New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 54

 

New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 54 of the 1944 volume:

affix fwwffrfm- . YWZFZJW 54 5 if S 1, -3 sa f Q Q Qi if Q, J fs 3 se 5 sf if Q .1 , I Q, ?3 ia 5. K Q ? E1 23 ,. if H 'H E 51 5 4, ,1 'Y 9 Ti IJ H1 4 1 gy. 5 K, 3 ,1 fe 5, 1 1? A H if v I I Q X F. THE CHO a nugr E Jitlbfv V u I u m 1- 5 N u m lr 1- r I Mu y , IU!-1 Nvw Windsur .High Svhuol We, the class of '44, pause to pay tribute to the Alumni of New Windsor High School, who have made the supreme test of human sacriyice and courage-the giving of their lives for their country. S CONTENTS Faculty Open Letter The Echo Staff Senior Class Roll Class Write-ups Class History Class Will Class Prophecy Underclassmen Activities Advertisements WII,LARD L. HAWKINS Principal of the New Wixidsor High School N. W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 5 Faculty WILLARD L. HAWKINS, PRINCIPAL History EVELYN V. MAUs English DORIS M. Hoon i aff Mathematics QM A. GERTRUDE JAMISON Home Economics CRAYSON SHANK Manual Training RUTH ANN KITTNER RICHARD LUNDBERG Physical Education VIRGINIA O. SANDERS Social Science LoIs SILVERBERG Commercial MARGARET GLUCK Music MARGARET H. FLEMING Science P g 6 THE ECHO N. W. H S 0 1 11 pl J 1 1111111 111 11 1 1111 ll 111 hp 1 1 1 1 111 hf I 7727 --, 19114 0241 , 111,,1x1cMfMgf?m1H HJ! ,aw f ' .7 ZZMZQN5 11,141.1 1 MQW ,Jul ' ' WJ? wmv? I A u 1 1 MJZWWMW WWW ?QWQ5WWff21 1 4ww?fww4e-elif ....... N W. H. S. THE ECHO Page Editor-in-chief - Managing Editor Advertising Editors Typing Editors . 1 ' Feature Editors Picture Editors Stag Advisor The Staff Dorothy Lambert Bernice Talbott Betty Lookingbill Doris Lease Eugene Munshaur Harold Fritz Betty Robertson Edna Myers Olive Hoff Inez Weller Edna Young Bernice Talbott Betty Lookingbill Grace Conaway Betty Hoch Rayona Hurley Marie Lawson Grace Conaway Myrtle Pilson Edward Crist Mary Lee Smelser Betty Crist ,lean Deardorff Miss Evelyn Maus Page 8 THE ECHO N.W H S I ,i..... President - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer ACADEMIC Grace Viola Conaway Mary Jeanne Engel Betty Jane Hoch Olive Virginia Hoff Sarah Catherine Hoover Rayona Dimple Hurley Dorothy Lee Lambert Anna Marie Louise Lawson Edna Blanche Myers Mary Lee Devilhiss Smelser Ralph Edward Baust Richard Clair Bullington Betty Irene Crist Edward Milton Crist Class of '44 Class R011 CLASS OFFICERS GENERAL Vernon LeRoy Schaffer - Doris Lease Eugene Harman Bernice Talbott - Betty Hocli COMMERCIAL Jean Audrey Deardorff Gloria Lee Greene Doris Louise Lease Betty Ruth Lookingbill Carlton Eugene Munshaur Lucy Myrtle Pilson Betty Virginia Robertson Winifred Louise Roop Bernice Belle Talbott Edna Pauline Young Inez Mae Weller Royce Aulden Emerson Harold Augustus Fritz Stuart Eugene Harman Clyde Leese N W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 9 RALPH BAUST 4' RALPH ,' Birthday-lVlay 8 Lazy, varefree and a snorer in every class. When it's a matter of athletics, Ralph is at the top of the list. RICHARD BUFFINGTON 4' RICH ,' Biriliday-lVlarch lR Pleasant and happy-go-luCky-- thzzt's Riehard. He likes to tease and is friendly to everyone. He does not believe in intensive stud- ying, but manages to get hy. GRACE CONAWAY 'G GRACIE U Birthday-August ll Sweet, patient and industrious. Crave is right at home on the stage and in the classroom. A friend worth having. BETTY CRIST M BETTY " Birthday-December 14 Betty is jovial, peppy and at- tractive with her dark hair and eyes. Her friendliness towards others has won her a place in the hearts of many of her classmates and friends, especially " Feeserf' Page 10 THE ECHO N. W. H B351 VMAE3 'Exe' ,4 W EDWARD CRIST " PETE 7, Birthday--June ll As class photographer, he takes the "Juniors," eyes. Keep 'em flying, Pete, and hail out when you land. JEAN DEARDORFF " DoLLY ', BirthdayflVlay 4 Energetic and comical, the life of the party is " Dollyf' She is always laughing and playing com- edy roles in plays. Our cheer leader and star comedian. ROYCE EMERSON M ROYCE 3, BirthdaygMay 3 Our " shining history studentlv He knows all the answers inside and out. Neal, well-dressed, and an all around H dudef, JEANNE ENCEL 'L JEAN ,' Birthdayfjuly I6 Reserved, with a quiet humor. "A stitch in time saves nine W- that's Jeauneis motto. N. W. H. s. THE ECI-io Page 11 HAROLD FRITZ " GUS " Birthdayijanuary 28 Good-natured, friendly and will- ing. " Mr. Coddlef, we expect great things of you. GLORIA GREENE " GLORIA ', Birthday-August 24 Jolly and likeable. loves to have a good time. Once you be- come intimately acquainted with her, you'll have a friend. EUGENE HARMAN MEUGENEM BirthdayfDece1nber 3 The perfect ladies man, espe- cially in that C. A. P. uniform. A glance down the hall and you'll see him surrounded by females. Popular and handsome, Eugene is always dreaming of airplanes. BETTY HOCH " HocHAs " Birthday-June 12 Attractive, intelligent and hu- morous. The class 'fjenny Lind." .w 'ii"l, I N of 4 on JML.