Fort Hill High School - Sabre Yearbook (Cumberland, MD)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1942 volume:
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RECORDED BY THE
SENIOR CLASS OF
FORT HILL HIGH SCHOOL
WMM? HELL HEGH Q59 DOE.
The history of the class of 1942 is the story of Fort Hill
High School. Six years have passed since they became Fort
Hill's first seventh grade in the newly adopted six-year-unit
system of education. Designed especially for this progressive
system, the noble beauty of the new building was no less im-
pressive than the completeness of its facilities for handling the
youth until his maturity. As the class of '42 grew, the newness
of their school began to mellow into the traditions that they
themselves established and fostered.
A vital world is embraced here by a spacious campus and
enveloped in a kindly community, but long before it was dis-
covered tremendous forces were at work that have erupted in
ever increasing volume since 1936. At that time the globe had
QlU,lli.'EERLAlNllUD, MI WYLAM
become a geographical fact to the seventh and eighth graders,
but it was something foreign to Fort Hill, Where much more
interesting things happened. There Were times when the ninth
and tenth graders found history a source of surprising infor-
mation, but in that era boy met girl. Their golden age of 16-17,
coinciding as it did with 1940-41 gave occasional pause to Care-
free Youth until his growing seriousness was Hnally caught in
the full revelation that here is a World.
The 1942 SABRE is a sixth anniversary nuinher of a six year
school that purports to reflect the history of the school against
the background of World events. It has six divisions: Admin-
istration, Classes, Organizations, Features, Sports, and Adver-
EULOGY to Mr. Burton can sincerely record a
tribute to his character. A teacher who has
earned the admiration of his students, thee steem
of his fellow workers, and the respect of his employers
needs no other monument to his memory. However,
his friends still like to talk about Mr. Burton because
of his sympathetic interest in the problems of others,
his possession and demonstration of his subject. And
we remember the impression of good breeding, and
manly courtesy that seemed to emanate from the tall
figure swinging through the corridor.
Here he is enjoying well-earned leisure in one of
the beautiful corner windows of a home that he planned
and constructed himself. Ingenuity and industry--
every recollection reveals a new perspective on a
teacher, a friend, and a man. His death occurred on
November 4, 1941.
Mr. Frederick C. Burton
THE BEGINNING OF O
Sha Yfealzfi 1490
September 1936 to June 1937
EDWARD VIII ABDICATES THRONE OF ENGLAND
HITLER REPUDIATES VERSAILLES TREATY
JAPAN WAGES WAR ON CHINA
SERIOUS DROUGHT PARALYZES AGRICULTURE
ROOSEVELT TAKES OATH OF OFFICE FOR SECOND TERM
YEARBOOK NAMED SABRE
FORT HILL CAFETERIA SERVES 900 DAILY
GYMNASIUM BLEACHERS ORDERED TO SEAT 1500 FANS
SOPHOMORE NAMES SCHOOL PAPER SENTINEL
ONLY 109 STUDENTS COMPRISE FIRST GRADUATING CLASS
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-"V " -.
William C. Hodgson,
The administration of affairs in an organization as large
as Fort Hill is a mammoth job, which is most ably directed by
Mr. Heisey. During the course of the day he handles hundreds
of details each of a different character. Much of the burden of
routine is committed to Mr. Hodgson and Miss Pafel. These
three are the hub of the school. A democratic innovation was
established by Mr. Heisey several years ago in the form of the
Principal's Cabinet. This body is comprised of the heads of
departments and special officials. It functions as a clearing
house for professional problems.
Victor D. Heisey, Prmczpal
Actzng Vzce Prznczpal
M. Kathryn Pafel, Secretary
Victor D. Heisey, Prmczpal
Administration of School
Affairs Made Effective by
Tho rlt-pzlrtincnt ht-mls :incl special otlioiztls :ire nznncrl in thc
Order picturccl. Standing: Shop, John McCulloughg Dt-:tn of
Girls, Arlo llughosg Music, Dorothy Sclmrccg Mzlthcmzttivs,
Murgzxix-t llzuniltong Visual Ecluczition, Paul Pt-1'clvwg Acting
Vice Principal :incl Scioiiotl, Willizun Hoclgsong AllCTltl!l1lC0
Counsolor, Nzioini Entlcltlg Physical Etlucution, John Longg
Arts, Rcccl Ferguson. Sitting: Lunguzigcs, lV:1rrQn Slll1IllZIlit'I'Q
Prinoipzil, Victor Hciscyg English, Ncllic lllillisong History,
Robert lXlorris. Not pioturcrlz lloinc- lioonornics, livolyn Miller.
Twenty-nine Teachers of Initial
Fort Hill Staff, 1936-1937,
Continue in Service
In the following pages dealing with teacher
personnel it will be interesting to note how the
ebb and flow of instructors acts as an indicator
of economic and international conditions. A
study of the table below will reveal that as the
enrollment at Fort Hill steadily grew, new
teachers were added to the staff. The number
of pupil withdrawals and teacher changes also
offers a revealing comparison in that it shows
how sensitive our schools are to the currents of
Fort Hill is now staffed by a faculty of sixty-
five members. Fifty-one instructors came to the
new building in September 1936. This initial
faculty comprised thirty-one teachers of the old
Penn Avenue staff, seven transfers from Al-
legany and thirteen from other sources.
1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941
1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942
Total Different Pupils During Year:
1844 1843 1960 2064 1933 2087
287 162 225 212 235 209
Enrollment in June 1
1557 1681 1735 1852 1698 1:1878
Total Different Teachers During Year:
52 55 59 64 66 74
51 8 8 11 9 16
Positions Vacated During Year:
1 2 1 1 3 10
51 53 58 63 63 65
ORBLE BROOKS BOUGHTON
It is not the good fortune of most men to be
loved and esteemed as is Mr. O. B. Boughton.
Truly the patriarch of the flock, he has led
children, teachers, and communities in every
movement for their welfare. Mr. Boughton be-
gan his teaching career as principal of a two-
room school in Eckhart, Maryland in 1895,
and since that time he has principaled nine
schools in Allegany County. In the interim
between 1908 and 1912 he served as assistant
county superintendent. During World War I
he ofliciated as principal of the combined Penn
and Virginia Avenue schools in the morning
and taught chemistry at Allegany in the
afternoon-an interesting reflection of 1942.
Above: Edwena Kraus, Latin and Englishg john Long, physical
educationg Naomi Enfield, business science.
Tczichci' pcrsouuol vziriccl little bt-fore 19-10.
Lzitiu was brought to life by Miss Kraus iu 1937.
Mr. Long was om- of two ucw tczichcrs ziclclt-cl to
thc physical ccluczitiou clcpurtiuciit. Miss Eu-
ficlcl substituted for Miss lllycrs iu 1937 :mil
roturuccl JIS ai regular tcziclic-1' thc uvxt yt-air.
A few iiistructcws who Cziuic ziftci' 1936 lizivc
lcft, but thcrc have been uo sturtliug fluctuations.
English tczichors loolcvcl with justiliccl coufiflciico
to Miss Wlillisou, ucw clopzirtmcut hczifl, ziucl
saw promise iii the youthful Miss Pzirk. Since
hor dt-but Mrs. Blough has tzikcu scicucc and
mzitrimoiiy iii hor stride.
Below: Marie Park, Englishg Nellie Williosn, Englishg julia
Clizliigt-s lmcgxiii iii '40. Sc-ptciiiliui' sziw its
stziggcn-tl lay tlit' lmlow :it Polztiitl in Suptciiilici'
ol tliis st-liool yuir. Miss Workiiizm :mtl M12
Foote-ii took oyui' tlic Oififlllllliltllllll Classes :it
Fort llill. Iroiiici iiiiimlicxitioiis iii tho word oc'-
viipntioii tot' Rliiiivlxiiirl, Aiistrizi, Stull-tziiil.
Mrs. Sparta-s:iss1iiiia-cl liiiglisli :mtl 5lc'1zl1'1zC1 duties.
lloiiit- vt'oiioiiiit's lmy tlic Misscs Strcot :mel
Gilvlirist ll:ivoi't-tl this yt-zir. The zilmlc Miss
Lowe g5i':ivl-tl tliv cluzirtcrs of tliv girls' gym.
F:im'ill' slut-:1lcc'i', Nr. Kviiiiy, Cziiiic to tlio English
rlop:1i'tiiit-lit. Mit lXiL'c1llll0llj,Ill lizis :ulclvcl zlclult
tlillbllfil' wliivxitioii to liis progrziiii. Mr. Urgziii
i'vpl:1t'twl Mit Little, wlio wus iiicluctofl into tlic
Sclutftivc Sm'vicv iii tliv spring of 10-11.
Below: Ross Organ, shopg Hamill Kenny, English, Sara Street
home economics, john McCullough, shopg Jane Gilchrist, home
economics, Beatrice Lowe, physical education.
Above: Mary Workman, occupational classesg Dorothy Spares
English, Paul Footen, occupational classes.
ne ofthe most pernicious effects of war is
its disruption of education. Again and
again learning must be suspended when
instructors are withdrawn from the ranks. Fort
Hill affords an excellent example of how schools
Over one hundred and eighteen different
teachers have occupied the professorial chairs of
Fort Hill since its dedication in 1936. Two have
been lost by death. The greatest number of
changes have occurred since last year. Of
twenty-five who left since January 1941, one was
transferred to another school in the city, another
became a supervisor of industrial instruction in
the county. Eight secured teaching positions in
other districtsg two are in the military, one in
the naval service. War work took three, matri-
mony three, and merchandising two. Une is em-
ployed by General Electric, another is an assist-
ant bank eashier, one is retired, and the occupa-
tion of one is unknown.
The full significance of teacher turnover can
be appreciated when it is pointed out that
eighteen vacancies since last April have been
filled by twenty-eight different instructors. A
staff of two in the art department was handled
by seven different teachers over a period of three
terms. Instrumental music had three directors
in as many tcrmsg a science vacancy was filled
three times in one semester. In the shops print-
ing and junior high industrial courses were dis-
continued altogether because of the impossibility
of replacing the instructors.
Top Row: Miss Park's radiating brightness vies with the autumn sun for supremacy. For Miss Workman the paper work never ends.
Mr. Long demonstrates a traction splint. Miss Miley's genial and friendly smile has within the last year been transposed from Penn Avenue to
Fort Hill. Portrait of a travelerfMrs. Deetz deep in the heart of New Mexico. Bottom Row: Miss Street gives pointers on how to serve a meal.
The slanting sunlight illuminates Mr. Footen in a mood of concentration. Mr. Ritchiels ready humor and intelligent comprehensiveness are two
assets often lacking on many balance sheets. A babe in the woods, alias Mrs. Hughes.
Spring of '41
TOP PICTURE -Standing: Charlotte Geisbert, typing and business trainingg Winifred Potts, typing and shorthandg Nellie Shaw, artg Robert
Rawhauser, scienceg Clay Adams, mathematics. Sitting: Elizabeth Stephenson, home economicsg Geraldine Mann, musicg Elizabeth Miley,
mathematicsg Esther Holzshu, Englishg Lenore Resser, physical education, BOTTOM PICTURE -Standing: Alfred Benna, mathematics, Nellie
Hilton, social studiesg Marguerite Deetz, mathematicsg Cassie W. Hast, scienceg James Engle, English. Sitting: Helen Inge, English and social
studiesg john Ferguson, shop. Not pictured: Eileen Samms, artg Helen Russell, social studies.
DOOR TO THE COUR
September 1937 to june 1938
ITALY, JAPAN, GERMANY FORM ANTI-COMMUNISM PACT
HITLER OCCUPIES AUSTRIA
FOREIGN SECRETARY EDEN RESIGNS FROM CHAMBERLAIN'S CABINET
"WRONG-WAY" CORRIGAN FLIES FROM BROOKLYN TO DUBLIN
ITALY WITHDRAWS FROM LEAGUE
BOYS MAKE GRAND SLAM IN BASKETBALL
STUDENT COUNCIL REORGANIZES FORM OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT
ALU MNI ORGANIZED AT FORT HILL
MUSIC CLUBS CITED IN MUSIC MAGAZINE
BASEBALL CHAMPIONSHIP CAPS ATHLETIC SUCCESSES
1' - '.p-,JF AY: - 65:31. ' 25.7
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Fledglings discovery of at Woodpeeker's nest
during zz ileld expedition that grew out of at study
of nature in literature.
Iezibod Crane, the t'Sleepy Hollow" pedztgogue
and three of his friends: C. Hudson, D. VVeber,
Miss Parks lends a sympathetic ear and ll
knowing eye to 21 student's demonstrated query.
During the lunch time interlude, many Stu-
dents seek the sun's vitamin content.
The morning sun highlights Mrs. Hilton's
social studies class.
Time out for a snap during at study period.
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An oasis in the cafeteria.
The attractions of a doorway.
Skyline observers mark time until the next
Classroom industry or a reasonable facsimile
A lofty point of view.
The fascination of the bulletin boards.
Three girls and a recipe.
Majorette in the making.
Eleven minds with mingled thoughts.
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Thomas Samuels lends his flue touch to every
Kenneth Grant: Lathey work.
Dodge hall misses.
Mr. Ferguson and Francis Beck. The man
behind the boy behind the penn'-il.
Music hath charms.
Intermural aerial attack.
Mr. Sherwood supervises hand planing ae-
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Top Row: I. Brant, A. Ray, C. Manges, L. Klostermzm, J.
Parker, E. Hite, B. Murray. Second Row: B. Lowery, W.
Ansel, W. Wiemer, M. Mease, J. Morrisey, L. Roby, B. Miller,
D. Zeblback. Third Row: P. Bushey, H. Huff, B. Mac-
Donald, D. Ward, J. Montleone, B. Popp, C. True. Bottom
Row: J. Gross, R. Long, R. Winner, D. Ringler, J. Murray,
J. Juliano, A. Lewis, W. Borst, B. Wagner.
Top Row: R. Spicer, C. Brakeall, A. Ambrose, G. Stalter,
W. Burkett, D. Roach, H. Livingood. Second Row: E
Ferguson, E. Crites, J. Sullivan, L. Long, W. Norris, E. Roach,
W. Squires. Third Row: P. Dullabaum, J. Mayo, J. Millian
R. Gross, E. Johnson, C, Davidson, W. Howell, L. Bloss.
Bottom Row: H. Bridges, J. Bittner, R. Lueck, L. Bloss, W.
Wolford, R. Kreiger, H. Maphis.
Top Row: F. MacDonald, G. Lueck, I. Twigg, M. Ogle,
J. Speelmen, M. Smith, E. MacCraken, E. Grady, D. Hill.
Second Row: M. Wigfield, D. Brant, K. Bobo, B. Wilson, B.
Gilmore, K. Owens, R, Robinette. Third Row: W. Cook,
C. Bushey, A. Vassallo, R. Stewart, B. Kerns, M. Wagus, R.
Freize. Bottom Row: E. Butler, G. Bugg, V. Rice, E.
Kimmel, B. Klosterman, M. Hardmen, K. Potts.
Top Tow: H. Bungander, W. Mumper, W. McCloskey,
J. Zembower, B. Gonche, D. Umstot, H. Yearger, B. Mason.
Second Row: R. Sharer, R. Weaver, J. Webster, M. Chaney,
W. Wagner, M. Wilson, J. Sherry, C. Taylor, J. Davis. Third
Row: J. Bishop, P. Burns, R. Muster, R. Armbruster, L.
Minke, J. Mitchell, C. Mahaney, P. Miller, J. Kescker, L.
Cox. Fourth Row: L. Morse, M. Dolly, J. Ringler, D. Ward,
B. Hess, C. Reuschel, K. Hensell. Bottom Row: D. Bennett
P. Spooler, J. Rice, G. Brown, B. Brown, B. Rice, B. Doyle.
Top Row: J. S. Brant, B. Taylor, E. Cornell, M. Dowling,
J. Burns, T. Smith, J. Brant, R. Ward, V. Mummert. Second
Row: D. Wright, T. Minke, R. Mullen, R. Davis, J. Clark,
W. Fleshire, F. Webreck, R. Green. Third Row: R. Cope,
E. Whitman, W. Cooke, D. Smith, H. Deneen, P. Perkins,
R. Leasure, J. Kerns, H. Golden. Bottom Row: I. Miller,
J. Boyer, T. Connor, C. Koontz, H. Deneen, A. Davis, E.
Marcellus Chaney, President, Wayne Ansel, Vice Presidentg Virginia Owens, Secretary:
Jean Rice, Treasurer, CNot Picturedb.
S I? '
TOP LEFT-eTop Row: M. Collins, H. Wigfield, F. Calzone, C. Roby, R. McMullen, C. Slaton, W. Whiteman, C. Wilson, A. Davis, D. Fraker
Second Row: B. Zembower, B. Nicola, L. Morgan, M. Reuschel, J. Lewis, E. Leighty, B. Hansrote, P. Stitcher, J. Saylor, C. Burger, A. Britt, J
Donnelly. Third Row: E. Rice, D. Smith, D. Gehauf, V. Brown, B. Combs, M. Markel, V. Martin, A. Stemple, A. Osborne, A. Lyons, M. Wiebel
Bottom Row: J. Rutherford, N. Hershman, H. Chaney, C. Norris, W. Norris, F. Piefler, J. Scarlet, R. Hamilton, E. Ginneman, B. Davis, M. Frye
TOP RIGHT -Top Row: W. Deyer, A. Erickson, M. Paxton, J. Crosby, M. Deyer, S. Oss, J. Thomas, V. Rice, L. Lewis. Second Row
R. Twigg, V. Hardy, D. Mefford, W. Adams, V. Arthur, D. Fisher, S. Ritter, B. Robinette, L. Rice, M. Collins. Bottom Row: M. Sullivan, L. Crab
tree, W. Freeland, C. Crosby, L. Bloss, B. Atkinson, V. Hamilton, P. Shatzer, B. Thompson, G. Smith.
