. C. TWIGG
122 N. Mechanic St. Cumberland, Md.
F. W. Woolworth Co.
GOLD BAR BRAND
OF CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND
We Welcome Small Deposits
Member of Federal Deposit
' EIT FOR A KING
W h at N 0 W .
MEN OF "l94l"
Whether you continue in quest of higher ARCH 759
learning or strive to carve a spot in the world ST.
of business . . . We wish you success! The
proper clothes certainly can help you to attain
success! No matter what your ambition is,
dress the part! Always remember this! Keep cumvsntnwulmo.
your appearance IOOW. You'll find it pays!
GRADE "A" PASTEURIZED
WINDSOR BARBER SHOP
DAVID L. MILLER, Prop.
Wishes Class of 1941 Success
LEATHER GOODS AND GIFTS
CEMENT PRODUCTS COMPANY
Henderson Avenue A F R I E N D
MORRISSEY RADIO SERVICE C0mP1imeHfS Of
135 North Centre St. Phone 1919-W K A P L 0 N ' S
Cumberland, Maryland YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
Liberty Cleaners 81 Dyers, Inc. PAUL'S FLOWER SHOP
uSerVice that Satisfiesu
5 N. Liberty St. 301 N. Centre St. Phone 291 60 N' Centre St'
Plant-Comer Williams and Wineow Sts. Cumberland, Maryland
RALPH FRANTZ WILSON SPORTING GOODS
G R O C E R I E S Softball Equipment
Phone 1272 Cumberland 879 Ridgeley HILL'S TOY STORE
REYNOLDS AND MENDENHALL
CIGARETTES -f CIGARS -f TOBACCO
9 South Centre Street
Buy Your FURS from a FURRIER and Save Trouble.
Also Restyling, Cleaning and Relining.
GREEN'S FUR SHOP
79 N. Centre St. Phone 132
TRY HIRSH, THE TAILOR
For Popular Prices and Smart Styles
for Young Men
LET'S MEET AND EAT
ll N. Mechanic St.
HABEEB'S FLOWER SHOP
26 North Mechanic Street
MAX'S HAIRDRESSING AND
15 North Liberty Street
238 VIRGINIA AVENUE
The Class of '41
Louis Stein, Inc.
117 FREDERICK STREET
FORD'S DRUG STORES
Cumberland, Md. Frostburg, Md.
Grace M. Fisher's
Maryland and Embassy
D. R. Kitzmiller Memorials
PETER PAN CLEANERS
Formerly The A. A. Reeder Co. 158 N. CENTRE 536 N4 CENTRE
Frederick and George Streets
X-RAY Phone 2461fW
Orville G. Swartley, D. C.
Chiropractic Health Service
209 Virginia Ave. Cumberland, Md.
Graduate of Pennsylvania Avenue High School, 1932
BEN FRANKLIN STORES
5 AND 10
EXTENDS ITS BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1941
GEORGE W. LEGGE
ATTQRNEY,AT,LAVV 48 to 58 Baltimore Street
Ask for MON ARCH
LEAR AND OLIVER PRINTING COMPANY
116 Frederick Street
IT,S BETTER Phone 1436 Cumberland, Maryland
H. E. SMITH
A Complete Line of
MEATS GROCERIES PRODUCE
735 Oldtown Road Phone 2164
112 Virginia Avenue
Congratulations, Class of l94l
LILLIAN,S GIRLS' SHOP
M. D. REINHART
REAL ESTATE -1 INSURANCE
Liberty Trust Bldg. Phone 1896
600-02 Virginia Avenue-At the Subway
GROCERIES AND MEATS
PRESCRIPTIONS 117 Virginia Ave. Cumberland, Maryland
CUT-RATE WATCH REPAIRING Compliments of
Formerly of Hamilton Watch Co. P I E R C E 7 S
Iohn Newcomer 210 Virginia Ave' Virginia Ave. and First Street
MAT THEW'S BAKERY
"Dress Up America In A Darling Dress"
CUNNINGHAM'S GROCERY Complimenfs Of
FRESH VEGETABLES AND MEATS RUSSLER-CHADWICK
Race Sf,-get 309 Virginia Ave, Cumberland, Ma1'yland
KEECH'S DRUG STORE
43 Virginia Avenue Phone 1686
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
Cumberland Furniture Co., Inc.
D. B. BAILEY
323 Virginia Avenue
W. V. KEEGAN GAS STATION
911 Oldtown Road
EVANS JEWELRY STORE
FINE WATCH REPAIRING
215 Virginia Avenue
E. S. RICE
PLUMBING AND HEATING
400 E. Third Street
W. H. STALLINGS
400 Pennsylvania Avenue
SKATE FOR HEALTH AND FUN
ARMORY ROLLER RINK
Buddy Stevens at the Hammond
LITTLE AMERICA FROSTED FOODS
222 Davidson Ave. Phone 2470
THE ACME FURNITURE COMPANY
FURNITURE THAT PLEASES
73 N. Centre St. Cumberland, Maryland
NEW YORK SHOE REBUILDERS
PATSY IDONI, Prop.