-,L My 654 M14 Q. Page THE ECHO N. W. H. S. tiff M f-ef? ld-wf"" OLIVE HOFF Ac DUT Us BirthdayfAugust 3l Cute as tricks, with a sparkling Q., personality. Sheis tops in L' stitch- ing." CATHERINE HOOVER " Hoover: ,' Birthdayfjune 3 Quiet, shy-with an unmistake- able air of simplicity. Her shin- ing light glows in the domestic held. RAYONA HURLEY cc RAY 99 Birthday-August lil Attractive, quiet and petite. A good friend at all timesl .. ali.. ...... ---...,,.- DOROTHY LAMBERT " Downs " Birthday-August l9 Our star in the classroom and on the stage. Enviable personal- ity, imaginative, studious. Dottie is popular and well liked. Large- ly through her gifted pen was this book possible. M. ,uw M af ' t gm , ie!..f...1'3i-f- Mase.. alkuw-Mat' vfgf-,JLCZCL N. W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 13 MARIE LAWSON " MAREE v BirthdaywDecember 23 Here is one who will argue to the crack of doom over u detail in history or geography, especially , E ff, if it has to do with women in 'V jf r politics. She is a studious and L j an independent student. ,fl l -' DORIS LEASE 4' DoT 7' Birtllclay-Ovtolmer 23 Class president, star athlete and a little " Wavkyf, See you at the skating rink, Doris. CLYDE Lmsn W H CLYDE " Birlllday-January 15 " Not at care in the worldf' Clyde is right at home around test tulmes and lnunsen lmurners. BETTY LOOKINGBILL l 4' BETTY " Birtliday-March 31 Independent, happy and friend- ly. She's a lover of Hrustyl' hair and "navy" lilue. 5 eil' ' Page 14 THE ECHO N. W. H EDNA MYERS as 7: Birthday-December l6 4' ,lo 1' is the carefree, athletic, udonit-give-a-darnll member of the class of 744. Tom-boyish and frank, M1077 will probably make a good farmeris wife. EUGENE MUNSHAUR '4 SHORTY " BirthdaySMarch 17 Makes no difference about his size, Eugene can still catch the girls. Fun-loving and mischiev- ous, not too fond of studying is Eugene. MYRTLE PILSON 4' MYRT U Birthday-August 7 This is the quiet, bashful South- erner of the Senior Class. Am- bitious anfl pleasant, "Myrt', will advance in the nursing field. BETTY ROBERTSON 'G BETTY i' Birthday-September 22 An attractive brunette with per- sonality. And when she gets in a basketball uniform, 4'wow"! 'DL W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 15 WINIFRED ROOP " WINNIE ', Birthday--December l 5 Willing, likeable and friendly. Always ready with her 'S equip- ment 'in Commercial classes. VERNON SCHAFFER 4' VERNON U BirtbdaygAp1'ilf5 Tall, dark and handsome, " class Romeo." Like the movie films he projects, he's our " berof, MARY LEE SMELSER " MARY " Birthday-October 22 Attractive, popular, vivacious, with a definite interest in the Navy Blue. Her personality will lead her far. BERNICE TALBOTT " TALBOTT " Birthday-September 1 Ambitious, studious, comely and intelligent. A capable leader in all activities. A secretary worth having! iff' fl... IW Page 16 THE ECHO N. W. Kieff- 639 INEZ WELLER " SCEETER " BirthdayfAMay 30 Whois "diHerent', and pleas- ingly pleasant? Why, that's Inez. She always has a practical joke up her sleeve. EDNA YOUNG " EDNA " Birthday-March 18 Ambitious, quiet and reserved. Our efficient librarian and a con- stant honor student. The cover of this bool: was designed by Myrtle Pilson N W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 17 Class History I n1ustn't forget to tell you about what happened the other evening. I was invited to dinner by some middle-aged folks who lived close to our camp. What a swell meal it was, too. I'll never forget how nice they were to me Well, anyhow, after we finished eating, tl should say stuffing ourselves J we strolled outside to enjoy whatever cool, refreshing, May breeze there was available. We began to talk first about current affairs, then