BOTTOM LEFT eTop Row: D. Coleman, J. Gordon, N. Coleman, B. Hare, H. Almond, R. Mellow, C. Stotler, E. Wilson, L. Roby, E. Miller
M. Lewis, I. Ryan, M. Douglas. Second Row: M. Campbell, H. Pufiinburger, R. Greise, A. Lindamood, G. Goodnowe, B. Robinette, H. Scarlet
l'hird Row: B. Benson, R. Johns, M. Nuse, G. Nuse, B. Sandsbury, B. Carithers, A. Rogan, B. Hook, V. Day, W. McKee. Bottom Row: M
Wolford, M. Lockard, K. Williams, M. Welsh, B. True, I. Minnicks, M. Bageant.
BOTTOM RIGHT4Top Row: M. Amick, P. Sullivan, L. Brinkman, K. Carnell, J. Kilroy, M. Getzendanner, E. Brookly, G. Malamphy, J
Screen, R. Tomska. Second Row: D. Cross, A. Thomas, J. Hinkle, L. Hands, L. Smith, B. Miller, L. Schaffer, D. Daily, M. Mulvey, L. Shriver
l'hird Row: R. Scott, V. Owens, E. Robinette, J. Corrick, E. Lechliter, A. Simons, C. Largent, J. Wilson, C. Alderton, K. Yankie. Bottom Row
M. McDonald, N. Moss, M. Brown, M. Dom, O. Sommerkamp, M. J. Edwards, D. Hoffman, R. E. Dayton, M. J. Ervin, I.'Everette, B. 2Davis.
Top Row: G. Pickard, E. Drenning, K. Bridges, F.
Davis, O. Copper, R. Hook, R. Wiegand, W. Price, R. Golden,
R. Schultz. Second Row: J. Wilson, G. Evans, J. Wilkins,
E. Growden, E. Mayhew, B. Wilson, N. Wilson. Third Row:
H. Pfeiffer, N. Bucy, R. Beck, E. Michaels, H. Brooks, M.
Aronholt, P. DeHaven, D. Rummer, L. Springer, H. Straw-
derman. Fourth Row: B. Hipsley, V. Beall, E. Engle, E.
Rowan, L. Wakefield, M. Moore, A. Muia, P. Graham, P.
Emmert. Bottom Row: W. Haines, M. Payne, J. Lane, A.
Trexler, C. Keiter, B. Freeman, B. Winner, G. Hipsley, C.
Carithers, L. Breighner, M. Shrout.
Top Row: E. Gilpin, C. Davy, D. Boyd, O. Calhoun, F.
McCreary, J. Snider. Second Row: R. Valentine, W.Brant,
R. Martin, G. Kirby, E. Lowry, C. Mongold, H. Smith. Bot-
tom row: H. Robinette, R. Hansrote, W. Karns, C. Conway,
R. Frankfort, R. Hawse, E. Talbott.
Top Row: S. 0'Neal, E. Valentine, H. Reed, S. Ryan,
D. Brown, M. Curry, P. Humbird, M. DuVall. Second Row:
R. Deter, R. Dunlap, J. Jewel, J. Newberry, M. Owens, D.
McCormick, B, Valentine, L. Smith. Bottom Row: M.
Adams, J. Brinkman, J. Welsh, G. Williams, C. Reynolds, M.
Morris, M. Kasecamp, J. Shafer.
Top Row: A. Twigg T. Stallings J. Jenkins, S. Hamilton,
J. Martini, B. Menges, J. Corrick, H. Brant, R. Baker, W,
Dillon. Second Row: E. Rinker, G. Twigg, S. Fuller, V.
Ammons, J. Weber, R. Erbschloe, W. Evans, N. Barger, J.
Day, J. Matt. Third Row: K. Hymes, D. Billmeyer, M.
Wallis, B. Pyles, G. Schade, V. Reid, W. Brewer, A. Chen.
G. Kilroy, B. Allemong. Bottom Row: V. Norris, D. Mostol-
ler, D. Smith, E. Smith, G. Wentling, V. Hansrote, M. Welling,
P. Kime H. Langer, M. Statler, I. Crites.
Top Row: K. Kennedy, M. Orndoff, G. Reuschel, P.
Burns, D. Nestor, R. Parsons, M. Peterson, N. Smith, R.
Curry. Second Row: A. Webb, J. LaGratta, E. Davis, N.
Bean, W. Johnson, C. Cook, K. Roby, W. Boggs, K. Markel,
W. Lashley. Third Row: K. Koser, R. Abe, A. O'Neal, H.
Larrick, M. Clark, G. Mahaney, F. Winterstein, W. Mackey,
E. Rinehart, W. Wilson, J. Boden. Bottom Row: R. Livin-
good, O. Miller, P. Cline, R. Kelley, W. House, R. Reynolds,
K. Gormer, B. Shaffer, L. Fisher.
S. Fuller, Vice Presiient, J. Corrick,PresidentgB. Cox, Secretary, B. Shaffer, Treasurer.
'I' IS a delightful feeling to enjoy maturity before having to accept its responsibili-
ties. However, things had to be done before this class could settle down to the
sheer pleasure of living. Election of class officers and the adviser, Miss Street,
was dispatched. Plans were set in motion for the beautiful Christmas spectacle, the
Junior-Senior Prom. Meanwhile, orders were placed and measurements taken for
class rings. l-lad not the distraction of Christmas holidays allayed the tenseness of
waiting, it is doubtful if the juniors could have survived their induction into the magic
circle. Those rings were not delivered until January!
All their days are not spent in fun and frolic. Beneath their natural good-to-be-
alive expressions, is an ever-deepening tone of seriousness. .xlllllllllg outgrowths of
class work mark their progress. Gracious Vocational girls carry off formal dinners
with the ease of seasoned hostesses. Production output of shop boys enhances every
department of the school. Plays and forums, business forms, and literary skills are
the pulse beat of every-day routine.
They justified their existence in a farewell assembly to the seniors. lu a world
fraught with turmoil they can still keep their balance.
LEFT -Top Row: P. Lynch, C. Pratt, L. Cage, E. Moran, P. Rodecap, R. Pullin, A. Ingram, H. Larrick. Second Row: E. Burkhart, W.
Troutman, W. Flora, R. Fisher, L. I-Iowdyshell, R. Gilpen, F. Karr, R. Hager. Third Row: H. Brant, N. Bennett, J. Perdue, N. Beeche, V. House,
D. Miller, P. Sampsell, F. McFarland. Bottom Row: S. Koontz, E. Norris, H. Randall, A Rogor, B. Bolinger, K. Varner, M. Weber, R. Adams, M.
Twigg, B. Dolan.
RIGHT-Top Row: F. Snider, P. George, G. Crabtree, M. Judy, C. Dorn, N. Burger, E. McDaniels, G. Izzet, E. Duncan, E. Lee, D. Miller.
Second Row: E. Clark, E. Peterson, B. Henderson, E. Lewis, N. Burns, I. Wolford, B. Breightner, V. Groves, K. Ullery, M. Frost. Third Row:
C. Kaiser, E. Patterson, M. Hughes, H. Mackreth, J. Conley, P. Deneen, D. Blaker, M. Cruthers, M. Grimm, B. Gross. Fourth Row: V. Twigg,
M. Hinkle, W. Lovenstein, J. Hebner. B. Cox, E. Mahaney, A. Grabenstein, M. Jolly. Last Row: J. Bugg, S. Minnicks, M. Thompson, M. Shan-
holtz, V. Rhodes, R. Newcomb, N. Hamilton, L. Reed.
.11 Qqel --dai-
JUANITA GERTRUDE ALGER. .gJIl7V'I' 3, 4.
LILLIAN REGINA ALLEN. junior Players 1. Basket-
ball 1. Pep Clubrl, 2. Smzzinrl 2, 3, 4. Student
Council 2. Photogaphy Club 3. French Club 4. Hi-Y
4. Girls' League 1.
ARTHUR HAMMOND AMICK. Print Shop 1, 2, 3,
4. Band 2, 3, 4. Usher 4. Svnlinvl 4. National Honor
WARREN CHESTER AMTOWER. Print Shop 1, 2,
3, 4. Band 2, 3, 4. Usher 4. Srr1linPl4. Stage Crew
4. "Ever Since Eve."
GEORGE LEMUEL ARBOGAST. Fort Hill Players
NEAL THOMAS ARTHUR. Stage Crew 2, 3. Man-
ager 4. Print Shop 1, 2.
IRA CHARLES ASHENFELTER.
CORNELIUS JACKSON BAGEANT. Football 2.
Print shop 1, z, a, 4.
WILLIAM KENNETH BELL. Indiana High, Pa.
Boys Hi-Y 2, 3. Glee Club 2, 3. Disc Club 2, 3.
Senior Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Senior Band 1, 2, 3. Political
Club 1, 2. Latin Club 1, 2, 3. Vice President Sopho-
more Class 2. t'Jane Eyre" 2. Fort Hill. Boys' Glee
Club 4. A Cappella Choir 4.
DALE ERNEST BENNETT. Golf Club 1, 2, 3.
MARION OPAL BENNETT. Glee Club 2.
RICHARD JACKSON BENNETT. Baseball 2. Fort
Hill Players 3, 4. Bachelors' Club 3. Monitor 2.
MARY REBECCA BLADES. Glee Club 1, 2. Girl's
League, President 1. Junior Players 2. Photography
Club 2. Girls' Hi-Y 2, 3, President 4. Senate, Treas-
urer 3. Usher 2, 3, 4. Swimming Club 1. National
Honor Society 3, 4. Bowling Club 3. Mimeograph
Staff 4. Sabre 4.
ROBERT CHARLES BLAKE.
MARGARET LILLIAN BOSLEY.
VERNA LEE BOWLING. Scnlinfl 3, 4. Junior
Players 1, 2. Fort Hill Players 4. French Club,
Treasurer 4. Latin Club 3, 4. Swimming Club 1.
Photography Club 3, 4.
DONALD EDWARD BOWMAN. Stage Crew 3.
Student Council 1.
FRED BOYD. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Clarinet Trio 2.
Clarinet Quartet 3. Junior Players 2. Mimeograph
l.oCkr-rs. A llilllllllill' scene in the life
Ol.21SClllOl'. The locker is thc alpha and
omega of the clay, and the year.
GERALDINE VIRGINIA BRADY. Library Club 2, 3.
Sabre 4. "Love Goes South."
DORIS MAE BRANT. Pep Club 3. Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Junior
Players 1. Girls' League 1. Bowling Club 4. Athletic
GEORGE KELLY BRANT. Hi-Y 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3.
JACK BREAKIRON. Band 1, 2, 3, President 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Class Treasurer 4. Fort Hill Players
4. Thespians 4. Swimming Team 3, 4. Track 3, 4.
"Eyes of Tla1oc." "Darkness," "Ever Since Eve."
ALFRED WILLIAM BRITTEN. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Band 2, 3. Male Chorus 2. A Capella 2, 3, 4. Decla-
mation 4. Mimeograph 4. May Day 2, 3. l'Tulip
CLARENCE ROBERT BROADSTOCK. "Ever Since
JUANITA JEANNETTA BROWN. Junior Players 2.
Usher 2, 3, 4. Basketball 3. Girls' Athletic Council
Secretary 4. Bowling Club 3. H-i-Y 3, 4. Girls' Glee
Club 1, 2. Photography Club 3. Track 1.
DOROTHY GRACE BROWNING. French Club 4.
Library Club 4. Flintstone. Athletic Club 1. Dancing
Club 1. Home Economics Club 1. Glee Club 1.
JAMES EARL BUCY.
JOHN THOMAS BRINKMAN.
WILHELMINE BURNS. Glee Club 2.
HELEN KATHLEEN BUTTS. Glee Club 1, 2. Library
Club Z. Photography Club 3, 4. Fort Hill Players 4.
The class room. The industry of
education operates on a thirty-hour
week to produce general knowledge and
BETTY VANCE CAGE. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Track
1, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y 4. Girls' Athletic Council 3, 4. Bowl-
ing Club 3, 4.
WILLIAM EDWARD CASSELL. Bowling Club 3.
Bachelor Club 3.
NAOMI RUTH CLEM. Glee Club 2.
DONALD MURRAY CLOSE. Band 1, 2, 8, 4. Or-
chestra 1, Z. Photography 2, Vice President 3.
RALPH EUGENE COLLINS. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Bachelor Club 2. Radio Club 3, 4. Naturalist Club,
Club, Treasurer 3. History Club 4. Usher 4.
GEORGE ARTHUR CONWAY. Basketball 3, 4.
Bachelors' Club 4.
WILLIAM HENRY COURTNEY. Sabre 3. Student
CHARLES KENNETH COVEY. junior Players 2 .
Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. A Cappella Choir 4. Latin Club 3.
MARY LORETTA CRITES.
NELLIE VIRGINIA CRITES. Latin Club 4.
ARBARA DAPHNE CROYLE. Usher 3, 4.
DORTHA ELIZABETH CURRY.
BETTY JANE DAVIDSON.
MARION VIRGINIA DAVIS. Student Council 3.
BETTY JO DAWSON. Student Council 1, 2. Library
Club 1. Glee Club 2.
WILLIAM DOUGLAS DAWSON. Sergeant-at-Arms,
Junior Class 3. Fort Hill Players 4.
CHARLES PATRICK DAY. Basketball 4.
EDWIN MILTON DECKER. Basketball 3, 4.
JAMES EDWARD DENNISON. Student Council 1,
3. "Ever Since Eve."
GARLAN EUGENE DETER. Sentinel 2, 4. Mimeo-
graph Staff 4.
LEO ROLAND DIBERT. Junior Players 1. Bowling
JOHN CALVIN DICK.
ONOLEE LOUISE DICKEN. Pep Club 1. Puppet
Club 2. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2. Photography Club 1,
2. Fort Hill Players 4. Library Club 4.
RALPH LEROY DOLAN. Band 2, 3, 4. Student
Council 2, 3. "Elmer." "Ever Since Eve."
PAUL WHITSON DOM. Band 2. Football 3, 4.
National Honor Society 4.
DORIS CLARIBEL DONNELLY. Junior Players 1,
2. Cantabile 2. Glee Club 2, 3, Vice President 4.
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Secretary 4. French Club 3,4.
' 'Tulip Time."
RAYMOND ELWOOD DUNLAP. Airplane Club 1,
2, 8, 4.
GRETCHEN MARIE EDWARDS. Pep Club 2.
Basketball Manager 3, 4. Salm' 4.
JEANNE LORRAINE ELLIS, A Cappella Choir 2, 3,
Vice President, 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Cantabile
1, 2. Bowling Club 8, 4. Library Club 2,3,4. Sabre
4. Sentinrl 4. Girls' League 1. Girls' Sextet 4. Skat-
ing Club 4. "Tulip Time." "Love Goes South."
ALICE JANE EVANS. Athletic Club 1. Girls' League
1. Junior Players 1, 2. Fort Hill Players 3, 4. Girls'
Glee Club 2. Latin Club 3, Vice President 4. French
Club 3, President 4. "Tulip Time."
AUDREY MILDRED EVERETT. Junior Players 1,
2. National Honor Society 4.
RICHARD SMOUSE FEY. Student Council 3. Sen-
ate 4. Hi-Y 3. Sergeant-at-Arms 4. Declamation 3,
4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Usher 4. Pep Club Z. String
Quartet 3. "Ever Since Eve."
JOHN JOSEPH FOLEY.
JUDY REBECCA FREY. Bowling Club 3.
CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH GANO. Library Club 1,
2. Track 1, Manager 2. Tumbling Club 2. Athletic
Club 2, 4. Sabre, 4. Hi-Y 4. Student Council 1, 4.
Usher 4. Pep Club 2. Handley G. O. 3. Soccer 3.
Basketball Captain 3. Baseball 3. H. C. C. 3.
MARY ROBERTA GIESSMAN. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 2, 3. French Club 8, 4. Usher 2, 3, 4.
LAWRENCE WILBUR GEORGE. Point Marion High
School, Pa. Boys' Chorus 3. Mixed Chorus 3. Library
Club 2, 3. Student Activity Association 3. Baseball 3.
JAMES CORNELIUS GLENN.
BETTY CATHERINE GOLDEN. Track 1. Junior
Players 1, 2. Fort Hill Players 3, Vice President 4.
Thespians 3, Vice President 4. "Elmer." "The Little
BETTY JANE GOWLAND. Girls' League 1. Junior
Players 1, 2. Swimming Club 1. Sfnlinvl 3, 4. Latin
Club, Vice President 3, 4. Glee Club 2. French Club,
Vice President 4. Usher 2, 3, 4. Student Council 4.
Photography Club 3, 4. National Honor Society 4.
GEORGE WILLIAM GRABENSTEIN. Glee Club 1,
REGINA KATHLEEN GRABENSTEIN.
CECIL ASHFORD GRIMES. Student Council 1.
Baseball 3, 4. Bowling Club 4.
GRACE PEARL GROVES. Glee Club 2.
DERWARD WILLIAM GROWDEN. Glee Club 1
LEONA LEE GROWDEN. Student Council 1. Glee
Club 2, 3, 4. Sentinel 2, 3, 4. A Cappella Choir 4.
ELMA JANE GURTLER. Glee Club Z.
ELVIRA MELVINA HAINES. Junior Players 2
Fort Hill Players 3, 4. Thespians 4. Student Council
Lunch time. Every class has its at-
tachments. Here are Boyd and Dor-
othy, but they Cannot live by the spirit
WANDALEE HANKS. Majorette 2, 3, 4. Girls'
League 1. Junior Players 3, 4. Usher 3, 4. Hi-Y 2,
3, 4. Fort Hill Players 3, 4. Choral Speaking Choir
3. Glee Club 2.
ELDON MARVIN HANNAS. Glee Club 1. Bowling
Club 3. Library Club 2, 4. Stamp Club 1.