WORK DONE WHILE YOU WAIT
Opposite Y. M. C. A. Cumberland, Md.
We Call For and Deliver Free Phone 1938
CON LON INSURANCE AGENCY
ALLEGANY HOTEL INN
Liberty Trust Building Phones 807-472 L L' TOWLER, Manager
We Write Every Form of Protection Phone 2054
S MYRON S. LANDIS '
Royal Typewriters WALTER J. EYLER
I SA?ESFred2'E11i5:CE WALL PAPER AND PAPER HANGING
' , SUPPLIES 25 S. Centre St. Phone 424
LET's MEET AND DANCE SCHRIVER'S
AT THE ONE-STOP SERVICE
C A S I N 0 Henderson Ave. at Bedford St.
Constitution Park 817 Maryland Ave'
The Very Best In Service For Your Car
.I OHN'S DELICATESSEN
Coziest Place in Town
Fresh Home-Made Ice Cream Dancing
249 Virginia Ave.
231 Virginia Avenue
Wlgven You Think of phone 1359
urmture . . .
Thinkof J. E. DENNISON
317 VIRGINIA AVENUE
Z5 MODEL ROOMS.
THE FINEST DISPLAY IN CUMBERLAND
30 RIDGEWAY TERRACE
St. George Motor Company
FORD - MERCURY - LINCOLN ZEPHYR - LINCOLN
if S KELLY
T I R E S
5 IUN if OF couRsE
450 RACE STREET
Phone 300-5 men to service your car
See BILL CRAMER
HTHE TIRE MAN"
South Mechanic Street
GARRETT Xz ZILCH CQYLE BROTHERS
MEN'S WEAR LADIES' SPORTWEAR S
'The Best for Less" M
325 Virginia Ave. Phone 2716
Cumberland, Md, Virginia Avenue
BONDING Q QQ'
mg . REAL ESTATE
li' Cumberland, Md.
ASTOR CAB CO.
Safe Dependable Service
PHONE 505 TAXI
CITY 254: LIMITS
DAVIS SERVICE STATION
Corner River 8 Virginia Ave.
Centre Street Market
HENRY C. WAGNER, Prop.
22 N. Centre Street
MEATS OF QUALITY
CUMBERLAND MARYLAND Phone 282 Free Delivery
BEN M. KAMENS GEORGE L. KLINE IIIC,
It Pays to Cross the Town PONTIAC SIX AND EIGHT
to the CADILLAC - LaSALLE
GENERAL MOTORS TRUCKS
CO' 28-32 N. George St. Phones 307-308
405 Virginia Ave. Cumberland, Md. CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND
Congratulations to the Class of 1941
The S. T. LITTLE
113 Baltimore Street
IEWELRY SINCE 1851
Congratulations, Class of 1941
WILLIAM H. KIGHT
Telephone 1454 123 Columbia St.
DEGREES in Commerce, B.C.S. and M.C.S.,
are conferred. Graduates meet educational
requirements for admission to C.P.A. exami-
nations in the District of Columbia, and 47
YOUNG MEN, Strayer trained, have made
splendid records in recent C.P.A. examina-
STRAYER teaches nationally-known ac-
counting systems based on texts used by
over 200 colleges and universities.
New Classes: SEPTEMBER 81 FEBRUARY
GRADUATION from an accredited high
school is required for admission. Courses
are planned for academic, general, and com-
mercial graduates, and for college students.
A diploma from Strayer means "recom-
mended for employment."
REVIEW and speed building classes in Short-
hand and Typewriting for those who have
attended commercial schools.
DAY and Evening Sessions.
New Classes: EVERY MONTH
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE secures Positions for Graduates
Over 1500 calls for office employees received annually
Secretarial or Accounting Catalog on Request
HOMER BUILDING 013th and F Streets 0 Washington, D. C.
QUEEN CITY DAIRY STORE 'KX' Headquarters After the Game
Park 8z Williams
Have You Tried
F LOUR AND
Corner Park and Williams Streets
EMMETT E. FAST, Manager ?