the conversation switched to school days gone by. When I told them I had gone to New Windsor School, they said, " What a quaint name! Do tell us all about what you did when you went theref, So I began: " Nothing particularly important or interesting happened during my elementary years, except that I had the usual measles, mumps and whatever else kids get at that stage. " The day I became a freshman was when I began to feel excited about school life and school work for the first time. As I look back now, I must have been awfully green but I thought I was something then. I remember I got up early so I would have plenty of time to do my chores, dress, eat breakfast and meet the bus. " When the bus finally slowed down and stopped in front of the school, I was trembling with excitement. As I stepped off the vehicle, I discovered some other " freshiesf' and we stumbled bewilderedly to the third floor of the building. While making our way down the hall, we glanced in room after room in an effort to locate some familiar face who could tell us where our homeroom would be. All of a sudden we found it. The other kids shouted a welcome and said our homeroom teacher was Miss Thompson. What a time we all had that day and the ensuing week trying to change classes correctly. Gradually it became a mere incidental in our daily lives and we thought nothing of it. The class was so large that it was divided into two sections with Miss Stine as the homeroom teacher for the other half. " It seemed to us at the offset of our high school career that four years was a long time before we would graduate. But, zip, the Hrst year had passed before we realized it. " As sophomores, we began to feel we were getting somewhere. How funny and conspicuous the new class of "freshies" looked to us now. But then someone was al- ways calling us 4' silly sophomores "-which was really just as bad as " freshies l' and more of an injustice. This year Cap. Weigle was our homeroom teacher. Things went along pretty smoothly all year. What with studying, basketball and the like. the year had gone already. " We then enjoyed life as " jolly juniorsf, At last we were next in rank to the Seniors and could enjoy a few extra privileges. Mrs. Hood, a new member of the faculty, was our homeroom teacher that year. Page 18 THE ECHO N. W. H S " One Friday evening the whole class went on a skating party. We really had fun. In fact, we enjoyed ourselves so much that we decided to go again. This time we had a Weiner roast and skating party combined. " The Junior girls could beat any other team in the whole high school in basket- ball, except the Seniors. And the Junior boys were equally as good. " Many members of the class participated in the Victory Corps Organization. " Graduation Day for the Seniors was approaching. We were near to them and seemed to sense some of the low spirits at the parting of the ways. Next year would be our turn. Some of us could hardly wait, while others thought the time would come too soon. " At last, we were Seniors, with Miss Maus as our homeroom advisor. But strangely enough, we didnit feel like Seniors. Indeed, we felt like Juniors still. " About a week later we organized our class and elected the following class of- ficers: President, Doris Leaseg Vice President, Eugene Harmang Secretary, Bernice Talbott, Treasurer, Betty I-loch. " A few weeks later when we were beginning to feel and act like Seniors fl think!J the Student Government was set up. The officers were: President, Bernice Talbottg Vice President, Anna Englarg Secretary and Treasurer, Betty Lookingbill. We were a well organized class and got along quite agreeably with each other from the be- ginning. " Our class donated a War Bond to the County and helped collect waste paper for the war effort. " The staff for the Senior edition of H The Echo I' was organized and we began to make plans and submit suggestions. OURS was going to be "tops',. " We had a bake sale and several more skating parties which meant more fun. Although the OPA restricted our usual trip to Washington, we made several com- mando raids on Baltimore and witnessed some swell stage plays. The first was " Junior Miss i'-Judy was always either getting into trouble or busy extricating herself from it. " Oklahoma i' was a great musical hit. We're still singing " Oh, What a Beautiful Morning." The eccentric