HOWARD VINCENT HANSELL. Football 4.
GERALDINE ETHEL I-IARDING.
BEVERLEY ELAINE HARE. Girls' League 1. Photo-
graphy Club 3, 4. Latin Club 3, Treasurer 4. Svnlinel
HAROLD LEO HARE. Bachelors' Club 4. Bowling
Club 3, 4.
VIRGINIA MAE HAYES. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
CARROLL KENNARD HELM.
JOHN DAVID HENSELL. Bachelors' Club 8, 4.
DONALD LEE HINKLE. Basketball 3, 4. Bowling
Club 4. Student Council 1. Treasurer of Junior Class
3. Vice President of Senior Class 4. "Ever Since
RICHARD EUGENE HIXSON. Swimming Team 1,
2, 3, 4. Pep Club 2, 3. Band 1, 2. Drum Major 4.
Stamp Club 1. Track 1. "Ever Since Eve."
RALPH EDWARD HUFFMAN. Canvas Crew 8,
Captain 4. Baseball 3, 4. Monitor 3, 4. Assistant
Trach Manager 2. Mixed Chorus.
Class officers. E. Martin, D.
L. Pellerzi, and J. Breakiron
the interests of their class.
MARGARET LOUIS HOOK. Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
Student Council 3. Junior Players 2.
JOSEPH HENRY HORWATH. Baseball 2. Basket-
ball 2. Bachelors' Club 1.
VEVA URSULA HUDSON. Pep Club 1. Hiking
Club 1, 2. Monitor 2. Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARTHA LEE HUNT.
WILLIAM PERCY IAMES. Glee Club 1, 2.
DOLSIE MARIE IMES. Photography Club 3. Library
LEONA FRANCES IMES. Student Council 1, 4.
Photography Club 3, 4. National Honor Society 4.
JOHN WILLIAM JACK. Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
HELEN RUTH JACOBS. Girls' League I. Library
Club 1. Pep Club 3.
FLOYD JEROME JOHNSON. Glee Club 1, 2.
WANDA LEE JOHNSON. Usher 3, 4.
LAWRENCE ANTHONY JUILIANO.
BEULAH ELLEN KEARCHNER. Junior Players 2.
Glee Club 2. Track 1, 2.
MARTHA JANE KELLER. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Library
Club 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH CLIFFORD KENNEY. Hi-Y 8, 4. Stage
ALBERT MELVIN KERNS. Band 1, 2, 3, Student
Director 4. Orchestra 2, 8, 4. Student Council 3, 4.
Bachelors' Club 3. Hi-Y 8, 4. Pep Club 3. Latin
Club 4. Track 2, 3, 4. "Elmer." "Eyes of Tlaloc."
"Ever Since Eve."
JANE ROSALIE KESTER. Fort Hill Players 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4. Glee Club 3. Band 4. A Cappella Choir 3.
"Elmer." "Eyes of Tlaloc." "Ever Since Eve."
Western High School, Washington. Girls' Glee Club
1, 2. Orchestra 1, 2. History Club 2. Constitution
BETTY JANE KEYSER. Fon Hill Players a.
THOMAS CHARLES KIMMELL.
Domus EVALENE KIRK. Photography Club s, 4.
JUNE MARCELLA KLAVUHN. Pep Club 2. Bowl-
ing Club 3. Fort Hill Players 3. Sentinel 4. Sabre 4.
RAYMOND LEO KLOSTERMAN.
AUDREY LEE KNIGHT. Girls' League 1. Senate 3.
Student Council 4. Photography Club 3, 4. Glee
Club2. Sen1ineI3,4. Library Club8. JuniorPlayers
2. Usher 3, 4.
MARY ELIZABETH KNIGHT. junior Players 1, 2.
Girls' Glee Club 2. Senlinel S, 4. Hi-Y 4.
EDWIN FREDERICK KNIPPENBERG. Student
Council 1. Track 3, 4.
SARA BIRDELLA KNIPPLE. Glee Club 2. Track
ELIZABETH CHRISTINE LAMP. Junior Players 1,
Treasurer 2. Girls' League, Treasurer 1. Hi-Y Chap-
lain 2, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4. Pep Club 2, 8.
Athletic Club 1, 2. National Honor Society 4. Best
Groomed 4. Sabre 3, 4.
ROGER MASON LANCASTER. Hi-Y S, 4.
CARLTON HENRY LAPP. Football 2, 8, 4. Track
8, 4. Hi-Y 8, President 4. "Ever Since Eve."
DONALD KIRK LATHRUM. Student Council 2.
Sabre 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. National Honor
Society 3, 4. Mimeograph Crew 4.
CALVIN ELWOOD LAUDER. Mimeograph Crew 3,
4. Declamation 3, 4. Usher 2, 3, 4. Fort Hill Players
4. Band 4. Thespians 4. "Darkness." "The Eyes
of Tlaloc." "Ever Since Eve."
DONALD GLENWAY LEWIS. Student Council 1, 4.
Bowling Club 3. Track 3.
JUANITA LEWIS. Junior Players 1, 2. Library Club
2, 3, 4. Pep Club 3. Photography Club, Secretary 3,
President 4. Sabre 8, 4.
NETTIE GAY LEWIS. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
MARY FRANCES LILLER. Glee Club 2, 3. Library
Club 1, 2, 3.
ADELEEN MAE LINDAMOOD. Fort Hill Players
3. Glee Club 1, 2. Library Club 2, 3, 4.
JAMES HOWARD LINN. Student Council 1, 2.
Pep Club 1, 2, 3. Motion Picture Club 4.
MARTHA ELIZABETH LITTLE. Glee Club 2.
MERLE STUART LOCKARD. Secretary of Sopho-
more Class 2. Assistant Manager for Basketball 2, 3,
WESLEY DALE LOUGHRIE. Cheerleader 4. Junior
Players 1, 2. Fort Hill Players 3, 4. Pep Club 1, 2,
Vice President 3. French Club 4. Hi-Y 2, 8, 4. Glee
Club 1, 2, 3. A Cappella Choir 3.
ALICE JEAN LOWERY. Junior Players 1, 2. May
Queen Attendant 1, 2, 3, 4. Fort Hill Players 3,
Treasurer 4. Thespians 2, 3, 4. "The Path Between."
"The Eyes of Tlaloc." "Ever Since Eve." National
Honor Society 4.
ORVILLE FREDERICK LUCAS. Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Clarinet Quartet 1, 2, 3. Junior
JOYCE CAMILLA LYCOTT. ' May Queen Attendant
1. Sentinel 2, 3, 4. Usher 2, 3. Hi-Y 4. French Club
4. Track 1, 2. Bicycle Club 2, 3. Swimming Club 8,
4. Bowling Club 3, 4.
LILY MAE LYONS. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Library Club
3. Latin Club 3, 4. French Club 3, 4. Junior Players
1. Student Council 1, 2.
KATHLEEN ANN MALAMPHY. Library Club 2, 3,
Vice President 4. Pep Club 3. French Club 3, 4.
Fort Hill Players 3, 4. Hi-Y 4. Swimming Club 1, 2.
HAZEL EILEEN MARTIN. Sabre 3, 4. Basketball
2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Student Council 1. National
Honor Society 3, 4. Hi-Y 3, 4. Usher 4. Pep Club 2,
Treasurer 3. Junior Players 2. Athletic Club 2, 3, 4.
Tumbling Club 2. Cheerleader 4. Secretary of Junior
Class 3. Secretary of Senior Class 4.
RUTH ELIZABETH MASON. Glee Club 2.
Sabre editor. Norman VVhite directs
a photography program over the public
DOROTHY ELIZABETH MCCOY. Photography
Club 3, Vice President 4. Hi-Y 4.
PATRICIA I-IELENE McKAY. Fort Hill Players 4.
Choral Speaking Choir 4. Glee Club 1, 2. Swimming
Club 2. Student Council 2, 3, 4.
BETTIE CHARLEEN McLUCKIE. Glee Club 1, 2.
Library Club 3. Latin Club 3. Pep Club 3. Spring
Music Festival 8. "Tulip Time."
CATHERINE MARIE MQMILLAN. Junior Players
2. Fort Hill Players 8, 4. Majorette 2, 3, 4. Usher
3, 4. Glee Club 2. Choral Speaking Choir 3. I-Ii-Y
3, 4. "Tulip Time."
ERMA PAULINE MEASE. Salma 8, 4. Basketball
2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Student Council 2. Senate
4. National Honor Society 8, 4. Hi-Y 3, 4. Peg
Club 2, Secretary 3. Junior Players 2. Athletic Clu
2, 3, 4. Tumbling Club 2. Thespians 2, 3, 4. Usher
4. Bowling Club 8. May Day 3. "The Path Between."
"The Eyes of Tlaloc."
SUE ALICE MEISTER. Junior Players 1. Pep Club
1, 2, President 3. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 2, 8.
A Cappella 2, 3. Cantabile 2. Hi-Y 8, 4. Tumbling
Club 2. Basketball 3, 4. May Day 2. "Love Goes
South." "Tulip Time." "The Eyes of Tlaloc." May
Queen Attendant 4.
HELEN ELAINE MIDDLETON. Library Club 2.
Girls' Athletic Association 1, 4. Swimming Club 8, 4.
Fort Hill Players 3, 4. Glee Club 4. May Day 8.
BETTY REGINA LEE MILLER.
CHARLES MICHAEL MINKE. Football 4. Photo-
graphy Club 2. Radio Club 2. President of Sopho-
more Class 2. Bowling Club 2.
MELVINA ADELINE MINNICKS. Usher 3, 4.
Swimming Club 1.
CLARENCE IRA MINNICK. Football 8, 4. Track 3.
At the movies. 'l'here's one i
Class-the irrepressible George.
L V s,..:2:..::'. 1
. 1 s
ROSEZELLA MAE MOWERY.
DORIS JANE MUSCATELL. Glee Club 2. Swim-
ming Club 1, 3, 4. Senzinel 3. Photography Club 4.
PAUL EUGENE MYERS. Usher 3. Pep Club 3.
Bowling League 3. Motion Picture Club 4. Allegany
Glee Club 2. Boys' League 1, 2.
CHARLES THOMAS NESTOR. Band 1. Football
,IUANITA LETTA NEWELL. Glee Club Z.
GLEN EDWARD NIXON.
JEANORA MARIE NIXON. Junior Players 1, Z.
Glee Club 2, 4. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Senlinvl 2, 3, Editor-in-
Chief 4. Pep Club 2, 3. "Tulip Time." National
Honor Society 4.
HELEN ELNORE NOBLE. Glee Club 2. Ssnfinel
2. Pep Club 3. Sabre 3, 4. Athletic Club 4. Hi-Y 4.
SHIRLEY LEE LOUISE NULL.
FRANKLIN MARSHALL OATES.
MARGARET LEE PARKER. Hi-Y 4. Bowling Club
FRANCIS LORRAIN PARTLETON. Band 1, 2. Usher
1, 2, 3. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. junior Class Vice President 3.
Cheerleader 4. Sahrf 3, 4. Student Council President
4. "Ever Since Eve."
LEO FRANCIS PELLERZI. Football 1, 4. I-Ii-Y 2, 3,
4. Track 3, 4. President of junior Class 3. President
of Senior Class 4.
ROBERT KIGHT POLING. Photography Club 1, 2,
Vice President 8. Softball 1, Z. Track 2. Football 2,
DORIS EILEEN POLLOCK. Library Club, 2. 3.
Girls' Glee Club 2. S4'nlir1f'! 3, 4.
DOROTHY POOLE. Glee Club 1. junior Players 1,
2. Library Club 1, 2, 3. Fort Hill Players 3, 4. The-
spians 3, 4. Photography Club, Secretary 3, Treasurer
4. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Pep Club 1, 2, 3. Athletic Club 1.
Swimming Club 2, 4.
VIOLET ELIZABETH POPP. Latin Club 3. Salirr
8, 4. Hi-Y 4. Senior Home Economics Club, Presi-
dent 4. Choral Speaking Choir 3, 4. May Day 3.
National Honor Society 4.
THOMAS RICHARD POST.
DOROTHY ISABELLE POWNALL. Latin Club 8.
Library Club 3, 4.
DOROTHY LEE RANDALL.
ANN ELIZABETH RAUPACH. Basketball 1, 2.
Swimming Club 1, 2. Cheerleader 3, 4. Pep Club
ALMA MAE REDHEAD.
WANETTA MARIE REED. Pep Club 8. Photography
HAROLD BELL RICE. Bachelors' Club 2, 3. Base-
ball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y 3. Swimming Team 1,
2, 3. Bowling League 8.
NORMA JANE RICE. Junior Players 1, 2. Fort Hill
Players 3, 4. May Day 3. Glee Club 2.
SARA AGNES GENERY RICHTER. Glee Club 1, 2.
Sentinel 8, 4.
GEORGE ROBERT REITER. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 .
Band 1, 2, 3, 4. String Quartet 2, 3. Trombone
Quartet 8. Male Quartet 2. A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4.
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Radio Club 3. "Tulip Time."
National Honor Society 4.
ROBERT LEE ROACH. Bowling League 3, 4.
ARNOLD ANDREW ROBERTSON. Mimeograph
Crew 3. Declamation 3. Debate 3. Junior Players
2. Fort Hill Players 4. Stage Crew 2. Band 4. "Eyes
-if T1aloc." "Ever Since Eve."
LOUIS BELMONT ROBERTSON. Bachelors' Club
B. Brunswick Soccer 1. Paw Paw, W. Va. Minstrel.
ROSELLA ELIZABETH ROGAN.
EDWARD LEO RUPPENKAMP.
LEROY DURWOOD SAVILLE.
PAULINE GERTRUDE SCHADE. Girls' League 1.
Junior Players 2. Pep Club 3. Usher 2, 8, 4. Fort
Hill Players 3, Secretary 4.
DOROTHY LOUISE SCOTT. Mixed Chorus 1.
Girls' League 1. Sentinel 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y 4. Student
Council 3. National Honor Society 4.
DOROTHY JEAN SETTLE. Glee Club 2, 3. Sabre
4. May Day 3. Choral Speaking, Choir 4. National
Honor Society 4.
PAULA ELNORA SETTLE.
CLARENCE ELWOOD SHEETZ.
LEO JAMES SHEETZ: Stage Crew 3. Baseball 3, 4.
ROBERT CLARK SMALLWOOD. Library Club 4.
MARJORIE ELLEN SMELTZER.
BETTY RUTH SMITH. Fort Hill Players 4. Photo-
graph Club 4. Allegany Band 2. Choral Club 2.
Track 2. Usher 2. Tumbling Club.
ELIZABETH REBECCA SMITH, Latin Club 3, 4.
ESTALENE DELORIS SMITH. Sabre 4. Glee
Club 2, 3. Choral Speaking Choir 3, 4. May Day 3.
"High Lights" 4. National Honor Society 4.
HARRY PAUL SMITH.
EANNETTE LAURA SMITH. Sentinel 3, 4. Hi-Y 4.
Pep Club 3. Glee Club 1. French Club 4. "Love
ROSALIE BETTY SMITH. Basketball 2, 3, 4. Track
2, 3, 4. Athletic Council 4. Library Club 2, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA LOUISE SMITH. Girls' League 1. Ath-
letic Club 1. Junior Players Secretary 1. Photography
Club 2. Art Club 2. Library Club 2. Usher 2, 3, 4.
Student Council 3, 4. Sentinel 4. Senior Home Eco-
nomics Club 4.
llismisszil. liivzitlufs tlicrc Z1 scnioi
ulth soul so inliumzm who iicver of his
miglihoi' has asks-cl, "How long till the
uid of this Class?"
FRANCES LYRINE SNOEBERGER. Glee Club 1, 2.
Library Club Z. Pep Club 3. Hi-Y 3, 4. Nrulinfl 3.
Bowling Club 3, 4. Fort Hill Players 4. French Club,
Secretary 4. "Elmer." May Day Herald 4.
BETTIE LEE SOMMERLATT. Girls' League 1.
Junior Players 1, 2. Senate 3. .vuliuwl 3, 4. Decla-
mation 3, 4. National Honor Society 3, 4. Usher 3,
4. Track 1. "Elmer." "Ever Since Eve."
NORMA DORIS SPENCER. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
LLOYD LEONARD S QUIRES.
WILDA MAE STALLINGS. Junior Players 1, Presi-
dent 2. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Swimming Club 1. Basket-
ball 2. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 2. Usher 2, 3, 4. Bowl-
ing Club 3. Nf'r1ll'm'I 3.
MARIAN ELINOR STEVANUS. Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Treasurer 4. junior Players 1. Basketball Manager
3, 4. Girls' League 1. .Nlxlrrr 4. Pep Club 3.
RUTH EVELYN STITCHER. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y 4. Shim' 4. Girls' Athletic
Council, President 3. Swimming Club 1. Student
Council 1, 3.
SUSAN MARY IMOGENE SWAIN. Monitor 3.
Roller Skating Club 4. Hiking Club 4. French Club
3. Library Club 4. Latin Club 4. Bicycle Club 4.
EVELYN LORRAIN SWAN.
GUELDA FRANCES SULSER. Brass Quartet 1, 2, 3.
Junior Players 1, Z. Track 1. Student Council 1.
Band 1, 2, Secretary 3, 4. Orchestra 3. Fort Hill
Players 3, 4. Usher 3, 4. Choral Speaking Choir 3.
May Day 3. National Honor Society 4.
CLELIA THEOSA TAMBOLLEO. Glee Club 2.
ERNEST JOSEPH TASCHENBERG.
ANN LOUISE THOMPSON. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
BETTY LOU SHARON THORPE. junior Players 1.