- I Y ' G d f' -
RAY-The Rellable Cleaner JA Ou re ua W9 ,
5 7' Into cr World in which youll
He Will Keep You Neat in Appearance C 7 I need all the economy. safe-
ib ty, convenience and saving
W. RAYMOND BEALL, Prop. Oi energy you can Com,
Phone 385 - Quality service - Phone 385 A ,, mand-
Reddy Kilowcxll daily pro-
SERVICE WHILE YOU WAIT B vides all of these things with
511 DECATUR ST. 103 PENNA. AVE. ,, ELECTRICAL SERVICE
Store Plant and Store O
Cash and Carry Prices C00
BEST WISHES FOR THE CLASS
4 4 4 4
To The Class of 1941:
This is America . . . where FREEDGM is reason enough
to glory in the future. FREEDOM . . now precious
beyond words . . . is a possession to be guarded
jealously, cherished warmly, cared for lovingly.
We wish you greatest success in the years ahead . . .
success based upon FREEDOM of thought, initiative,
QA Wornelilee Setting!
7 rrrs, A COMPLIMENTS TO
CLASS or ,41
it ' f-PM 1- :EER
,llmlk Elrlillsgrllllf mmf:
j,!Q,flllUllllUi'8is ,l an '!'0'X'
' 1, " U'f'," li"'ii"'QQ.:i4f?'ifxiffif 1
','-Nj' 'F-'1p2ili 3 Ii
M, 4,-Lf' N ."...:.,."-'us -,,.
There is nothing austere or depressing
about our establishment. They are like
'your own home, with a friendly, corn-
fortable simplicity that makes everyone feel
at ease. p
In Time of Need C O,
HAFER Funeral SERVICE
230 Baltimore Ave. 23 E. Main Street
Cumberland, Md. Frostburg, Md.
Compliments of the
BAN' IO? STORES
Cumberlanffs Largest Variety Store
' Elevator Service to Second Floor
Arr-Conditioned for Shopping Comfort
CHEVROLET FOR '41
EILER CHEVROLET, Inc.
219 North Mechanic Street
, In c .
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Manufacturer of Peanut Butter
Salt d P
e eanuts and Candies
is toastchee timel'
L. A. BARNES, Ir., M
Get A Genuine
Be trouble free with h k l'1 ' ,,,,,, ,.,- W X-
heifjioasrolipigii ff A 'Tl
1n:lnonrln!MAlg 1 'wrxx ly- X ,
B E N N E T T ' S
THE GAS AND ELECTRIC CO.
56 N. Centre Street
POST SERVICE STATION
Oak and Second Streets
HAROLD V. BLOOM
AUTOMOBILE PAPERS A SPECIALTY
IENVEY BLDG. 123 S. CENTRE ST.
PENN AVENUE CONFECTIONERY
200 Pennsylvania Avenue
ICE CREAM - CANDY - COLD DRINKS
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING
1 Year Written Guarantee Given on All Work
FRANK BOWLES, JEWELER
ao S. CENTRE ST.
Cumberland Paint and Glass Co.
Wholesale and Retail
165 North Centre St. Telephone 917
GOODIE NUT SHOP
The best place to buy your Home-Made Candy
and Giant Ice Cream Cones
WALSH 81 MCCAGH PHARMACY
Centre and Bedford Streets
Phone 3646 Cumberland, Md.
39 N. Mechanic St. Next to Maryland Theatre Let Us Fin Your Prescriptions
PAINT AND SUPPLY Co. PATRONIZE YOUR
Phone 158 121 N. Centre St. ADVERTISERS
404 Ball Wafued
Fine DIAMONDS and WATCHES
on Convenient Terms
CW' EVE ZQCMEJ OWU Jaycee JM c7!Cllj6l4fll:C,
Qefinvlofzfdf WZ Sfzmfi ic Wcznfznf
Years ago Weigel 61 Barber, Inc., "The Home of Real
Printing" began printing High School and College publications
for a limited number ot schools.
With the passing of time this list has increased greatly.
Today a host ot schools is relying upon us for dependable and
Confidential printing service.
Thus, Weigel ci Barber, Inc., Academic Section has de-
veloped and kept pace with the increasing requirements made
by officials of institutions of learning.
Our ability to handle this exacting type of work has
earned for us an enviable reputation among a clientele at
once exacting and appreciative.
WEIGHT. Sz BARBER, Inc.
329-331 MAIN STREET IOHNSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA
The publishers ot the l94l Sabre are greatly indebted to the following
Mr. Victor D. Heisey and Mr. Iames Solt for their understanding co-
Miss Naomi R. Fogle lor her capable guidance.
Mr. Walter H. Boone for his untiring financial direction.
Miss Margaret M. Smith and Mr. Warren Shumaker for their assistance
Mr. William Hodgson, Mr. Iulius Lonnholm and Mr. Iarnes Weber for their
invaluable contributions to the picture element of the yearbook.
Mr. Robert Goldfine for his excellent photography and Willing cooperation.
Mr. Eugene Durkin for his helpful advice.
Mr. Leslie Weigel lor his able counsel.
Suggestions in the Fort Hill High School - Sabre Yearbook (Cumberland, MD) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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