old ladies in " Arsenic and Old Lacef' with the aid and assistance of Col. Teddy Roosevelt, seemed to Hchargei' right into our hearts. " After Christmas we began work on the Senior play " The Doctor Has a Daugh- ter " with Dottie Lambert in the lead. In March, we presented it again for the benefit of the Red Cross. " For a while we were busy selling subscriptions for magazines. We wanted to win the magazine campaign-and we did! " At last, May came. Graduation was close by. How busy we were-sending invitations, doing last minute studying and shopping and a dozen and one other things. " Graduation Day descended upon us all at once. Almost everyone had a sort of tugging at his heart. We were about to step out into the world. But, thanks to the guidance and help of the faculty we stepped out and faced that world with confidence. " Before I go, and I really must, I just want to say one more thing. If the world would get along as agreeably as our class did, war would be banished from the earth forever. Thanks for the lovely evening. And good nightla' N W H S THE ECHO Page I9 Class Will We, the class of ,441-, Amid the troubles of this war- Rummage to our fellowmen, All that's written by this pen. Ralph Baust will sell his delicate snore To Laverne Flickinger, a Sophomore. Richard Bujington sells that smile of his To Chuck and Bob Devilbiss. Edward Crist auctions his first solo flight To john Crawrner Lto add to his height! . Royce Emerson to Vernon Wagner sells this: His own technique of how to kiss! Harold Fritz sells his garage aches and pains To a husky farmer-Joseph Haines. Eugene Harman auctions his hair so curly To a freshman " dude 7, labeled Bud Hurley. Clyde Lease sells his athletic muscle To that junior strong man, Thomas Trussell. Eugene Munshaur offers his nimble physique To none other than Robert Sittig. Vernon Schaeffer sells his movie machine skill, And Kenneth Lowman his position will fill. lean Deardorj lets go of her giggling tongueg lt's headed for the mouth of Stewart Young. Guess what! Edna Young her long curls will doff And sell them all four to .limmy Hoff. Inez Weller auctions her flirtations so gay To Doris Fritz, to use as shesmay. Bernice Talbott is selling her ollice tasks To Elizabeth McKinney to do what " Prof " asks. Mary Lee Smelser is our next atiractive vendorg She sells to Betty Ecker all her splendor. Winifred Roop auctions her mumps, so alarmin' To a jivin' junior, Carroll Harman. Betty Robertson will part with her figure so thin And sell it to dreamy Betty Goodwin. With her typewriter keys, Myrtle Pilson doth part And sends them into Estelle Srnith's heart. For sale: One sense of humor-Edna Myers. H May I buy that? 'l Harold Kipe inquires. Betty Lookingbill sells her Navy dates To Ruth Smith who patiently waits. Page 20 THE ECHO N. W. H. S. To Betty Babylon, Doris Lease will sell Her athletic ability and a voice to yell. Marie Lawson will sell her answers in history To Edward Riggs, who thinks they're a mystery. Dottie Lambert sells her trip around the world To that Bajington boy, whose name is Jerald. Rayona H urley, for a trip to the Oriental corner, Will sell her school days to Kitty Lee Warner. Catherine Hoover sells her masculine power To that S' heap, big man i'-Lawrence Munshaur. What a buy! That brunette beauty-Olive Hoj- Sells some of it to blonde Thelma Pof. Betty Hoch auctions her dramatics and singingg Shels selling them at a premium to Earl Y ingling. Wanted: " One person for farm workf, Apply at Gloria Creene's. Marianna Lambert will answer and don her blue jeans. Jeanne Engel auctions her ability to sew To Betty Perry wherever she may go. Betty Crist offers her sparkling eyesg " I'll buy them," Catherine Warner replies. Grace Conaway sells her A in French and the study it takes To a happy-go-lucky junior-Lorraine Rakes. To the Juniors, we sell the humble rights Of being a Senior and the " guiding lightsf' To the Sophomores, who have two more years, We sell all our hardships, toil and tears. To the Freshmen, who have only just begun, We sell our wishes of success, health and fun. To all the faculty, so staunch and true, We express our thanks for getting us through. So, we the class of 714, Amid the triumphs of this war- Having sold all our treasures rare, Add, " Please handle them with care '15 ,la Thou, in whose sight A thousand years are but as