Library Club 2. Declamation 3, 4, Choral Speaking
Choir 3, 4. Fort Hill Players 3, 4. "The Little Rebels."
IRENE BEATRIX TURNER. Glee Club 2. Choral
Speaking Choir 3. National Honor Society 4.
MARCELLA WINIFRED TURNER. Girls' Glee Club
2. l'Tulip Time."
CECIL SHERMAN TWIGG. Photography Club 1, 2,
Secretary 3, President 4. Sahrr 4.
ERNEST JAMES TWIGG.
ROGER McFARLAND TWIGG. Football 8, 4. Hi-Y
3, 4. Track 3. "Ever Since Eve."
MARION DELORES VALENTINE. Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4. Band 1, 2. Choral Speaking Choir 4.
VIRGINIA LEE VAN SANT. French Club 4. Girls'
League, Vice President 1. junior Players 1, Vice
President 2. Athletic Club 1, 2, Vice President 3, 4.
Pep Club 2, 3. Fort Hill Players 3, President 4.
Thespians 2, 3, President 4. xizbri- 3, 4. May Day
Attendant 2, 3, May Queen 4. l'The Eyes of T1aloc."
"Three Cornered Moon." "Ever Since Eve." Na-
tional Honor Society 4.
PAULINE ELIZABETH VAN SICKLE.
BOYD DONALD WADE. Football 1, 2, 8, Captain 4.
Basketball 2, 3. Sophomore Vice President 2. Hi-Y
4. Track 2, 3.
WILMA WYNETTA WALKER.
EUGENE DALE WEBB. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Mixed Chorus 2. A Cappella 2, 3, 4. Band 2,3, 4.
NEVA BERYL WEBB. Girls' League 1. Junior
Players 1, 2. Fort Hill Players 8, 4. Hi-Y 4. May
Day 2, 3, 4. Thespians 4. Declamation 4. Senlinel
4. Sabre 4. "Ever Since Eve."
MARJORIE DENNISON WELLING. Girls' League
1. Glee Club 2. Sabre 4.
ROBERT JOSEPH WELSH. Football2,3,4. Basket-
ball 1, 2. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Best Groomed 4.
ALBERT HENRY WELSHANS. Football 1. Base-
ball 3. Hi-Y 3, 4. Usher 4. Sabre 4. Student Council
1, 2, 4. "Eyes of Tlaloc."
BETTY JANE WENTLING. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
NORMAN ORVILLE WHITE. Sentinel 4. Sabre 3,
Editor 4. National Honor Society 4.
PAUL HOBART WHITFORD. Football 2, 8, 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Student Council 1. Pep Club 3.
CHARLOTTE LLEWELLYN WILSON. junior Players
2. Library Club 2, 3. Hi-Y 8, 4. Bowling Club 4.
Student Council 4.
EARL SHERDON WILSON. Bachelors' Club 3.
Photography Club 2. Monitor 3.
ROBERT WELLINGTON WILSON. Football 8,
SARABELL WILSON. Student Council 1. Fort Hill
Players 3, 4. Senior Home Economics Club 4. Photo-
graphy Club 4. "The Little Rebels." "Hang On."
VIRGINIA GRACE WILSON. Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY ELEANOR WINTERS. Glee Club 1, 2,
MARY JANE WISE. Pep Club 2. Basketball 2.
CHARLOTTE FAYE WOLFORD.
ELEANOR ROSE YEARGAN. Track 1.
MARY ELIZABETH ZEMBOWER. junior Players
1. Girls' League 1. Pep Club 1, 2, 3. I-Ii-Y 4. Fort
Hill Players 3, 4. Usher 2, 8, 4. May Day 3. Athletic
Council 3. Track 1.
A LITERARY HERITAGE
9 Wu In '7!ae Ween
September 1938 to june 1939
MUNICH CONFERENCE PARTITIONS CZECHOSLOVAKIA
ITALIANS INVADE ALBANIA
GERMANS OCCUPY PORT OF MEMEL
BRITAIN AUTHORIZES COMPULSORY MILITARY TRAINING
NEW YORK WORI.D'S FAIR OPENS
School Events .
SEPTEMBER BRINGS ENROLLMENT OF 1937 PUPILS
FIRST COUNTY MUSIC FESTIVAL IN TEN YEARS HELD AT FORT HILL
CITY SCHOOLS COLLABORATE TO PUBLISH TRI-HIGH TIMES
FORT HILL CAGERS NET SECOND GRAND SLAM
SECOND CONSECUTIVE BASEBALL CHAMPIONSHIP ACHIEVED
5' Q v? gh Ci
1:2 1"f f' , 1- -gl,-i :,g1 f: 'a ,. ,rf " 3:5-'1Jf'ii'f"'E-'f5rL':
Q2 . f V.
jf'-,Q- 51 'va -1: ,, 321. ., .lg-3.-,,rv',,g- . ,-5, A , 1 MQ. le sgg4fg,fj
W 5 . .
Q2 :W " w,f,wg't' g'i1tl5w:2A' . " ' 1 - 1
I 1+ SABRE 'gm'
House of Representatives
Is Legislative Body of
The members ofthe House of Representatives
were formally initiated into the Student Council
in an assembly held in September. The first
action by this group Was the printing and dis-
tributing of programs for the Fort Hill-Allegany
football classic in November. At the regular
Weekly meeting the individual problems of fellow
classmates were brought to the attention of the
Council by the home room representatives.
These problems Were discussed and the results
reported to the home room. The successful
planning and executing of Booster Night was the
next achievement of the Council. With the
coming of May Day, the May Queen and her
court Were elected by popular vote under the
Council's direction. A dance was held in their
honor. The final feat was their supervision of
the annual election of the Student Council
This organization has introduced to Fort Hill
the ideas and principles of liberty and self-
government practiced in our living democracy.
Top Row: G. Hogger, H. Hamilton, J. Lane, B. May, A. Britten, A. Kerns, L. Mason, A. Thomas, R. Curry, A. Welshans, W. Fleshire.
Second Row: D. Louis, K. James, J. Van Meter, M. Hipsley, E. Nixon, N. Watt, M. Owens, J. Conley, P. Deneen, S. Swartz, J. Murray, W. Ansel.
Third Row: A. Alderton, L. Childress, S. Shimonek, D. Twigg, W. King, J. Walsh, H. Mullenex, I. Kelly, R. Haines, W. Atwell, D. Hoyle, H. Hare,
R. Meeks. Fourth Row: L. Ambrose, K. Gormer, B. Hare, M. Taylor, M. Brown, S. Gano, V. Smith, C. Wilson, V. Popp, B. Gowland, A. Knight
L. Imes, F. Cover, A. Murray. Front Row: D. Chase, M. Markel, A. Osborne, V. Owens, K. Yankee, D. Smith, C. Reynolds, V. Rice, G. Bugg
L. Rice, M. Dyer, B. Weaver, N. Davis, E. Berry.
. . . . . .... .. ..... ..,. . ,iwWf..s...-ff.-.,..asa,1:.i-.fsf.-,,wffa.......i .V ..f... -.. ...X . .. .. - .
Standing: R. Golden, Treasurerg R. Fey, Department of Traiicg P. Lynch, Busi-
ness Secretaryg N. Barger, Vice President. Front: C. Lamp, Department of Industryg
L. Partleton, Presidentg E. Mease, Department of Social Activites.
HE executive body of Fort Hill's
student government is called the
Senate. This unit is patterned as
nearly as possible after the Senate of the
federal government of the United States.
Established by Miss Hamilton, this dem-
ocratic system has grown up with Fort
Hill. The group is composed of seven
students-four seniors and three juniors,
who are elected by the student body at
the end of the previous school term. Sen-
iors fill the offices of the president, the
secretary of industry, the secretary of
traffic, and the secretary of social affairs.
juniors perform the duties of the vice
president and the secretary, and the
Capable faculty advisers guide the
functions of each division of school
activities: Miss Enfield, adviser in chiefg
Miss Myers, department of industryg Mr.
Benna, department of trafhcg Mrs. Inge,
department of social affairs.
sm, Jaiwq Rewwlm
Sabre Chronicles Events
Of Sixth Year At Fort Hill
HE primary purpose of a yearbook
is to document the events of a school
, year. these events are told by
means of pictures, stories, and statistics.
In addition, it is essential that a cross-
section of routine school life be depicted.
Few persons realize the wealth of detail,
the burden of responsibility, and the long
hours after school that go into the publish-
ing of an annual.
Work begins as soon as staff personnel
is established. The advertising and busi-
ness staffs determine how the book can be
financed, and solicitations of resources be-
gin at once. The layout staff has already
"roughed-up" a working dummy, the
elaboration of which entails much hard
thinking and endless use of pencil and
ruler. When the size of engravings and
the space for stories have been deter-
mined the task of bringing the pages to
First it is necessary to procure the
pictures, and no matter how carefully a
photography schedule is planned, its
actual execution is always beset by
difficulties. The next step is to have
engravings made of the pictures, another
major operation that requires many math-
ematical calculations and endless arrange-
ment. Once the copper plates are made,
the photographs must be accurately ident-
iiied and the stories written. This work
was handled by the literary group, headed
by Violet Popp. At long last the book
goes to press and there remains the task
of adjusting the finances. During the
entire production of the book a constant
Hood of SABRE correspondence must be
read, analyzed and properly answered.
The burden of the advertising group,
the copy writers, the photographers, and
the business manager cannot be over-
emphasized. Credit should especially go
to Mr. Boone, Donald Lathrum, and
Helen Noble for their tireless pursuit of
advertising prospects. The staff and the
Senior Class also owe Miss Fogle a debt
of gratitude for her capable guidance and
the sacrifice of her time.
Although it is not possible for an on-
coming staff to be trained, many juniors
complete tasks and work with the senior
members to the extent that they get the
"feel" of yearbook creation.
A review of how the SABRE is evolved,
solidified, and finally published gives the
reader an idea of the scope of the work.
However, there is no thrill of satisfaction
quite like that of the editor in chief who
holds in his hand for the first time the
bound book. Now he has an entirely
different perspective on the panic of de-
mands that have pressed upon him. He
realizes that he has had to use talents that
he didn't know he possessed, that he has
had to keep his balance when every
problem suggested defeat, that his book
has made and spent an average Ameri-
can's income for a year. He can honestly
say, "The publication of an annual is a
challenge that only the fittest survive."
THE PUBLISHERS IN CHIEF
Albert Welshans, business manager, Norman White,
editor in chief, Miss Naomi Fogle, adviser.
THE COMMITTEE OF
WAYS AND MEANS
Mr. Walter Boone, advertising adviser, Donald Lathrum,
advertising manager, Helen Noble, assistant advertising
THE SENIOR STAFF
CAMERMANiC. Twigg, foreground. Group left at
desk: E. Stevanus, advertising, H. Noble, advertising, D.
Settle,typist. Standinginbackground: C.Gano,advertising,
E. Smith, typist, E. Mease, sports, E. Martin, sports, L.
Partleton, literary, N. White, editor, D. Lathrum, advertising,
A. Welshans, business, M. Welling, literary, J. Ellis, typist.
Seated at table: C. Lamp, literary, J. Lewis, literary, J.
Alger, literary. Desks right: V. Popp, literary chairman,
M. Blades, business. Not pictured: G. Brady, typing chair-
Standing: R. Curry, W. Lovenstein, R. Reynolds, E.
Mahaney, I. Wolford, B. Cox. Seated: L. Reed, M. Jolley,
C. Kaiser, N. L. Burns. Foreground: I. Weber. Not
pictured: P. Deneen, J. Conley, M. C. Counihan.
Top Row: H. Arnick, N. White, D. Scott, V. Popp, M. Everett, D. Settle, E. Smith, P. Dom, R. Rieter. Middle Row: C. Lamp, L. Imes
juniors -A. Chen, G. Kilroy, R. Golden, M. Statler, P. Kimeg D. Kirk, I. Turner, B. J. Gowland. Bottom Row: J. Nixon, G. Sulser, M. Blades,
B. L. Sommerlatt, D. Lathrum, E. Mease, E. Martin, V. L. Van Sant, J. Lowery.
'7fze XV ' Jia-aaa Suede
High Standards Inspire
RUISAISLY the most intense clesire ot' every
student is that of hecoming at memher of
the National Honor Society, The ideals of
this organization are so high that inemhership in
it is Z1 stamp of achievement attained hy only It
small percentage of each elass. As in life, how-
ever, the judgment of those who have the power
to make elections sometimes errs and honors are
occasionally conferred on individuals Who are
not as worthy as others who failed to be ehoseng
but on the whole the group has always repre-
sented students who have excelled in character,
leadership, scholarship and service.
Each year tive juniors are chosen to represent
their class in the Society. The following year,
when they are seniors, they initiate the newly
elected memhers of their class together with live
new junior members into the organization. This
induction ceremony is one of the most impressive
formal programs of the year. The four placques,
namely scholarship, leadership, character, and
service, are clearly explained by the old mem-
bers, and then new members place their signa-
tures on a roster which is kept in the school
office. Names of members are finally sent to
Chicago, Where they are registered in the record
of The National Honor Society.
was - .mg
MID the hustle and bustle of typists
frantically Working, advisers, cheek-
ing with the staff, and the staff con-
ferring with reporters, each issue of the
SUIIIIIDIIFZ goes to press.
lt is deadline industry. lt is organized
turmoil evolving into the expanded,
streamlined paper of 1942. Six long
columns are filled with news, features,
and pictures where previously five short
ones had sufliced. A widened right-hand
column has improved the pattern of the
front page. More cuts brought more
readers for an illustrated press.
New and entertaining features were
constantly created to add color and
variety to each page. Tone, dignity, and
value were achieved for the advertising
section by the use of student models.
journalism had its day at the Columbia
Scholastic Press conference, which was
held in March at Columbia University.
Hard work and deadline panic at last
found compensation in the SUlZlfIi7ZCflS first-
placc rating. Members who went to New
York were: Bettie Sommerlatt, Betty
Howland, Verna l.ee Bowling, Hammond
Amick, Arlene Chen, Patty Kime, Jimmie
lVilkins, Jimmie Day, and Mrs. Dorothy
Spates. For new ideas for a new Sl'7lfI'71l?f,
New York holds the answer.
TOP LEFT. Mrs. Spates, Editor J. Nixon, and Mr. Kenny
TOP RIGHT. J. Nixon, V. L. Bowling plan a sports pageg B.
J. Gowland postsg and L. Allen tiles exchanges.
STAFF. Top: W. Dillon, T. Samuel. Photographer, H.
Amick. Seated: B. Hare, B. L. Sommerlatt, P. Kime, G. Kilroy.
Standing center: J. Nixon, J. Lycott, J. Day, L. Allen, A. Chen,
V. Bowling, B. Gowland.
Twelve Issues of School Paper
Keep Students Informed
BOYS' GLEE CLUB-Top Row: R. Curry,
vice president, E. Mayhew, secretary, R. Hook,
J. Weber, treasurer. Second row: D. Grow-
den, K. Covey, S. Zollner, E. Burkhart, R.
Reiter, librarian, J. Martini, E. Webb. Front:
Miss Sebree at piano, A. Britten, president, R.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB -Top Row: V. Nor-
ris, M. Brown, M. Weber, M. Jolley, M.
Thompson, M. Markle, A. Britt, M. Curry, R.
Deter, D. Rummer, F. McFarland, H. Langard,
J. Hebner, J. Myerly. Second Row: R. Geis-
sman, D. Ward, B. Herr, D. Brant, V. Hayer,
I. Lewis, N. Lewis, A. Thompson, D. Winters,
M. Valentine, B. Zembower, M. Moore, J.
Nixon. Third Row: N. Hansel, E. Patterson,
M. Dom, E. Stevanus, treasurer, G. Pickard,
librarian, W. Haines, secretary, M. Hinkle,
president, D. Donnelly, vice president, E.
Smith, D. Gehauf, Librarian, V. Brown, B.
Combs, L. Growden. Front: R. Newcomb, N.
Spencer, D. Blaker, M. Wiebel, A. Lyons, L.
Morgan, B. Zembower, P. Del-Iaven, B. Scott.
l !Vaz'e am
' Girls' Glee Club
Boys Glee Club
The nielodious male of our sehool finds an
outlet for his expression in the Boys' Clee Club.
Sophoniores, juniors, and seniors who like to
sing alone or in a group are trained by Miss
Dorothy Sebree. Under her direction the boys
gave impressive performances on the annual
Christmas program and during the Easter as-
seinbly. They also achieved complimentary
notice at the County Music Festival in March.
ln a competitive festival which drew student
musicians from the entire state, two of these
boys Won ratings which do honor to themselves
and the sehool: Emelyn Burkhart, superior,
John Martini, good.
All voice training at Fort Hill is the special
province of Miss Dorothy Sebrce. In the Girls'
Glee Club young ladies have the distinct privilege
of broadening their cultural background and of
having their voices trained by a competent in-
structor. Marlyn Markel's excellent rating in
the Competitive Festivals is indicative of music's
progress at Fort Hill.
The routine of practice brought forward the
power of solo voices and harmony singing that
culminated in presentations at Christmas and
Easter. The girls' outstanding performance was
in the Spring Music Festival, a spectacular pro-
gram featuring the combined musical talent of
A CAPPELLA CHOIR -Top Row: R.
Curry, E. Mayhew, E. Burkhart, K. Covey, V.
Zollener, B. Bell, R. Reiter, treasurer, R. Hook,
A. Britten, president, I. Martini, E. Webb, J.
Weber. Second Row: L. Morgan, C. Largent,
M. Brown, C. Dorn, M. Frost, L. Growden, B.
Zembower, N. Bucy, H. Langer, M. Markelf
M. I-Iinkle, A. Simmons, M. Dom. Sitting:
B. Nicola, A. Britt, J. Hebner, J. Myerly, W.
Haines, librarian, V. Groves, J. Ellis, vice
president, D. Craze, E. Partleton, V. Strieby,
M. Curry, D. Donnelly, secretary. Director:
Miss Dorothy Sebree.