yesterday And as a watch in the night, Help me ln my frailty To make real What l believe. -Lieberman. N W. I-I. S. THE ECHO Page 21 Class Prophecy Q 9l, 92, 93 sheep over the fence, 94, 95, 96 sheep over the fence "-toss, turn and toss-" 97 sheep-over-the fence-98-sheep-over th-zzzzzzzzf' In the distance, I hear the steady hum-hum of the planes. The scene is the Wash- ington National Airport-l950. Everyone seems in a hurry to go some place. They call out, " All aboard for cross country flight." I hop on board and what to my amazement should I find but that the charming airplane hostess is none other than my old school friend, Mary Lee Snzelser. She says there,s someone l would like to sec up front. We open the door to the pilot's compartment and there is Pele Cris! at the controls. They had planned on this trip to see some of the '4-4 alumni who are now scattered all over the world. And much to my delight, they said I might tag along. First destination, Rockefeller Institute, New York. Marie Lawson, who is one of the leading bacteriologists at the Institute, has just found a new type of bacteria which looks as if it will even surpass penicillin. One of the able assistants is Edna Myers. feanne Engel, attired in a white nurse's uniform, rushes in to get some of this new drug for a dying patient. She has only time to tell us that Bellevue Hospital is now her home. Henry Ford's Plant, Chicago, Illinois! In a special laboratory of his own, Harold Fritz is working on a new part which will revolutionize the Ford motor car. Between working hours, Doris Lease is carrying on a physical fitness class to give the women more strength for their jobs. V Warm Springs, Georgia. As we leave some passengers for the food conference, we see Betty Loolcingbill among the crowd of spectators. She's secretary to Congress- man Willard, who will be one of the likely candidates for the next presidential elec- lion. Birmingham, Alabama! Yve stop at the Good Housekeeping Bureau where Calh- erine Hoover is testing foods. Memphis, Tennessee. As we go into the Kennedy General Hospital there em- ployed at the switchboard is lean Dearrlorff. Between times she cheers up the patients. We go to the 6th floor where Olive Hof is carrying on her therapeutic work, very successfully. San Antonio, Texas! We can see a big sign advertising Roy Emcampis Dude Ranch, as we land. When we get there who should be the owner but Royce Emerson. Hollywood, California! I can't wait for this thrill. We're so anxious to see the fabulous " Berne " who is starring in MCM,s forthcoming picture " Timkaraf, It had been in all the newspapers how Darryl Zanuckis personal secretary, Bernice Talbott, had been snatched from under his nose to star in this picture. Right oil' the lot is a charming little dress shop. Gloria Greene and Inez Weller have collaborated their ideas for an exclusive dress shop for the stars. Montreal, Canada. The scene is one of Canada's post-war C. A. P. airfields. Standing on the field is Eugene Harman who is instructing the new trainees. Nome, Alaska-the shortest way to the Far East by plane! At the head of the big, new weather forecasting station built by the U. S. and Canada is Clyde Lease. Page 22 THE ECHO N. W. H Cuba! At last Fm getting my desire to see where sugar comes from. Our class- mate, Ralph Baust, is the overseer of one of the plantations. Melbourne, Australia! Richard Bujjzingtorfs interest in farming has led him to raising wool for the English government. Wellington, New Zealand! ln the land of nowhere Rayona Hurley is trying to bring education to the ignorant natives. Myrtle Pilson has made this home and is working on common native diseases. Bombay, India! Working day and night at the Sahara Hospital is Grace Cona- way, who has been given a special citation for the valuable work she has done. Paris, France! The rising young French singer that weave been hearing so much about is Betty Hoch. She is doing post-graduate work at the Paris Conservatory. " Beth," a model at " La Modise," is in reality our old classmate, Betty Robertson. London, England! Dottie Lambert is broadcasting the news on the English home- front for B. B. S. Eugene Munshaur is still proudly wearing the Navy blues. Heis in port while his ship is getting repairs. Natal, Brazil. Edna Young is taking Brazil by storm with her Marimba concerts. Secretary to United States Ambassador of Good Will to South America is Winnie Roop. The Pan-American Airlines is holding another big conference. Who, to our surprise, should we see but Vernon Shaeffer, speaking in behalf of United Airlines. Norfolk, Virginia. The "Greatest Little Thing on Two Skates " is the title given to our old friend, Betty Crist. She's stopping off at Norfolk in her tour of the Post- war servicemenis camps. Toss, turn and toss-stretch-" Um-m-m." I feel as if I hadn't slept a wink! The hum of motors-miles of blue oceans and mountains and valleys-the sound of fa- miliar voices-R-rrrrring-rrrrring! lt canst be, but it is, 7 a. m.! Ten Little French Maidens There were ten jolly girls in our French class, Picture ten jolly girls anywhere " en masse." Popular, well-dressed Mary Lee in dancing activities did shine, But the Navy called her and then we were nine. Pretty, happy Olive was as sweet as " a dategii Nursing became her obsession and then we were eight. Betty's voice was the sweetest thing this side of Heaven, The Metropolitan wanted her-now that leaves seven. We'll remember Catherine for the tempting food she did mix: On the farm she was needed, so now we are six. For everything good did bright, ambitious Marie strive, College appealed to her and that left us five. Many hours over her books did Bayona poreg Mr. Hyson needed her, so that makes us four. jovial, kind Jeanne always busy as a bceg A seamstress was wanted, and now we're three. To sweet, demure Gracie Weill always be true, She's off to the hospital which leaves only two. Bright, smiling Edna was so much fun, In a lab she was wanted so that left us one. Talented Dottie, our actress, to Hollywood did run Alas! ln our French class now there are none! N. W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 23 5 o ,W,ww,!Qfw!ww,-M' The Underclassmen " An old friend is the best friend H- We mean this for our underclassmeng For friends they have been and will remain No matter what new ones we may gain. Just turn this page and you will see Our underclassmen from care so free. As you glimpse their faces so clear and bright, You will understand why they were our delight. Page 24 THE ECHO N W H S Alhaugh, Ruth Bankercl, Nancy Bond, June Boone, Dorothy Daley, MHl'gI2ll'ftl lfvker, Betty lf. lickcr, Betty J. Englar, Anna lfranklin, Mary H. Fritz, Doris Fritz, Pauline Getty, Nellie Goodwin, Betty Lambert, Marianna McKinney, Elizabeth Naill, Florence Pofl, Shirley Rakes, Lorraine Smith, Estelle Smith, Helen Smith, Ruth junior Class Wzxrlclell. l,ucillC Xvarner, Catherine Vtfeishaar, Mary J Carr, Maurice UI'2,lWIIlt'l', john Devillmiss, Charles Devillliss, Rolmerl Heltilvriclle, Leo Haines. Joe Harman, Carroll Johnston, Alfred Jenkins, Nathan Lowman, Kenneth Munshaur, Lawrence Myers, Gilbert Riggs, lilclwarcl Sittig, Robert Talbert, Carroll Trussell, Thomas Young, Stewart Yingling, Earl N. W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 25 Betty Babylon Ann Bowman Dartliene Duvall Viola Frovk Nora Hurley Franm-es Metcalfe Betty ,lane Ogle Doris Pittinger Betty Reddiek Doris Slahley Gladys Steinlierg Alice Waltz Kitty Lee Warner Irene Young Ruby Young Sophomore Class Carroll Baust Francis Boone Jerald Bufnngton Raymond Carr Marvin Devilbiss Laverne Flicking James Holi Calvin Lawrence John Means Burnell Sauble Edwin Selby Roy Utz Carl Ward Vernon Wagner Francis Reese Page 26 THE ECHO N W H S Olive lilarksten Margaret liuflinglon Marie Daley Joyce Duvall Betty Eyler Marie Fisher Janet Fritz Ida Haines Betty Hatfield Ruth Ellen lloover Ruby Horning Vivian Koontz lfvelyn Lease Lavonne Masemorc Betty Perry Thelma Pofif Uarse Quesenberry Ava Rakes Ann Roser Nliriam Schneider Geraldine Sherfey Mary Singer Alva Smith lielty Jane Smith Freshman Class llwain Hamme Thelma Stultz Virginia Trussell Virginia Warner' Ethel Vlleller Doris Williar Oliver Bowman Joseph Daley Edward Derr Charles Picker Donald Eyler Rolmert Froek Charles Carver Paul Carver Jones Hurley Harold Kipe Wlilliam Koons James Marsh Eugene Miller Kenneth Munshaur John Riggs Richard Slultz W'illiam Trussell Howard Wisner Milton Zolliekoffer W. H. S. THE ECHO Ma ....... Girls' Basketball Senior Varsity Page 28 THE ECHO N. W. H S Boys' Basketball Athletics This year, even though we haven't been able to go to other schools, weve tried to carry on our athletic program. Reverend Lundberg