JUNIOR GLEE CLUB -Top Row: T.
Samuels, secretary, E. Buser, G. Stein, H.
Wilson, P. Herbaugh, G. Timbrook, C. Dolan,
G. Rice, A. Stemple, M. Keller, B. Grimm, D.
Smith, vice president, J. Crabtree, R. Lapp,
president. Second Row: E. Brant, R. Turner,
librarian, D. Huff, F. Strieby, C. Crawford, A.
Patterson, L. Swain, W. Tomsko, E. Wilson,
G. Luethke, N. Avers, B. Anderson, J. Wig-
field, S. Sanders, B. Adams, J. Yeargon, E.
Wolverton. Third Row: F. Smith, F. Smith,
P. Walker, T. Sheetz, R. Rice, R. Yeager,
treasurer, E. Miller, F. Stafford, M. Frey,.D.
McCullough, M. Cage, librarian, N. Dice.
Fourth Row: R. Colbert, K. True, H. Burgess,
R. Dick, A. Mease, K. McFarland, E. Wallace,
V. Jewell, P. Golden, J. Hudson, A. Nixsori,
S. Turner. Front: R. Richards, D. Street.
B. Coleman, E. Brant, F. Light, R. Heisey, T.
Growden, A. Gorsuch, G. Bobo, I. Lane, N.
Lewis, B. May, Miss Dorothy Sebree.
A Cappella Chou'
Composed of the best Voices of the lyrical
groups, the A Cappella Choir represents the
acme of achievement. For the past three years
the choir has had the honor of singing at the
State Convention of the Maryland Federation
of Music Clubs. In 1940 the convention met
at Frederick, in 1941, at Bethesda, and this
year in Cumberland. On each occasion the
group received a t'superior" rating, the highest
recognition that can be given. The choir sang
at the State Convention in Frostburg, fulfilled
many request engagements in Cumberland, and
was featured at the charity concert given Decem-
ber 22 for the Red Cross and Bundles for Britain.
funlor Glee Club
Membership of this organization is composed
completely of girls and boys from grades seven,
eight, and nine. Tryouts are given at the
beginning of each school year to determine the
best voices of the junior high. The group begins
with unison singing and gradually works toward
part harmony, Long before the end of the year
these youngsters found their soprano, alto, and
bass voices and sang fervently in harmony.
They made their first appearance at the Open
House for Parents and sang occasionally there-
after at assembly programs. Their most im-
portant function is that of "feeding supply" for
the senior song clubs.
Musical Organizations Provide
Harmonious Setting for Every
lllli marching rhythm symholical of
school spirit our band adds 'fzip" to
basketball games and livens footluall with
its impressive field presentation of the "Star-
Spangled Banner" as a prelude to the contests.
Appearances in community programs create
appreeiation of the democratic organization our
The members of the band deserve credit for
meeting the requirement of punctuality at morn-
ing rehearsals. This year the hand again pre-
sented its annual concert, the junior hand and
the orchestra also taking part. It played at the
Easter Sunrise Service and in the Spring Music
Festival. The band Was under a new instructor
again this yearfMr. Klepfer, but he resigned
early in the second semester to accept a position
in North Carolina. Mrs. Mann, a local teacher,
The hand is the one really colorful organization
in our school. On parade it is a mass of red and
gray, touched off with White and silver trimmings
and the snappy white uniforms of the drum
major and majorettes. The "Stars and Stripes"
the State flag, and the banner of Fort Hill lend
a spirit to the spectacle which characterizes the
distinctive function of our school.
BAND-Back Row: R. Merritt, J. Kester, R. Allen, R. Tomsko, R. Reiter, N. Cole, D. Cessna, S. Zolner, R. Storer,
R. Reiter, G. Mulsberry, W. Evans, J. Morley, N. Sensabaugh, D. Heller, R. Long, W. Karns. Second Row: F. Boyd, M.
Kasecamp, E. Rinker, W. Dillon, T. Smith, R. Newcomb, K. Bishop, E. Cook, H. Amick, W. Goldsbargh, D. Roach, J. Jack, Jr.
Settle, W. Taylor, F. jackson, D. Close. First Row: J. Lucas, J. Breakiron, A. Weber, N. Smith, N. Rinker, G. Sulser, R.
Erbschloe, W. Freeland, L. England, A. Kerns. Director R. Klepfer.
N oreliestrzi is one orgzinizzition eyery school
slioulcl hziye. for it erin supply music :incl
entertainment :it plays, zisstmlalies. fincl
other pulilie rietiyities :mtl :it the saline time give
il s stuclent memlmers opportunity to cleyelop their
tzilents :is rezil musicizins. The oreliestr:1 is Com-
posecl of string, wooclwincl, lmrziss, :incl percussion
instruments wliieh must ooorclinzite to procluee
hrirmoniously lmlencling sountls. lts musie is of '1
more elztssie nztture than that of I1 lmncl :intl so
requires 11 mueh ilner quality of tone from its
Our orehestrzi luis most oi' the qualities whieh
:ire the makings of Il good organization, hut it
hzis sullerecl from lzielc oi' interest :incl enthusiasm
in the stuclent hocly in general. its progress has
lween retztrclerl lay the stress ol' the times, :incl its
history is signiliennt of the ellect Changing con-
clitions have lizul upon tezteher personnel. Dur-
ing the lztst two years the orehestrri hats lmeen
under tour instructors, nzimely, Mr. llztumunn,
Mr. Holtz, :incl this yezir, Mr. Klepler, who re-
resignetl and was suceeecled lay Mrs. Mzmn.
Meeting the requirement of reporting for nrzietiee
ut eight o'cloelc in the morning twice Il week is
Il Credit to the members.
For the first time, the orchestral this yezu'
presented zi concert along with the junior :incl
senior lmncls, zincl zichievecl zx very eretlitzilnle
performzinee. Another highlight of the year
was its performance with other orehestrzis of the
County in the :innuul Spring Music Festival. il
presentation spectziculztr in zippezirzinee with its
eomliinerl lmztnils, orchestras, :incl glee elulbs.
ORCHESTRA --Left to Right: V. Wilson, E. Lechliter, K. England, J. Layman, G. Luethe, E. Rice, R. Heisey, L. Lyons,
R. Reiter, M. Hook, D. Lathrum, R. Fey, J. Martini, Mr. Klepfer, R, Reiter, N. Rinker, R. Erbschloe, W. Freeland, L. England,
K. Bishop, W. Dillon, R. Tomsko, A. Kerns, G. Malsberry, W. Evans, W. lKams, R. Storer.
ton, R. Bennett, N. Barger, I.
The Fort llill Choral Speaking Choir en-
deavors to proclnee lmeautilul sounds hy speaking
in unison. 'llraineml hy Miss Gerarcline Pritchard,
ineinliers nl the choir have learnecl to speak in
a more pleasing inanner. They haye appearecl
in several assembly programs and are Well-
lcnown for their ehoral arrangements of Bilnle
passages. The ehriir, eoniposecl of girls from
the tenth, eleventh, ancl twelfth gracles, has
twenty-three ineinhers. The ollieers are presi-
clent, lX"larg5arel Statler, seeretary, Betty Lou
'lllimpeg treasurer, Pai sy Kleliay.
CHORAL SPEAKING CHOIR
- -Top Row: M. J. Erwin, B. L.
Thorpe, D. L. Hoffman, R. E.
Dayton, V. Popp, M. J. Edwards,
M. Douglas, D. Coleman, E. Smith,
M. Valentine, M. Pfeiffer, M.
Statler, C. Alderton, P. McKay,
D. Brown, L. Hanks, G, Wentling,
E. Engle, J. Wilson, M. L. Camp-
FORT HILL PLAYERS Top
Row: A. Evans, G. Schade F.
Snoeberger, M. Pfeiffer, B. Pyles,
0. Dicken, E. Rinker, V. Hansrote,
M. Statler, J. Conley, P. Deneen.
Second Row: M. C. Counihan, E.
Haines E. Engle, G. Wentling, N.
Rice, W. Hanks, C. McMillan, D.
Poole, M. Zembower, V. Reed,
B. J. Gowland, V. L. Bowling,
D. Mostoller, H. Butts, B. Smith.
Third Row: B. L. Thorpe, P.
McKay, I. Kester, publicity mana-
ger, B. Gowland, vice president,
V. L. Van Sant, president, P.
Schade, secretary, J. Lowery,
treasurer, K. Malamphy, B.
Shaffer, G. Silser, N, Webb.
Fourth Row: C. Lauder, S. Hamil-
Y V Loughrie.
Fort Hill Players
Under the clireetion of Miss Priteharcl, inem-
hers of the Fort Ilill Players have macle great
progress in the arts of acting, speaking, directing,
and producing plays. This group has clone
much to make clrania more enjoyahle to the rest
of the school. The ruciiinents of acting are
learned in the regular meeting periocl, ancl the
outgrowths of these Classes cuhninate in eertain
major school activities which are tratlitionally
hancllefl hy the Fort Hill Players. The ini-
pressiye May Day program which honors the
May Queen anti her Court, ancl the annual one-
Breakiron, D. Dawson, W
Standing: B. Golden, Secretary,
J. Kester, A. Evans, C. Lauder, J.
Lowery, treasurerg K. Malamphy,
M. Pfeiffer, E. Engle, G. Wentling,
M. Statler. Sitting: E. Haines, V.
Van Sant, president, D. Poole, N.
Webb, V. Hansrote, B. Shaffer, G.
Sulser, E. Messe. Front: S. Hamil-
ton, J. Breakiron, N. Barger.
Talent for Acting
act play tournament, in which students from
grades ten, eleven, and twelve participate, are
the outstanding attractions offered by this group
The officers are: president, Virginia Lee Van
Santg vice president, Betty Goldeng secretary,
Pauline Schade, treasurer, Jean Lowery, pub-
licity manager, Jane Kester.
The Fort Hill High School Troupe Number
230 of the National Thespians has the honor of
being the only troupe in Maryland. Members
are chosen by a point system based on qualiica-
tions of ability and willingness to participate.
After the selection of new members, a formal
initiation is held and the troupe attends the
theatre in a body. To be a member of the
Thespians is the aim of every amateur actor.
Membership is a reward for outstanding work
already done, and is a pledge of better work in
the future. Fort Hill Thespians are allied with
high school students throughout the United
States and its possessions who are doing excellent
work in a cultural, non-professional, leisure-
The Thespians and Fort Hill Players eo-
operated to produce The Eyes of Tlaloc as their
annual project. The oflicers are: Virginia Lee
Van Sant, presidentg Betty Golden, secretaryg
Jean Lowery, treasurerg and Miss Gerardine
Pritchard, troupe sponsor. A universal, time-
less art, acting is equally at home in peace, War,
race, creed, and state.
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Dem11er:1ey. The Club pr1s111t11l lll .1ss111111lv 1'lLllL1l w1t111111t 1 M11s111
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THE FRENCH CLUB
Top Row: L. Lyons, W. Loughrie, J. Jen-
kins, J. Day, R. Post, J. Wilkins. Second Row:
V. L. Van Sant, D. Donnelly, I. Swain, L. Allen,
J. Lycott, M. Cruthers, R. Geissman, C. Lamp.
Seated: D. Browning, F. Snoeberger, secre-
taryg V. Bowling, treasurerg A. Evans, presi-
dent, P. Gowland, vice president.
.l117Il.Nil'lU' Shumaker, l'1'11.1l1'111l1'11V.
1.!',f1JllVPI1ll 1141713 111 1l1ux1'.
Richard Post reads: "WE ARM THE
WORLD - ROOSEVELT."
THE LATIN CLUB
Top Row: M. Burgess, E. James, J. Smith,
L. Lyons, W. Steele, I Swain. Second Row:
O. Summerkamp, E. Newlen, V. Streiby, B.
Loughrie, M. Dom, F. Smear, M. Molvey, E.
Smith, U. Brookley, J. A. Meyerly, H. Pietfer.
Seated: B. Miller, N. L. Lynn, J. Lane, treas-
urer, K. Yankie, president, V. Owens, secre-
tary j' C. Alderton, vice presidentg L. Clark.
Miss Gertrude Ranck
HE library, an indispensable part of
our school, contains approximately
five thousand books. lt is interesting
to note that about two hundred books
circulate daily, the majority of which are
fiction. The Library Club helps keep the
library running smoothly by receiving,
carding, shelving, and charging books.
Some students help mend books, and
others supervise circulation.
Bacon suggested: 'Some books are to
be tasted, others swallowed, and some
few chewed and digested!
Top Row M. Cruthers, D. Bird, C. Keiter, W. Fernihough. Second Row: from back: E. Apple, B. Sandsbury, M. Counihan, H. Brandt, D.
Browning D Brown, A. Nixon, B. Van Pelt, V. Sittig, Daniel Fraker, B. Zembower, B. Nicola, L. Morgan, J. Ellis, B. Henderson, D. Rummer, G.
' f ' M. ll . Th' d R 'tt' : G. C bt I. Miller, H. S arlett, I. R an, M. Smith, J. New-
Hannas C Dolan, D. Miller, I. Wol ord, K. Kaiser, Jo ey ir ow, si mg ra ree, c y
berry A Dicken B. Dolan, J. Bugg, J. Lewis, E. Lewis. Fourth row: V. Beall, G. Pickard, N. Beeche, H. Blaker, G. Izzett, treasurer: P. Deneen,
secretary N Burns, reporter, D. Bennett, I. Swain. Front: D. Blaker, president, K. Malamphy, vice president.
Hli 21111111111 1111111-st for 111-1'121111211i1111
1111111m1's was 1111111 111 17111111111111' 111111111'
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211111 Miss H1x11'll S111i111. Of 11111 11111 11x1'111-
111111 p1'1-s11111111i1111s, Nova XV111111's 11111111-
11011 of "Ile" 211111 1X11s1i11 '11wigg's i111111'p1'1'-
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111 11112 1'o11111y fi11211s, 211111 112111 11112 11011111
11f11111i111i11g 11111 Girls' 17111'121111211i1111 1131111111
211 11111 1'o111'111s1o11 of 11111 1i11111cs1. Neva Webb
A Boys: C. Lauder, "What Shall We Defend." A. Britten, 1'The Background of Youth." A. Twigg, "An Old Tin Hat." R. Golden, "The
Virtue of Tolerance." R. Fey, "The Magnitude of Our Responsibilities." Girls: A. Che11,"L0ad." B. L. Thorpe, "The Valiant." B. L. Sommer-
latt, "The M0nkey's Paw." N. Webb, "Ile." B. Pyle, "The Night uf the Storm."
Service Clubs Encourage
Principals of Unseliishness
The Boys' Hi- Y
VVO of the niast popular senior-high-school
organizations are the Boys' Hi-Y and the
Girls' Hi-Y. The services that they render
to the school and eonnnunity are exeinplihed in
their motto, l'To create, niziintain, and exrend
throughout the school and Cennnunity high
standards of Christian character." Under the
guidance of Mr. Hamill Kenny, the Boys' Hi-Y
has progressed creditahly as a service group.
This national organization includes many leaders
of the school, and to become a ineinber is a
highly coveted honor.
Recently, a schedule was completed that
created a system of fire marshals. At their
meetings discussions on Worthwhile suhjeets,
lectures, quizzes and movies were presented.
At Christiniis, canned goods and old clothes
were donated for charity purposes. Twice the
Hi-Y in a body attended a night lecture on poison
gas and incendiary hoinhs. The oliicers who
successfully conducted this program were Carl-
ton Lapin, presidentg Roger Twigg, vice presi-
dent, Roger Lancaster, secretary, Clifford
Kenny, treasurer, and Richard Fey, sergeant at
BOYS' HI-Y. Top Row: E.
Clark, G. Brant, D. Fye, G. Grow-
den, R. Curry, J. Weber, L. Pellerzi.
R. Golden, D. Hensel. Second
Row: W. Loughrie, N. Barger, E.
Hixon, R. Parleton, R. Fisher, J.
Matt, W. Dillon, B. Price, R,
Erbesloe, W. Boggs, K. Markel,
Bottom Row: C. Kenny, R. Twigg,
J. Breakiron, C. Lapp, D. Post.
A. Kerns, R. Lancaster, B. Wade,
GIRLS' HI-Y -Top Row: L.
Hanks, A. Thomas, M. Irvin, V.
Popp, B. Cage, R. Stitcher, J.
Brown, D. Scott, C. Wilson, D.
McCoy, M. Parker, C. MacMillan,
W. Hanks. Second Row: D.
Blaker, B. Winners, R. Adams, G.
Pickard, B. Shaffer, E. Patterson,
B. Cox, K. Ullery, V. Norris, V.
Hansrote, W. Lovenstein, D. Bill-
myer, M. Statler. Third Row: M.
Knight, J. Corrick, J. Nickson,
C. Lamp, M. Blades, P. Lynch, S.
Fuller, j. I.ycott, L. Allen, J. Kester,
V. Van Sant, C. Gano. Bottom
Row: F. Snoeberger, W. Stallings,
M. Zembower, K. Malamphy, E.
Martin, E. Mease, N. Webb, M.
Douglas, H. Noble, R. Martin.
GIRLS' LEAGUE. Top Row:
A. Nixon, S. Brown, D. Smith, E.
Davy, N. Dice, S. Britt, P. Barley,
V. Jewell, P.. Schmier, C. Ringler,
I. Davis, D. Lease, Second Row:
S. Sapp, H..P0tts, D. Sisnea, A.
Davy, N. Rinker, W. Tomsko, A.
Patterson, M. Genniman, L. Ma-
son, B. Mae, N. Williams. Third
Row: D. Stnith, P. Golden, N.