and Mrs. Kittner did a wonderful job with the little time they had. At lunch time we ran off the Class tournaments. There was much rivalry between the grades. The Seniors took all the first honors, with the Junior boys and Sopho- more girls taking second place. lVlr. Hawkins, Mrs. Hood and Robert Sittig inter- changed Coaching positions. There was a very exciting game played between the Bloomer Girls and Varsity Senior girls. This was a contest between the regular members of the team and the 4' greeniesf, Asthe " Bloonierettes ii bounced and prancerl over the floor, the various hues of green, red, yellow and pink reminded one of a carnival. Every now and then the uspecialw referee, Miss Maus would call a foul. Several of the Bloomer Girls surprised us with baskets after practically running all over the Iloor. But what a good time we had! Between halves we were served orange slices by Jean Deardorii on roller skates. The winners were, of course, the Follies. However, those Bloomer Girls were right in there pitching-long bloomers and alll An exciting game was held between the Walkersville and New Windsor Varsity boys. Although our boys played a valiant game, they lost 29 to l2. With the help of our coaches our athletic program has been very successful con- sidering the disadvantage of time, gas and cars. N. W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 29 The Student Government The Student Council for the 1913-"lil school your was organized as follows: President ------- Bernice Talbott Nice President - - - Anna Englar Secretary and Treasurer - Betty Lookinglmill Faculty Adviser ------ Mr. Hawkins We have tried to sponsor groups which would benefit the school. The committees and l'll2lll'lllCll included: Social - Salvage - lfire Drill and A l,ltll'tlllllt'll - ASSt"lllllly - llonds and Stain llealth Room Lost and lfound l'roperty - Discipline Locker Key Athletic - tiheer Leader PS ir - Mary Lee Smelser - - - - Marie Lawson Raid Captain 'wernon Selialler - - - - Edward Crist - lletty lloeli - lletly Crist - Olive Hott Grace Conaway Myrtle llilson - Edna Young.: - - lfugene llarlnon Doris Lease, Ralph llaust - - - - - ,lean Deardorff The Student Council as a group have tried to promote better fellowship among students, and they have tried to help make the school a better place for work and play. Page 30 THE ECHO N. W. H. S The Doctor Has a Daughter O11 February 24, the seniors presented this three-act play in the school auditorium. The doctor has a daughter and what a daughter! Tommy, the daughter, was al- ways getting people in trouble by trying to help them. ln her little schemes she in- volved her Aunt Cassie, her maid and her sister. But in the end everything turned out happily. Tommyis sister married, and Tommy won a silver cup for her teacher. The entire action of the play took place in the living room of the residence of Doc Billings, a physician, situated in a small midwestern town. The cast was very much honored when the Red Cross leaders of Uniontown asked them to present the play in Uniontown Elementary School, on March 31, for the Red Cross drive. With the hard work and patience of the director, Miss Maus, the play was very successful at both schools. CAST Tommy - - - - Dorothy Lambert Dodo - - - - Bernice Talbott Cleota - - Jean Deardorff Mrs. Billings - Grace Conaway "Dorm Billings - Eugene Harman Flora Lee Billings Mary Lee Smelser Chuck Hall - Eugene Munshaur Lulu Thaxter - - Betty Hoch David Torrence - Thomas Trussell Cassandra Thorn - Olive Hoff Ed Smith - - Boyce Emerson Mr. Coddle - - Harold lfritz N. W. H. S. THE ECHO Page 31 Food Soothes The Savage Man -Q ?' ., X g W Q' gn 3 ..,. f me Chemistry---It Smells ., V: ,W Please Rip This Out -':'-e""' P g 32 THE ECHO N. W. H. S. Parlez-Vous Francais The Shortest Distance Between Two Points Is the Great Circle A Book Is Man's Best Friend N. W. H. S. TI-IE ECHO P g 33 The Line Forms To the Right Take A Letter, Please A Nail in Time Saves Nine P g 34 THE ECHO N. W. H. S Typists' Serenade We Want a Basket Lights, Camera, Action At Work on "The Echo' .W ,Qwlfwif ,wwijbwafaw ,Q mwah. ,7ZfffW if V ', ,Olav W1 W 'L , 19- h X sv Jl uo ra Ls M W gg : WV? t C1 F 'dv'-f'fLZ-f.fJ,1,.,.,4.f,Z? if M iffffffo Mjwzzrff Mwffv wif' gy ' S W x3fy3w ' W 'L ' gk? , M R .v f' ' -' ' fi 1kpj2?8 ' L XM my l 5 Sl X3 M S M Performing a Dual Role For You and Viftory Class Rings and Pins Commencement lnvitations Personal Cards - Diplomas YOUR BALFOUR MAN Mr. Henry Wittich 105 W. Saratoga St. Baltimore CD , Maryland L. G. BALFOUR CO. - ATTLEBORO - MASSACHUSETTS IT PAYS T0 PAY CASH At 'Ge Coffman-Fisher Co. Department Stores More Goods For Same Same Goods For Less Compliments 0 f Guy W. Babylon 8: Son Manufacturers of Automatic Sealing Burial Vaults NEW WINDSOR, MD. if X 'S 3 Compliments J' N N m' Jeweler of Successor to Casse11's J, Baile The Store of New Fashioned Jewelry and Old Fashioned Honesty President East Main St. Medford Grocery Company WESTMINSTER MARYLAND Compliments of Western Maryland College WESTNIINSTER, MARYLAND '31 3' Shady Spring Farm T. B. and Bangs Accredited Herd of 4-0 Registered Ayrshires Dams and Daughters of the Approved Sire, Sycamore Saylor Choice Calves for Sale Martin L. Myers, Owner Telephone Westminster 831-F-12 WESTMINSTER, MD. R. F. D. No. 5 ig Lambert Garage RUSSELL C. LAMBERT, PROP. General Repairing Hudson Sales and Service Electric and Acetylene Welding 30-Minute Battery Charge Business Phone 68-W Residence Phone 68-J NEW WINDSOR, MARYLAND Beauty Counselors, Inc. Sensible Skin Care Cosmetics Free Beauty Skin Analysis Given By Appointment Complete Line of Gifts on Hand Call Local Counselor Mrs. Mary D. Reedy Phone New Windsor 83-R Planning a Party or F eed? CO T0- Roop's Grocery " The House That Service Built " Purveyors of Fine Foods Since 1896 Telephone No. 44 Best wishes to the Class of '44 'Si 3 Compliments Carroll and State Theaters Compliments of Farrner's Supply Company Mc-Cormick-Deering Farm Equipment XVESTMINSTER, MARYLAND 5 E Compliments of Charles Carroll Hotel C om plimenls Of Farmers Fertilizer and Feed Co. Union Bridge 20 Westminster 289 W F R K 55 Wm. F. Myers' Sons, Inc. Pork Packers and Sausage Manufacturers VUESTMINSTER, MD. J 0 H N S . H Y D E WESTMINSTER, MD. Phones: Westminster 562 New Windsor 10 Crushed Stone - Sand - Lime Cement Concrete Blocks Compliments of RAINBOW ROLLER RIN K BIG PIPE CREEK PARK Umnler New Management " SHELL SERVICE STATION " W. Main St. and Penna. Ave. WESTMINSTER, MD. Cas - Oil -- Accessories Car Washing, Greasing, Tire Repair- ing.and Inspection Hours 7 A. M. to 7 P. M. Phone 393 ALBERT O. SHOEMAKRR, PROP. F. H. HAINES Successor to J. E. Formwalt GENERAL MERCHANDISE UNIONTOWN, MD. Phone Westminster 855-F-22 The Carroll County Savings Bank UNIoNTowN, MARYLAND Salules The Youth of America Compliments of Westminster Deposit 8a Trust Co. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation A Solution to the Gift Problem- A Subscription to A Favorite Magazine at P. G. Coffman Co. WESTMINSTER, NIARYLAND 32 Q K 3 K0-ED KLUB " The Best Soda Shop In Town U 52 W. Main St. WESTMINSTER, MARYLAND DUTTERERYS FLORIST SHOP Member of The Floristis Telegraph Delivery Service 114 Pennsylvania Ave. Phone 350 WESTMINSTER, Mn. C om plimenls EVERHARTS BARBER SHOP D. D. HARTZLER 8z SONS UNION BRIDGE NEW WINDSOR TWO FUNERAL HOMES C om pl im ents BROWNIE'S KORNER ENSOR HARDWARE CO. Suc cessor to E. C. Ensor Builders' Hardware and Cutlery Paints, Farm Supplies and Implements, Tractors Motor Trucks L. A. SCHNEIDER Dealer In General Merchandise and Farm Produce Phone 15-F-23 New Windsor, Md. SAMS CREEK W. LEE HOKE AGENCY INSURANCE Automobile, Fire, Life, Liability Windstorm, Etc. Phone 9-R NEW WINDSOR, MD. W R 8 25 Com plimenls Pi1son's Drug Store of LOVELL'S BARBER SHOP DRUGS SODA LUNCH We thank our advertisers for their cooperation and NEW WINDSOR, MARYLAND support. Palronize them! 5 5 Westminster Studio Qisiinclive Qorirzziiure School and College Photography---Commercial Photography WESTNIINSTER, MARYLAND W ff se K if Compliments of Compliments of J' C' STRINE sl SONS Powder Puff Beauty Shoppe General Merchandise, Notions , , U d M t W lt Hardware, Palnts and GTOCCFICS n er argare a ers Telephone 27-J Manager, Berniece Crossnickle NEW WINDSOR, MARYLAND Phone 95 C ourtesy of Compliments STRINE'S MEAT MARKET Of NEW WINDSOR, MD. 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Suggestions in the New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) collection:

New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

New Windsor High School - Echo Yearbook (New Windsor, MD) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

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