Cage, J. Lane, N. Cole, V. Strieby,
E. Cole, V. Sittigg, N. Louis, F.
Cover, H. Piieiffer. Kneeling: V,
Sheetz, D. Riggs, B. Lockry, J.
Radcliii, N. 'Linn, E. Twigg, D.
Twigg, L. Hager, B. Hicks.
The Girls' Hi-Y Girls' League
HIS year the Girls' Hi-Y has achieved new
peaks in activities. A formal dinner was
given for the new members in the school
cafeteria on the occasion of their initiation. The
annual Thanksgiving baskets were distributed to
the poor. During the Christmas holidays the girls
attended church in a body and sponsored a tea.
After meetings they swim, bowl, or form theatre
parties. The oihcers of the Girls' Hi-Y were
Mary Blades, president, Patricia Lynch, vice
president, Christine Lamp, sccretaryg Shirley
Fuller, trcasurerg and jean Corrick, chaplain.
Miss Sara Street is the newly appointed adviser,
and she has fulfilled her role as counselor ad-
mirably. The combined Hi-Y's worked effect-
ively in helping with the Save the Y campaign.
Both clubs hold their meetings at the Y. M. C.
A. Together they sponsored a movie, Navy
Spy, in the school auditorium for the entire
school. The Hi-Y's completed a successful year
at their conference held at Beall High School in
Frostburg on May the second.
HE Girls' League, junior branch of the Girls'
Hi-Y, has developed rapidly under the
direction of Miss Mary VVorkman. These
girls helped their sister organization, the Girls'
Hi-Y, in the annual collection and distribution
of Thanksgiving baskets. Many services are
rendered to the school by this group, but their
duties are not publicized. Their primary aim is
to develop character and self-confidence in the
seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. Members of
the Girls' League are among those iirst chosen to
become members of the Girls' Hi-Y when they
reach the tenth grade. In order to become a
member a candidate must have a high scholastic
standing and must be chosen by a majority vote
of the members. The club meets bimonthly in
the school building. Each year a big-little sister
tea is sponsored to promote friendship between
The officers this year were Norma Cole, presi-
dent, Eileen Cole, vice president, Joy Lane,
secretary, Vivian Strieby, treasurer, and Nina
Lee Cage, chaplain.
Frills and Flavors
Mastered by Both
Girls and Boys
HE BACHELORS' CLUB, an enviable
group of boys guided by Miss Hudson, has
made admirable progress in the process of
learning to cook. It is quite an honor to acquire
the skill needed in cooking special dishes like
Italian stew, but these boys have shown them-
selves adcpt in this field. These amateur cooks
have proved to be just as skillful at housekeep-
ing as is evidenced by the shining kitchen after
HE SENIOR HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
was formed this year to give interested girls
an opportunity to acquaint themselves with
new ideas in homemaking. The main objective
of this organization is service. The club is avail-
able to serve at dinners or help in any related
Way. Under the guidance of Mrs. Hosey, thc
girls sold Christmas cookies and learned to knit
sweaters for the soldiers. The members feel
that the information and skills learned here are
HE JUNIOR HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
under the direction of Miss Gilchrist, has
several admirable accomplishments to their
credit. The girls made the scarlet and White
lapel dolls which enhance many costumes.
Plaques made for Christmas gifts proved to be
a pleasing project. The aim of the club, like
that of their older sisters, is service. To fulhll
this standard, thc members plan to sew or knit
for the Red Cross.
BACHELORS' CLUB -Standing: K. Hensel, F. Strieby, J. Davis, J. Burns, A. Webb. Sitting: F, Parker. At cabinet.
C. Reuschel, R. Rhoe.
SENIOR HOME ECONOMICS CLUB -Top Row: D. Brown, P. Humbird, S. Wilson, S. Oss, F. MacDonald, M. Smith
M. Owens, Mrs. Hosey, D. McCormick. Bottom Row: B. Dolan, R. Deter, M. Kasecamp, V. Popp, M. Morriss, C. Reynolds
J. Newberry, J. Schaffer.
JUNIOR HOME ECONOMICS CLUB -Top Row: N. Mock, A. Bittenger, S. Nickels, G. Datterman, B. May, S. Britts
V. Sittingg, D. McCullough, P. Walker, j. Barnhart, W. King, B. Leutert. Second Row: P. Burley, B. Linn, R. Lechliter, D. Ziler
W. Parsons, E. Wallace, A. Hauser, P. Keller, A. Mease, A. Patterson, B. Weaver, S. Brown, M. Harmon. Third Row: D. Smith
I. Robinette, B. Anderson, S. Burke, J. Brant, D. Chase, N. Dice, A. Ranck, M. Bishop. Bottom Row: N. Avers, E. Davy, B. Owens
B. Kight, S. Sandsbury, S. MacIntosh, J. Grimm, D. Brinkman, S. Turner, D. Baker.
EW pc-oplv ruzilizv thc iuccsszliii activity
that goals on lnvhiiid the doors oi' thai Mimo-
ogmph Dcpuriiuciit. Coiisvcluciitly, proper
1'l'CUgIllll1ll1 is not givmi tlivsc students :md thc-ir
cxcollcm siipc-rvisor, Miss Edith MCKQIW-y.
Largo cluzmiiiics of forms for cvcry school dc-
pzxrtiiiviit :mi turmicl out hy tlicm. Tho cihciciii
opciuiiioii of school routim' would luv grczitly
liz1ii4lic':1ppc'rl without the sorvivcs of this group.
MODEL AIRPLANE CLUB
HE Model Airplzmc Club, under the dirccrl-
ioii of M11 Footcii, offers vziluziblv oxpvri-
cncc to amy boy who is plzmiiiiig to go into
thc ficld of zicronautics. Mciubcrs build :Lir-
plzuivs of both military :md commercial dn-sign.
Airplzmc meets :irc hold after school at which
timv L-:ich hoy is ullowcd to cxhibit his skill hy
flying his own models.
Thompson, W. Light, K. Kennedy, E. Ellis.
MIMEOGRAPH STAFFiF. Boyd, A.
Britten, G. Deter, D. Lathrum, C. Lauder, W.
AIRPLANE CLUB -41. Garbenstein, B.
Carner, R. Dunlap, M. Avey, A. Larkin, H.
N unseen but valuable organization is our
stage crew. These boys, with Neal Arthur
as foreman, make our auditorium programs
more artistic. Lighting effects, designing and
adjusting scenery, and timing of programs are
a few of the responsibilities of the Stage Crew.
These hidden producers of student activities
have also been hosts to many celebrities who
have appeared on our stage.
HE personnel of the Art Club, sponsored by
Miss Samms, is drawn from all grades.
This club was formed to give students an
opportunity to exchange ideas, and to develop
any talents that might lead to a career. Their
paintings on the Windows of the school have
elicited much praise. Wzlll hangings and murals
of school activities were also undertaken by the
STAGE CREW-Standing: N. Arthur, D.
Weber, R. Ferguson, W. Amtower, R. Fisher,
A. Webb, C. Koontz. Seated: F. Karr, Kneel-
ing: B. Price, G. Hight.
ART BLUB-Model: M. Owens. Back
Row: H. Thompson, M. Avey, S. Swartz, B.
Lynn, Miss Samms, K. Malamphy, D. Saylor.
Middle Row: L. Swann, V. Ruppert, P. Jeller,
B. Owens, W. Tomsckoe tback turnedj, H.
Boggs, E. Ellis, A. Patterson. Front: B.
Kight, T. Myerly, T. Samuels.
Familiar Scenes on
the Hilltop Awaken
N :incl zlrouncl our Alma Mater every minute
of every clzty are happening things which :ire
typical of life in Fort Hill lligh School. Many
older students :ire tximiliztr with most everything
going on within this institution. These pictures
:ire concurrent with school routine :md :ire in-
tenclecl prtrticulzirly to serve :Ls at memoir for
those who leawe here forever May 28, 1942.
For instance the picture :it the top left of the
right composite -the court from floor twofis
just an every-day scene. As most of the others,
it has no significant meaning, but will he to the
graclufttes at reminder of some of the happiest
days of their lives. All of us recognize Mr. Roe,
Miss Pztfel, and Mrs. Legge. The three :ire
fnmilizir Iigures zirounrl school :mil :ire Well-
Top: Students return to
classes after a fire drill. A
counter attackg they want
some changes made. Food
administrator, Mrs. Legge,
studies her bills and won-
ders how long she will be
able to serve a hot dish for
a nickel. Below: The of-
fice, hub of the school.
liked because of their smiling personalities and
willingness to help anyone.
Also pictured are Mr. Hare and Mr. Gunter,
two not so well-known persons around school,
yet who are vital to the upkeep of the building.
The top left picture on page 70 is a return from
a fire drill. The books are suggestive of a new
ruling this yearffthat all students carry their
books with them during the drills.
The title of the large picture can be taken at
more than face value. VVithin these walls is
sustained the business which is the heartbeat of
Fort Hill, and which keeps the office a hive of
activity from morning to night. In reality, the
office is more than a hubiit is the power which
is applied to make the wheel go 'round
Composites on other pages, as on these, typify
lite in Fort Hill, and the 1942 Sabre Staff dedi-
cates them to this class, and the previous five
which, too, have been graduated from this same
Top Row: The court
from Hoor two. Return to
education. Eats! no priori-
ties hereg Srst come, first
served. Middle Row: Me-
chanized attack on the
dishes. Mr. Roe applies his
mechanical ingenuity to a
reluctant lawnmowerg you
can lead a mower to grass,
but . . . Miss Pafel, secre-
tary and friend of all, Bot-
tom row. No "out to
lunch" signs here. Park-
inglot interludeg the taste
test. Mr. E. R. Hare and
Mr. G. H. Gunter, men be-
hind the scenes.
EDGE OF ALLEGIANCE
Afaae M4 ?
September 1939 to June 1940
HITLER HORDES INVADE POLAND
ENGLAND AND FRANCE DECLARE WAR ON GERMANY P
RUSSIANS INVADE FINLAND
WINSTON CHURCHILL REPLACES CHAMBERLAIN
NORWAY, HOLLAND, BELGIUM, FRANCE FALL IN RAPID SUCCESSION
HEROIC RETREAT AT DUNKIRK
PUBLIC ADDRESS SYSTEM INSTALLED DURING SUMMER
N. Y. A. WORK INTRODUCED AT FORT HILL
COUNTY DECLAMATION CONTEST WON BY BETTY LUCAS
BAND NEVVLY UNIFORMED IN SCARLET AND GRAY
FORT HILL TEAMS WIN COUNTY DEBATE
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Student Body and Faculty
March in Armistice Day
Drum majorettes are the leading
beauties of every parade.
This transportation column forms
morning and evening to take its place
in education' line-up.
Fort Hill students leave the parking
lot to join the Armistice Day parade.
The Sentinel Band puts its best foot
farward to earn the first prize of Nov-
ember 11, 1941.
Spirit of '42.
Cheer leaders and football prowess
on a march that commemorated the
Armistice of 1918.
The plaza of this building symboilizes
the course of America's parade. On
the approaches to every school treads
the most potent review of Democracy's
privileges and Freedom's hopes.
The ebb and How of life through the
corridors at change of classes marks
the rhythm of the school's heartbeat.
Twirling batons and white bootsfsymbols of vibrant
youth. Drum Majorettes: Catherine McMillan, Wilda
Lovenstein, Wanda Lee Hanks.
Old Glory, the State Flag, and the Scarlet and White
Banner-one and inseparable. Majorettes: C. McMillan,
W. Lovenstein, W. L. Hanks. Drum Major, E. Hixson. Color
guards: J. Dennison, H. Rice. Color bearers: I. Brant,
A. Robertson, C. Lauder.
Melody in F.
V V. f.1m-
81,91 Uj '7!aJw
Top Left: Nunn' Barger and .N'rrmr'1'n1 Kester speak charm with a foreign accent. Top Right: Hero Jack has eyes too for heroine Virginiag
Villain Arnold might well be an opportunist. The Cast: Left to Right: jane Kester as Pepita, Norman Barger as Salvador, Virginia Lee Van Sant
as Nancy Howe, Sue Meister as Virginia Lee Byrd, jean Lowery as Pat, Erma Mease as Amanda Simpkins, Albert Kerns as Ezra Simpkins, Calvin
Lauder as Nawa, Arnold Robertson as Professor Hallet, Jack Breakiron as Tommy Tinker, Albert Welshans as John Wayne, Stanley Hamilton as
Thespians and Fort Hill
Players Co-producers in
Major Production of Year
HE Fort Hill Players and the National
Thespians collaborated in the production of
"The Eyes of Tlaloc" on December 4, 1941.
Humor was provided by the antics of Erma
Mease and Albert Kerns -as the caretakers.
Calvin Lauder did his best to chill the atmos-
phere. Jane Kester, Norman Barger, and
Arnold Robertson immediately aroused sus-
picion. Virginia Lee Van Sant, Sue Meister, and
Jean Lowery promised romance, and behold-
handsome archeologist Jack Breakiron, lost in a
storm, appeared. It is regretted that Albert
Welshans had to disappear in the play, he
seemed such a strong character. Stanley Hamil-
ton told off the villain to the immense satisfac-
tion of the audience.
The story centered around an Aztec god,
Tlaloc. In John Wayne's ranch house in
Southern California, a large painting of Tlaloc
covered a secret panel that opened into one of
the many underground passages, which led into
Mexico. Through these passages, unknown to
Wayne, Ezra, the caretaker, had carried on a
bootlegging enterprise, which was endangered
by the proposed excavations of the Professor,
who was seeking Aztec relies rumored to be
hidden somewhere in the locality. The mys-
terious disappearance of Wayne did not deter
the Professor in his purpose, but Tommy
Tinker, posing as a prize-lighter, did. Tommy
was quite smitten with distressed damsel Nancy
Howe, Wayne's niece. Tommy maneuvered
Pepita's expose of the Professor. Angry at the
discovery of this long departed husband, she
hurled a paper cutter at him, which struck the
painting, and the panel opened on Tlaloc,
glittering with jewels. As the Professor bounded
FORT HILL PLAYERS OFFICERS-Standing: P. Golden, J.
Lowery. Sitting: J. Kester, V. L. Van Sant, P. Schade.
forward to pry out the ruby eyes, the image
toppled forward, thrusting him into the depths
of an ancient river bed. Sufiicient as was the
ease against the villain, it further came out
that he tried to murder Wayne. Tommy and
Nancy lived happily ever after.
The striking stage setting and an ingeniously
devised Tlaloc were credited to Mr. Ferguson
and the stage crew. Miss Pritchard's direction,
Miss Coleman's collection of properties, and
Miss Pafel's handling of the business were behind
the successful production of this play.
Upper Classes Vie for
NE of the highlights of the assembly pro-
grams at Fort Hill this year was the annual
one-act play tournament. This competitive
contest, sponsored by the Fort Hill Players,
consisted of three plays, student-directed and
presented by the members of the three upper
classes. The best produced play and the most
talented actor Were then selected by judges from
The chief aims of the tournament were to
give all members of the tenth, eleventh, and
twelfth grades an opportunity to display their
dramatic talents and initiative, and to arouse
class rivalry. Although "Her First Party Dress,"
the sophomore presentation which was directed
by Betty Golden, won first rating, all three
plays were capably acted and managed.
The title of Hbest actress" was conferred upon
Betty Lou Thorpe for her performance in "Dark-
ness," the production of the Senior Class under
the able supervision of Virginia Lee Van Sant.
The juniors, though not awarded a Winning
rating, presented an entertaining drama entitled
'ASO Wonderful In White" directed by Margaret
Statler. This undertaking represents another
successful, Worthwhile, and enjoyable project
chalked up to the credit of the dramatic forces
at Fort Hill.
Ilfr lffrxl Pfmy Ilrrxx. Standing: W. Ansel, J. Kesecker, R.
Dayton, J. Wilson, B. Golden. Sitting: M. Erwin, A. Simons, P.
Ilfzrkrzrxs. Sitting: V. L. Van Sant. Standing: B. L. Thorpe, J.
Breakiron. Kneeling: C.Lauder.
Su llbnilfrfzal in li'I1ilr. Standing: M. Statler, P. Lynch, D
Mostoller, B. Shaffer. Sitting: G. Wentling, N. Hansel, G. Kilroy
"Zum Since gaze"
Class Play is Final
Fort Hill Performance
of Senior Stars
tAs they appear in picturej
Cappy Simmons Albert Kerns
Mr. Clover., Calvin Lauder
Mrs. Ellen Clover Betty Sommerlatt
Miss Martha W'illard .lean Lowery
Betsy Erwin tsittingl Neva Webb
Henry Quinn , James Dennison
Susan Blake -lane Kester
Spud Erwin Csittingj. Robert Broadstocl:
"Ever Since Eve" boys have suffered the try-
ing annoyances of girls, especially so on April
17, 1942, on the Fort Hill auditorium stage.
.lohnny Clover, a typical high school boy, dis-
covered that his elected assistant on his school
newspaper was none other than Susan Blake,
who had pestered him for years. Lucybelle, a
newcomer, having attached all the boys, in-
cluding johnny, accepted the invitation of the
football captain to the season's big dance.
Meanwhile Susan was busy getting herself and
everybody else into trouble, but she managed
to land .lohnny's most fervent hope for his
vl ohnny Clover Arnold Robertson
Football Captain Preston
Hughes H , Carlton Lapp
lVarren Amtowt r
Football players, ,,
Lucybelle Lee Cencircledj Virginia L. Van Sant
newspaper, lVhen Lucybellels Captain Hughes
came down with thc measles, she cast about for
another escort and almost ensnared Johnny and
Spud, but they found her out and realized at
the same time that Susan had charms. Susan.
however, rose to the occasion and invited the
somewhat deidolized Lucybelle to join her party.
Credits for handling this production are given
to: Miss Pritchard, directorg Miss Coleman,
propertiesg Mr. Shumalcer and James Kave,
stage: Miss Shaw, publicityg and Mr. Boone,
Queen Virginia Lee Van Sant
Fort Hill paid tribute to Beauty on May l in
the beautiful Coronation ceremony of the May
Queen directed by Miss Pritchard. A flower
theme, ingeniously reflecting the loveliness of the
queen and her ladies, was made effective by the
pastel pink of the gowns. The garden setting,
accentuated by girls representing flowers, formed
the setting for the crowning of the queen and
the variety program which followed.
The processional, in keeping with Fort Hill
tradition, afforded the first glimpse of the
royal assemblage as it moved in stately fashion
toward the coronation platform. There Helen
Smith, May Queen of 1941, crowned Virginia
Lee Van Sant, May Queen of 1942. Then like
an inspiration for romance, the beautiful ladies
retired to the background for the presentations
of famous love scenes by her royal entertainers,
the Fort Hill Players.
May 2504 flaqeanifuf
Coronation of Beauty
is Spectacular Ceremony
MAY DAY PROGRAM
Processionul The PV6.Y6lIlt1l'Z'0l1"lj. Deneeii, P. Sehzicle,
In H Gm-,pm Soloist, 13. L. Thorpe.
Flowers -O. Dieken, H. Butts, ll. Smith, G.
Sulser, S. lYilson, E. Haines, ll, Golden, -I.
Conley, V. L. Bowling, D. Poole, G. Sehzncle, N.
Rice, M. Zembower, Ii. Wilson, A. lfvzms, D.
- Mostaller, V. Reid.
Selection of o Flower P. Deneen, P. Schude, B.
llv00l'lIg of Kotlzcrizzc Petruehio, A. Robert-
song Kutlieriue, K. Mzilzimphy.
Lixtou lo llze People, lay Benet Choral Speak
ing Clmii-A HeraldsfB. Shziller, F. Suoeluerger.
Y'wz'rler.v' lhuzvc C. M:LeMillzm, W. L. Hunks. Direction ' Miss P1'lUTll111'fl-
Romeo and xlzfllet- A. Robertson, M. C. NIu5iC"'MTS' M111111, Billlfl-
Counihzm. Pianistfxl. Kester.
The llzmly Brollzcrs Gum, lf. Hixson, Drop, Wardroben-fMiSs Miller.
R- Twlill- Stage -Miss Coleman, Mr. Slllllllillitl. Stage
T110 l3z1fIcr',lly's f'lzoz'i7e'f'Sliirley Burke. Crew.
MAY COURT eStanding: B. Shaffer, lHerald1, E. Partleton, A. Malamphy, H, Smith 41941 Queenl, V. Martin, V. Strieby, F. Snoeberger
QI-Ieraldl. Seated Center: J. Lowery, V. L. Van Sant, S. Meister. Foregroundz R. L. Richards, I. Welsh, R. Trezise, B. J. Cox.
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rose on that height the most beautiful school in
'Western Maryland, Fort Hill High School, and
before it was entirely completed it was put in
use. On May 28, 1942 the class that was in the
opening year just a Crowd of bewildered Wide-
eyed seventh graders will be graduated.
"Every man to his own tastes" is an old
saying, and this class is no exception. The wide
variety of activities in which members of that
class participated during the course of those
six short years would till a book. These pages
are pictographs of everyday scenes and activities
around our school, and While not everyone
pictured is a senior, these pages have all the
potentialities of entertainment for a nostalgic
Top Row: Back stage assemblage. A crow's-squint view of the hilltop school. Through the window frame. Background of educationg
J. Sheetz in foreground. Second Row: L. Allen and J. Lycott distribute the Srnlinrl. Up: Booster Night exodus. Down: Watch the birdie
Qphotography dayl. The stairway to strength and glory. Up: The snows came. Down: Girls' Photography Club: D. Muscatell, F. MacDonald,
S. Oss, M. Paxton, E. Ginnaman, E. Mahaney, J. Bugg, J. Lewis. Bottom Row: Dormant initiative. Paint spray artistry. Our principal confers
with a student.
x - r
aaamef! fm Wm
Cross-section of Life in
Peaceful or Belligerent
Pursuits Found at Fort Hill
THE BEST GROOMED
N interesting contest, sponsored by Mrs.
Stephenson and Miss Gilchrist, was de-
signed to make students more conscious
of their appearance. Each section chose its best
groomed boy and girl. These electees became
the candidates in the Hnal election. Some of the
standards set up were good posture, neatness,
correctness of outfit, attention to details of hair,
nails, and shoes, courtesy, and good disposition.
The winners in the junior high were Vivian
Strieby and Rap Lapp, in the senior high,
Christine Lamp and Robert Welsh.
THE WAR EFFORT
ORT Hill School has always offered its facili-
ties to the community. Now it has ex-
tended itself to advance the war effort.
Students, under the leadership of Mr. Mc-
Cullough, are building model airplanes to serve
as practice targets. Over two hundred planes
have been completed and are being prepared for
shipment. Classes in first aid for boys and girls
are being conducted. Many girls are knitting
sweaters for the soldiers. Air raid drills were
introduced. At the signal of one long and two
short bells the students march quietly to their
refuge and wait until the all-clear signal is given.
The students have reacted very well to the drills
and carry them out with due solemnity.
Teachers are active too. The biology depart-
ment is raising chicks. The English instructors
encouraged memorization of national songs.
First aid methods were taught to the faculty.
Teachers, handled registration for Selective
The most noticeable activity is apparent in
the industrial department of the school, where
whole divisions have been turned over for part
time or full time instruction of adults. Under
the supervision of Mr. Lonnholm, coordinator
of national defense training in the district,
instructors Dorosh, Hinds, McCullough, and
Wolford conduct various courses which begin
in the morning and continue until late at night.
LEFT-Standing: Ray Lapp, Robert Welsh, Vivian Strieby.
Sitting: Christine Lamp.
HOUSING FOR PHYSICAL PROWESS
Wal' Sa fan? Nga
September 1940 to June 1941
ROOSEVELT TRIUMPHS OVER WILLKIE FOR THIRD TERM
SELECTIVE MILITARY SERVICE PASSED BY CONGRESS
LEND-LEASE BILL PASSED
YUGOSLAVIA DEFIES GERMANY M
TRIUMPHANT OVER ITALIANS, GREEKS FALL BEFORE GERMANS
GERMANY INVADES RUSSIA
FORT HILL HAS NINE NEW INSTRUCTORS
1940 GRADUATES PRESENT BRONZE TABLET TO SCHOOL
FORT HILL DOWNS ALCO TURKEY DAY
BASEBALL TEAM CAPTURES CITY AND INTERSTATE CROWNS
FORT HILL SWIMMERS WIN CITY TITLE SECOND CONSECUTIVE YEAR
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Gym and Field Events
Culminate in Physical
HE physical education set-up at Fort Hill
has been completely and thoroughly organ-
ized under the etlorts of Beatrice Lowe,
Lenore Resscr, Chairman John Long, john
Cavanaugh, Alfred Henna and Paul Footen.
Health, recreation, and physical education
make up the course of study, Under the heading
of health. the department cooperates with the
school when accidents or illness befall students.
Gym classes are given health instruction, tirst
aid courses, and health service. The noon-time
sports schedule, and before and after school
activities are otlered under the recreational
Physical education includes games and sports,
swimming and life-saving, winter sports, tum-
Tumbling Club. Pyramid top to bottom: J. Alvers, L. Ringler, J. Hen
L. House, C. True, R. Lapp,J. Monteleon, B. Dodson, G. Crabtree. Group
B. House. Group at right: R. Blaker, R. Clay, R. Rawlings, E. Davis.
bling and horizontal bar performing, sell' testing.
and folk dancing. Under the general heading
of physical education are two sub-divisionsg in-
terscholastic and intra--mural sports.
The interscholastic program includes football,
basketball, baseball, track and tield events,
swimming, tennis, and others. The intra-mural
program is segregated seasonally. In the tall,
track, tield events, horseshoe pitching, shutlle-
board, soccer, tennis, football, and volleyball
make up the schedule. During the winter, bad-
minton, baskctball, bowling, handball, shutllc-
board, table tennis, and volleyball are the
specialized topics. The spring season brings
golf, track, softball, tennis, and swimming.
nis, P. Davis, J. Maphis, R. Maphis, H. Wigfield, P. Gross, B. Jewell,
at left: Coach Long, N. Nicholsen,J. Grimm, R. Larrick, T. Ringler,
Team Wins Six Out of
Top Left: Coach
Long and Captain Boyd
Wade discuss the set-
Top Right: D.Miller,
R. Poling. The beef
Center Left: P. Dom,
B. Wade, C. Lapp. The
S QUAD -Top Row:
Capt. Boyd Wade
OOTBALL is an institution that epito-
mizes the American character. The
people love vigor, they glory in skill,
they revel in spectacle, and they demand
fair play. No other sport quite combines
this composite of elements like the great
game of football. In the six years of Fort
Hill's history manhood has perennially
grown from little boys whose only claim to
prowess was the love of action.
The 1941 Sentinels' season was the
hardest schedule that any district school
team has ever faced. Undaunted by the
heavy loss to Baltimore City College and
South Hills early in the season, the boys
reached their peak in the Hagerstown game
in which they gave the fans the utmost in
gridiron thrills. The squad suffered no
more defeats until Turkey Day, when they
went down still flying their banner of good
sportsmanship. Although no trophies were
won, the boys and Coach Long deserve
By graduation the squad will lose Cap-
tain Boyd Wade, Charles Nestor, Paul
Whitford, Paul Dom, Carleton Lapp, Leo
Pcllerzi, and Clarence Minnicks. Lapp and
Pellerzi landed berths on both the all-city
and the C. V. A. L. teams. Minnicks
earned a position on the all-city eleven.
Baltimore City ....... icccci, 0
Charlotte Hall. ....... ,,,,,, 1 4
South Hills .... .,,,.. c 1. 0
Alumni .......,,,. V is 6
La Salle . .......... ,,.,,VA 1 3
Martinsburg .. 26
Handley .,., .,.... , U 0
Hagerstown ...... Y,VeV 1 9
Allegany ..,,,, .,,...,,,, , ,,.,,,,,,,V.VV.,,... 0
Charlotte Hall vs. Fort Hill. Fort I-Iill's place kick aftera touchdown is
completed by Merle Orndorii.
Charlotte Hall gains four yards inside of Fort Hi1l's tackle.
, ,c ,
R017 Zip Sendai
Limelight of Success
Focused on Girls' Team
HAT the qualities of prowess and femininity
are not at all foreign to each other is clearly
demonstrated by the performances of this
year's court ladies. Setting the pace for charm
and accomplishment, the capable coach, Miss
Beatrice Lowe, led the squad through the most
successful season ever attained by a girl's team
at Fort Hill. Having lost only two members of
last year's cagers by graduation, the team was
more experienced than usual. There were mo-
ments when the record of ten wins and three
losses gave promise of being better than good,
and although the score was lost, the game was
Graduation will take Betty Cage, Ruth
Stitcher, Rosalie Smith, Erma Mease, Eileen
Martin, and Doris Brant. Betty was high
scorer with 160 points. Rosalie was runner-up
with 105 tallies.
Bruce .... .
Winning Qualities of
This Team Not Always
Revealed by Scores
ESPVIPE the fact that the 1941-'42 basket- SCOREBOARD
ball tossers lost twelve out of twenty-six
games, the team gained one trophy by
winning the Cumberland Valley Athletic League
championship. This record shows six voetories
and no defeats. The team was often described
as "hot and cold" because in many games the
boys failed to get going in certain quarters.
However, the fighting spirit and love of the game
for the game's sake put them in a class with the
champions. Their ability to keep training rules
has been especially praised by their coach as a
telling attribute that always shows up on Life's
The squad had a worthy leader in Captain
Paul Whitforfl, who exemplified at all times the
true Sentinel. Hinkle, Decker, Conway and
Vifhitford will be lost from the squad through
Frostburg Iavees ......r. ......
Everett ......,..... .. ..
Davis ee., ..,, .....,.
Everett .. ...... ... .
LaSalle ..., ,,........... , .. .
Hagerstown e,ee . ,
Beall ,.,. ,.,e,.e,.
Barton ee,e.e,, ..
Bruce .....,.. . ,
Beall , ,... ,,,, ,
NVinchester , ,
Allegany ,e,ee, 7
TOP ROW - -Standing:
Mgr. M. Lockard
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Great American Games
Featured on Athletic Program
HE althletic directors of Fort Hill have tried
to give their students a well-rounded and
thorough program of sports. Some of these
activities are often overshadowed by the more
spectacular varsity football and basketball
schedules, but nevertheless, they play an im-
portant part in giving sports-minded boys and
girls a more varied list from which to choose.
The Junior Varsity football and basketball
teams serve as a reserve from which future
first-string gridders and cagers are recruited.
The training that they receive during this
novice stage stands them in good stead when they
are promoted to the varsity squads. They have
their own schedules of games which tends to
develop their skill and resources to the high
point so essential to the making of an accompli-
Acceleration of school life near the termination
of the year keeps track and baseball from at-
of the City Championship, while the trackers
shone forth by downing Allegany to take top
honors in the County Meet.
Because a new swimming coach was unavail-
able this year, E. Hixson, J. Breakiron, D. Hen-
sell, R. Baker, B. Price, H. Rice, J. Boden, A.
Twigg, P. Malamphy, T. Minke, E. Ferguson,
L. Brinkman, C. Wilson, and R. Blake displayed
true initiative by organizing themselves to form
Fort Hill's swimming team to defend the City
Championship it won in 1941.
The bright scarlet and white colors of the
cavorting cheer leaders adds a necessary touch
of color to an already well-covered sports field.
The proper leading of organized cheering during
football and basketball events gives the team
confidence in the knowledge that their school is
behind them and promotes their morale to the
extent that the team puts up a better fight.
The cheer leaders are selected from a host of
taining the popularity rightfully due them. candidates early in the year. Those showing
These teams are put through a grueling training the most aptitude and ability are the ones
period to prepare them for the rigors of a quick chosen. The cheer leaders help build up en-
schedule made necessary by the season's short- thusiasm for forthcoming games by their vig-
ness. Last year's bat-swingers pursued a suc- orous efforts at pep meetings and assembly
cessful series of games culminating in the winning rallies.
Cheer Leaders--Standing: R. Fisher, W. Lougherie, L. Partleton. Kneeling: A. Rapaueh, E. Martin, D. Blaker. 1941 Baseball
Team. Back Row: W. Bell, R. Lemaster, R. I-Ioliman, K. Jewell, F. Wilson, W. Dem. Front Row: Coach Cavanaugh, J. Reed, R. Ogle, J. Cook ,
E. Drenning, K. Chelley. Sitting: G. Sampsel, P. Whitford, C. Grimes, E. Lowery. Girls' Track, R. Martin, R. Smith, K. Ullery, B. Cox. 1941
Boys' Track Team. Standing: R. Schultz, A. Kems, J. Rowan, P. Rodecap, C. Lapp, W. Fleischaur, F. Brinker, B. 0'Donnell, D. Gray, E. Hook,
R. Johnson, C. Fisher, C. Minnick, Coach Long. Kneeling: H. Hipsley, P. Divico, R. Kieter, E. Knippenberg, D. Nestor, E. Davis, R. Schultz, J.
Montelone, E. Johnson, L. Long, F. Calzone, B. Smith, A. Lewis. Girls' Track: H. Wagus, M. Darr, S. Meister, W. Stallings. Junior Varsity
Basketball Team. Back Row: J. Twigg, E. Eyler, R. Hilleary, W. Giles. Middle Row: R. Shelly, D. Chase, R. McCoy, D. Mason, Mr. Footen,
Front Row: R. Wise, D. Whiteman, C. Bames, D. Martin, C. Morris. Junior Varsity Football Team. Back Row: C. True, H. Frey, H. Golden.
A. Royal. Middle Row: J. Miller, H. Bridges, J. Brown, G. Green, R. Miller, G. Redhead. Front Row: C. Breakhall, W. Ansel, B. McBride, B'
Whiteman, D. Martin, C. Barnes, B. Shelley, J. Screen. Girls' Track: E. Martin, E. Mease.
if 'g 4 wx 5
Q 'Nav' Y A' J Q
AIR RAID DRILL
September 1941 to June 1942
JAP PLANES BLAST PEARL HARBOR
U. S. DECLARES WAR ON AXIS
MACARTHUR HOLDS IAPS AT BAY IN PHILIPPINES
EAST INDIES FALLS BEFORE JAP ONSLAUGHT
ALLIED NATIONS FORM UNITED FRONT TO RESIST AXIS
NEVA WEBB TAKES COUNTY DECLAMATION BANNER
SENTINEL GETS SECOND CONSECUTIVE FIRST-PLACE C.S.P.A. RATING
SABRE RATES FIRST-CLASS IN N.S.P.A. FOR SECOND TIME
AIR RAID DRILLS INITIATED
GRADUATION SET FOR IVIAY 28 INSTEAD OF JUNE 11
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Official Sabre Photographer
Harvey's Jewelry Store
FORT HILL CLASS RINGS
We Extend Ueartiest Congratulations to the
Class of 1942 and Faculty of
Fort Hill High School
The South Cumberland
Planing Mill Company
1896-Forty-Six Years' Reliable Service-1942
Congratulations to the
UNITED STATES, CITY, COUNTY
AND STATE DEPOSITORY Class of ,42
Second National Bank "1"
Corner Baltimore and Liberty Streets
Montgomery W ard
Member Federal Reserve Bank System and
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Taxi 35 cents
Safe Dependable Service
Astor Cab Company
The Best Wishes to the
. Cl '42
Wilson Hardware ass of
R. K. Lathrum
of An Kinds
.zo PHONE 2050
30 North Mechanic Street
403 East Oldtown Road
Member of Federal Deposit
I nszirance Corporation
611 Virginia Avenue
. Gold Bar Brand
y V ,,:.:, ,A I
glvlfillg . .
flew K, W Q
V if .mf
'- .sz M.: +',' 'T "N' H
i , KPMSXQQEN ' . .lgg
M' i I' e""'if"' A
5 NNE? .
0 lf ' -f"A4e": "' "
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PEP 1-c0L A i K
x l-ln we ' - -
QL' K-NE ll ..: ....,. , . ! f'
S ,aTiliTi'W?rlnv,v5 'f i
QSM it-fm E'-v:Eif5 "1 WN
fffiniif B I IN A Q
if TTER Q
f ?-ilill ?-Hill. i . . .
A This fine milk IS sur-
E V E - U P C a si For daily service
, I. I..
- Jvwz: '
0' ' N
' rounded by every
' PHONE 77
450 Race Street
Eileen Martin, Albert Vllelshans, Jack Breakiron
Fort Hill students enjoy MARTIN'S
HOT DOGS because they are skinless and
delicious and wholesome and as American as
the 4th of July!
Have you had any lately?
Geo. W. Martin
Gretchen-Eclwarzls, HelenYN0ble, Police
Commissioner James Orr, Elinor
Bowl for Ilcalzflzi
VVQ 'take pride in offering the Citizens of our coin-
inunity it clean, wholesome sport for the development of
mind, body, and good fellowship.
THE CAPITAL BUWLING PARLUR
508 Virginia Avenue
SEARS GETS YOU READY FOR FUN
H. Our Sporting Goods Department makes your favorite
sport easy to follow with its large selection
of merchandise and economy prices.
P1ZL1171J111KQ and Ilcatfmg We have what you Want for:
0 Bicycling 0 Archery
o Boating 0 Tennis
jj o Fishing o Baseball
0 Hunting 0 Football
0 Swimming 0 Basketball
0 Badminton 0 Croquet
And Every Other Sport
CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND Sears, Roebuck 8 Co-
PHONE 3088 179 Baltimore Street
Liberty Cleaners 8z Dyers, Inc.
WILLIAMS AND WINEOW STREET
NEXT TO A. 85 P. SUPER MARKET
5 N. Liberty Street
Phone 2009 301 N. Centre Street
Special A'Czzsh and Comfy" Prices
estern ary an
Every Banking Service
.5ANO IO? STORES
Trust Comp any
Corner Baltimore and Centre Streets
Member of Federal Deposit
I nsnrance Corporation
G URDH C FF
4 WITH SELECTED MERCHANDISE TOSIE
Largest Variety Store
0 Elevator Service to Second Floor
0 Air-Conditioned for Shopping Comfort
OF CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND
We Welcome Small Deposits
Member of Federal Deposit
WEBSTER K. EDWARDS
H. CLIFFORD SPIKER
238 Virginia Avenue
Congratulations to the Class
The S. T. Little
113 Baltimore Street
WARD N. HAUGER, Manager
jewelry Since 1851
will help you win
Success in Life
Arrow and Manhattan Shirts
Arrow and Botony Neckwear
Palm Beach Suits
Apparel for Gentlernen
67 Baltimore Street
To the Grfzzluzztes
B 0 P P ' S
For Quality Furrzrfzfure
At Low Prices
Shop at L. B.'s
9 North Centre Street
PHONE 2582 Cumberland, Maryland
The First The
N21'fi011a1 Bank George F. Hazelwood
of Cumberland Company
THE OLDEST BANK IN
OFFICE AND YARD
M ember Federal Reserve System and Howard Street
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Cumberland, Maryland
To The Class of l942:
This is America . . . where FREEDUM is reason enough to
glory in thc future. FREEDOM . . . now precious beyond
words . . . is a possession to he guarded jealously, cherished
warmly, cared for lovingly.
NYc wish you greatest success in the years ahead . . . success
haseri upon FREEDOM of thought, initiative, justice.
Ro sen h aum s
On Baltimore Street for Nearly a Century
R :DLA N i
6 mc sornzs 25' ,, l,,i ,
301 SPRINGDALE STREET
The Alumni Association
of Pennsylvania Avenue and Fort Hill High Schools
welcomes new members from the
Class of '42
FOR HEALTH AND STRENGTH
OLD HOME BUMPER BREAD
The Community Baking Co.
LEADERS IN THE ART OF BAKING
A IICYMELIKE SETT1 NG!!
There is nothing austere or depressing
about our establishments. They are like your
own home, with a friendly, comfortable sim-
plicity that makes everyone feel at ease.
In Time of Need
Haier Funeral Seruirn
230 Baltimore Ave. 23 E. Main Street
Cumberland, Md. Frostburg, Md.
Grflde Pastemffized Dairy Products
Royale Dairy Milk
Skidmore Bryn Mawr
Maryland Goucher Sweet Briar
Peabody Mt. Holyoke Ward Belmont Potamac St te
Duke n.,..,, n.,,n. .,.n. 2 H Ouins
Vassar Lmwho wr aww M PM
. 47 B zz
01110 a more Wellesley
Smith Ohio State
Western Maryland Penn State
Notre Dame George Washington
Frostburg Normal Washington College Maryland Inst. of Art
CLASS OF 1942
Funeral Home STEAM AND HOT WATER
AMB ULA NCE SER VICE
125 South Liberty Street 13 Ha1'1'iS0H Street
CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND
PHONE 310 SOUTH
lack Lucas, Fred Boyd, Roland Dibert
ueen Clty Danny, Inc.
Compliments and L-ffOA!-NvGi-
Congratulations to UH QUALITY
THE CLASS OF '42 SHORT!!
Sozfzzetlmzg to C07lS'ZjllZU7' . . .
LOUIS STEIN, Inc.
PHCJNE 27 55'-Tn:'?.G'ff
117 Frederick Street
A mbulauce Service CUMBERLAND MARYLAND
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 heat-
ing 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
JOHN STEWART - Secretary
J. E. CALLAHAN - Sales Manager
Ben Franklin Stores
5 and 10
Extends its best wishes to
the Class of 1942
H. E. SMITH
A Complete Line of
MEATS GROCERIES PRODUCE
735 Oldtown Road Phone 2164
l CEMENT PRODUCTS COMPANY
231 Virginia Avenue
MYRON S. LANDIS
108 Frederick St.
THE ACME FURNITURE COMPANY
Furniture That Pleases
73 N. Centre Street Cumberland, Md.
Young Men's Shop
MANTHEIY FILLING STATION
HABEEB'S FLOWER SHOP
26 North Mechanic Street
NEW YORK SHOE REBUILDERS
PATSY IDONI, Prop.
W ark' Done While You Wait
Opposite Y. M. C. A. Cumberland, Md.
We Call For and Deliver Free Phone 1938
Sales and Service
RADIOS SUPPLIES SERVICE
Electric Fixtures and Appliances
107 VIRGINIA AVENUE
Phone 2249W or 4018F5
, , , ,
RAY-The Reliable Cleaner
He Will Keep You Neat in Appearance
W. RAYMOND BEALL, Prop.
Phone 385 QUALITY SERVICE Phone 385
Pressing While You Wait
511 Decatur Street 103 Perma. Avenue
Store Plant and Store
901 Maryland Avenue
The W. F. Atwell Co.
5 and 10c sToRE
415-25 Virginia Avenue
" The Reliable Store"
HAROLD V. BLOOM
Automobile Papers a Specialty
600-02 Virginia Avenue at the Subway
Jenvey Building 123 S. Centre Street Prescriptions
9 Party Favors
MI N KE I and
HILL'S TOY STORE
EXPERT RADIO and REPAIR SERVICE
CUMBERLAND ELECTRIC CO.
137 VIRGINIA AVE.
CONLON INSURANCE AGENCY
Liberty Trust Building Room No. 27
Phone 619 W e Write Every Form of Protection
M. D. REINHART
y GARLITZ BROS.
101 Grand Avenue Telephone 2760
Liberty Trust Building Phone 1896
CUMBERLAND CLOAK D N I
l SUIT sToRE IEIQVICE ITATION
48 to 58 Baltimore Street
Corner River and Virginia Ave.
White-Way Shoe Shop
Ben M. Kamens George L. Kline
It Pays to Cross the Town
, . to the
"Real Life in Old Shoes"
Kline Furniture Co.
302 Virginia Avenue ,
405 Virginia Avenue Cumberland, Md.
Robert W. Young
First National Bank Building
F. W. Woolworth
Distributors Southern Oxygen and Acetylene
Portable Electric Welding
Acetylene Welding and Cutting
WOLF'S is the Best Place to Buy
Furniture and A ppliances
S. C. Twigg Wolf Furniture Co.
PHONE 2767'J 38 N. Mechanic Street Cumberland, Md.
122 N. Mechanic St. Cumberland, Md.
K ll u h
e O g S Best Wishes for the Class
Maryland and Central Avenues
The Times and Bondin Q'
Alleganian Co. g
Publishers of Q I
THE CUMBERLAND NEWS
SUNDAY TIMES 21 S. Centre St.
we Real Estate
Garrett 81 Zilch
I-I E N D fo Nff Men's Wear Ladies' Sportwear
IEIQVI CE ITATI DN -A The Mfg, ,ww
911 Oldfown Road 325 Virginia Ave. Phone 2716
C l I 5
E ELRY SIL ER
JW JEWELRY srons V
ul- 'aa s ummons sr. 1- 'll'
Convenient Credit Terms
i Buy your FURS from a FURRIER and Save Trouble.
Also Restyling, Cleaning and Relining.
GREEN'S FUR SHOP
FRESH VEGETABLES AND MEATS
416 Race Street
37 Baltimore Street Phone 132
SOUTH END TAILOR SHOP
. . , 340 Virginia Avenue Phone 3248
S p gg S Cleaning-Pressing-Repairing-Remodeling
LADIES' WORK A SPECIALTY
The Finest Work in Town-Our Men Know Their jobs
Sewing Machine Co. Cumberland
77 N. Centre Street Phone 394
Good Clothes for Men and Boys
at Popular Prices
129 Baltimore Street
222 Virginia Avenue
E. S. RICE
PLUMBING AND HEATING
400 E. Third Street
Headquarters For The Finest Shoes in Town
STERLING SHOE STORE
60 Baltimore Street Cumberland, Md.
CUT-RATE WATCH REPAIRIN G RUSSLER-CHADWICK
Formerly of Hamilton Watch Co.
JOHN NEWCOMER 210 Virginia Avenue 309 Virginia Avenue Cumberland, Md.
W. R. RICE GROCERY
Fresh Meats and General Merchandise
Phone 1913 106 Oldtown Road
Virginia Avenue at Second
TRY HIRSH, THE TAILOR
For Popular Prices and Smart Styles
for Young Men
Windsor Barber Shop
DAVID L. MILLER, Prop.
Wishes Class of 1942 Success
THE STERLING ELECTRIC
100 North Centre Street
Lear and Qliver
QUALI .Y George W. Legge
531 Maryland Avenue Phone 3699
Open Daily-8 100 a.m. to 11:00 p.m.
P I E R C E ' S
Virginia Avenue and First Street
MORRISSEY RADIO SERVICE
137 North Centre St. Phone 1919-W
ROY L. MERRITT
Thomas at Second Phone 3546
MILLER BROS., Esso Station
WILSON 85 BLUBAUGH, Props.
Route 40 Phone 4024-F11
above all things . . .
It's Z1 rule of the House! Young
men, seek it as you Would the
truth and you'll never be Wrong!
Now, more than ever look to
Schwarzenbach's for highest
quality and be assured of getting
Class Rings and Emblems
Clarksburg, W. Va.
E. V. Coyle Co.
45 Baltimore Street
Compliments FARMERS' DAIRY
ONE-STOP AUTO SERVICE
1201 Oldtown Road
PASTEURIZED MILK, CREAM
Walnut Place between Paca and Beall Sts
E. A. DASHIELL
PHONES 311 and 312
National Fruit Store
205 Baltimore Street
Post Service Station
Oak and Second Streets
5 and 10c STORE
THE CLASS OF '42
Cumberland's Fastest Growing Shoe Store-
THERE'S A REASON
W E B B ' S
FAMOUS BRANDS OF SHOES
Makers of Home Made
CANDIES AND ICE CREAM
83 N. CENTRE STREET 72 Baltimore Street Cumberland, Md
Directly Across from City Hall
EVERYONE LOVES A WINNER!
- THAT'S WHY Y
Everyone is going to WEBB'S To Buy The World's
Finest Men's and Women's Shoes at Greatly Reduced
A Guaranteed Saving of 281.00 to 355.00 on ANY Pair
of SHOES Purchased at WEBB'S.
Yes Indeed-MORE PEOPLE are finding out every-
day that they can't wear High Priced Locations and
Excessive Overhead Expenses, but that they can save
the diierence by buying Their Shoes at WEBB'S
and at WEBB'S Only.
J. E. Dennison
30 Ridgeway Terrace
Keech's Drug Store
Carefully C ompounded
43 Virginia Avenue Phone 1686
Kifer and Miller
GROCERIES FRESH MEATS
Phone 204 713 Maryland Avenue
W. H. STALLIN GS
400 Pennsylvania Avenue
Sponser of Lacy's Delicatets
Cumberland's 1941 Softball Champs
MAX'S HAIRDRESSING AND
15 North Liberty Street
C. GLENN WATSON
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
213 Virginia Avenue Phone 381
WALTER J. EYLER
WALL PAPER AND PAPER HANGING
25 S. Centre Street Phone 424
PAUL'S FLOWER SHOP
Phone 291 60 N. Centre Street
249 Williams Street
GROCERIES AND MEATS
117 Virginia Avenue Cumberland, Md.
Congratulations, Class of 1942
William H. Kight
Telephone 1454 123 Columbia St.
112 Virginia Avenue
Evan's Jewelry Store
FINE WATCH REPAIRING
215 Virginia Avenue
Charlotte, N. C.
Manufacturer of Peanut Butter
"Hungry Time Is Toaslchee Time"
H. F. SMITH, Manager
ART WALL PAPER SHOP
Let's Meet and Eat
FRANK CARROLL Virginia Avenue EATWELL GRILL
Paper Hanger Phone 3356 11 N M e ch a ni C Street
VIRGINIA LARRY BEAUTY SALON
135 S. Liberty Street
We Sperialize In Individual Beauty Culture
Phone 2615 Cumberland, Md.
REYNOLDS AND MENDENHALL
CIGARETTES CIGARS TOBACCO
9 South Centre Street
116 New Hampshire Avenue
SCHRIVER'S ONE-STOP SERVICE
Henderson Avenue at Bedford Street
817 Maryland Avenue
Phone 306 'Phe Very Best In Service For Your Car
Lel's Meet and Dance at the A' M' JACK
Constitution Park 1304 Virginia Avenue Phone 1603
When You Think of Furniture . . .
317 Virginia Avenue
25 Model Rooms
The Finest Display in Cumberland
116 Frederick Street
Keystone Shoe Store
SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
For a firrrif0undJt1A011 wear
169 Baltimore Street Cumberland, Md.
SEE US FOR GOOD FOOD
D, R. KITZMILLER MEMORIALS
Formerly the A. A. ROEDER CO.
Frederick and George Streets
Ray's Homade Shop
ffl' ' px.
Q ling: Q Homade Candy and Donuts
s ml K
and Ice Cream
, D Banana Splits, Milkshakes
3 ff' and Sundaes
X X UNITED
f Venn. STATES
, ff 5 mms The Buchanan Lumber Company
gi E ANDSTAMRS
Y- """' ' .
Lumber and Mill Work
549 N. Centre St.
Phone 1270 Cumberland, Md.
QUALIFY for accounting and auditing po-
sitions in business and government by taking
Strayer's two-year day or three-year evening
Bachelor of Commercial Science QB.C.S.j
degree course. M.C.S. course, one year, in-
cludes coaching for Certified Public Ac-
countants' fC.P.A.j examinations.
STRAYER courses in Accounting are na-
tionally-known, based on the same texts used
by 200 leading universities.
New Classes: SEPTEMBER 8: FEBRUARY
HIGH SCHOOL graduates and college stu-
dents With Strayer training are preferred
applicants for the best secretarial positions.
Strayer graduates make excellent records in
COURSES for Beginners. Review and speed
building classes in shorthand and type-
writing for commercial students.
New Classes: EVERY MONTH
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE secures Positions for Graduates
Over 200 calls each month for trained office employees
Secretarial or Accounting Catalog on request
HOMER BUILDING o 13th and F Streets 0 Washington, D. C.
Ice Cream Co.
THE CREAM OF ALL ICE CREAM
QUALITY and SERVICE
31 Potomac Street
QUICK FROZEN FOODS
Ilcmdlcd by lhc
Phones 854 and 855
Paint and Supply Co.
Phone 158 121 N. Centre St.
IMPERIAL WALL PAPER
Maryland Avenue at Broadway
Savoy Bowling Alleys 1
170 Baltimore Street
12 ALLEYS 6 TABLES
LIBERTY FRUIT EXCHANGE
108 Park Street
Special in Pastries
300 Virginia Avenue
Elder and Valentine
15 Decatur Street
0 Red Comb Poultry Feeds
0 Red Horn Dairy Feeds
0 Certified Baby Chicks
0 Hay, Grains, and Supplies
Phone 1272 Cumberland 879 Ridgeley
Corner Park and Harrison Streets
When you Want Good, Clean, Pure
CANDY AND ICE CREAM
I fs Better Because Our
Home Made Ice Cream and
Candy Are Our Specialties
Corner Bedford and Decatur
jahn Sc Ollier Engraving Company
The Stevenson 85 Foster Company,
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania I
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