Stephens City High School - Newtown Pippin Yearbook (Stephens City, VA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1942 volume:
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HE QEWTOW PIPPI
TI-IE SENIOR CLASS
STEPHENS CITY HIGH SCHOOL
STEPHENS CITY, VTRGTNTA
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The Staff, in presenting the NEWTOWN PIPPIN.
Volume III, to their fellow students, attempts to
commemorate some of the priceless moments you
have all known. Moments possible only in a demo-
cratic school, Within a democratic nation.
"If a nation expects to be ignorant and free, in a
state of civilization," wrote Thomas Jeiferson in
1816, "it expects what never was and never shall be."
To you all, then, may this book serve to stir
fond memories of Stephens City High School and a
deep appreciation of your own United States of
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LESLIE DUNCAN KLINE
The Frederick County School Division
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL OFFICERS
LESLIE D. KLINE, Superintendent
Fred J. Larrick, Chairman
A. L. Omps
Fred A. Whitacre
BACK CREEK DISTRICT
Charles A. Mcllwee
Mrs. Harold Sheetz
Miss A. Preston Starling
PHILIP REESE BAYL1ss
1926 - 1941
CROSSING THE BAR
Sunset and evening star.
And one clear call for me!
And may there be no moaning of the bar.
When I put out to see.
But such as tide as, moving, seems asleep,
Too full for sound and foam-
When that which drew from out the boundless deep
Turns again home.
Twilight and evening bell,
And after that the dark!
And may there be no sadness or farewell,
When I embark:
For though from out our bourne of time and place
The flood may bear me far-
I hope to see my Pilot face to face
When I have crosed the bar.
-Alfred, Lord Tennyson
. SCHOOL SONG
Hail to thee old Stephens City
School we love so dear.
Now, for thee, old Alma Mater
We will stand and cheer.
Let us never from her sever
Speak out loud and bold
Loyal hearts to her, we're bringing
Hail the Blue and Gold.
Now, let's shout the chorus loudly
Bear the' emblem high.
On we march for Alma Mater
Singing, Do or Die.
Fair the memories that we cherish
Let us raise our voices strongly
School that we adore.
H , -
ROBERT E. A YLOR
E ULA Alll'LlfCK
FRED A. DOBBINS MARTHA FUNK JAMES GORDON XIRS. ELSII? HOYIERMAIJ7
Agrfcullure Fifth Grady H1'smrgJ-Gvogruphc, l1,I'lgl11VSh-1:l'N'lL'l7
EDWIN H. JONES
NIRS. CLINTON RHODES
VIRGINIA S,I'ICKI.IEY MRS. XV. NI. STICKLEY, III IVIRS. JAMES SWING LORIMER WALKER
Civics Second Grade Fourth Grade Science
Social Emnmnics Mathematics
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We believe that we govern our actions by our faith in God.
We believe thafa nation is as strong as its individuals.
We believe that we have the ability to adapt ourselves to a dynamic society.
We believe that democracy represents the highest known form of political
We believe that we have in our hands the perpetuation of this government
of the people, by the people, and for the people: Whose just powers are derived
from the consent of the governed: this government which guarantees liberty.
equality and justice for all.
We believe that true freedom for one person must carry with it freedom
for everyone else!
We believe that we Seniors are loyal, staunch and true Americans: proud to
believe in the glory of the "Red, White and Blue."
We believe that Education and Democracy are handmaidens of Peace and
'We believe that we shall strive to leave the world a better place for mankind
for- having lived in it.
-Mary Belle Watts.
O' ,Q .
SENIOR CLASS QFFICERS+1942
President. ROY BAYLISS
EI.SIlf HOVFRMALII. Sponsor VIRGINIA STICIQLEY, Sponsor
V iuerlfresidenr. MARY BELLE WATTS
SUL'l't'ltIl'!.l, ROLAND SNAPP Treasurer. DAN METZ
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"We must all hang together, or assuredly
we shall all hang separately."
SENIOR MINUTE BIOGRAPHIES
CLARA ELOISE ALEIN
Eloise Albin was born December 5, 1925, near Stephens City, Virginia.
Eloise, scholarly and genial, will make a success in her chosen field because she
is industrious. Her school activities iricludez Member of Home Economics
Club, the Ciirls' Athletic Association and Assistant Editor of the "Newtown
James was born at Albin, Virginia, on May 10, 1925. James is a quiet
studious boy who is always willing to do his part. No class is complete with-
out such a boy.
BEATRICE CHARLOTTE ANDERSON
Beatty, a gentle combination of fun and seriousness, was born in Win-
chester, Virginia, August 13, 1924. Beatrice has been an active member of the
Cilee, Home Economics and French Clubs. '
RHODA KATHRYN BAKER
Our outstanding red-haired girl is Rhoda. She was born in Romney, West
Virginia, May 3, 1925. Rhoda came to Stephens City when a freshman and
has since been a member of Home Economics Club and a critic on the newspaper
staff. Her ambition must materialize since she is dependable and ambitious.
DAVIS LEE BAUGHMAN
Spike was born November 13, 1925, in West Virginia. He was a member
of the Future Farmers in '39 and '40. He does not understand how he became
Editor-in-Chief of the "Newtown Pippin" or a member of the Glee Club.
Here's the answer, Davis: your words and actions are born of a fair and open
mind: a gentleman, dependable and deliberate whose dry wit gives you zest.
ROY WILLIAM BAYLISS
Roy, the competent and popular President of our Class, was born at
Chambersville, Virginia, September 20, 1923. Roy has served as President of
the Freshman Class and Vice-President of the Junior Class. This year, he is
Secretary offthe Boys' Athletic Association and Circulation Manager of the
YVONNE JUANITA BAYLISS
Bonnie was born September 26, 1924, in Chambersville, Virginia. She
is kind and friendly, liked by everyone. Her school activities include: member
of Home Economics and French Clubs, Girls' Athletic Association and As-
sistant Editor of "Newtown Pippin." Bonnie is going to join the Navy as a
RICHARD KENNETH BOYD
Dick will be remembered for his baseball ability. He was born near
Winchester. Virginia, July 23, 1922. He was Vice-President of the Sophomore
Class. and has been a member of the Baseball Team since 1938. This year he
is a member of the Annual Staff. His ambition of becoming a famous baseball
player should be realized.
JOSEPH WILLIAM BRUMBACK
Billy was born March 18, 1924, at Stephens City, Virginia. If you want
Billy, look for a group of Senior girls. If he's not there, wait, he'll be back
soon! Bill has been active in other fields too: for instance, President of the
Junior Class. a member of the Basket Ball Squad, Safety Patrol, Frederick
County School Band, Student Council and the "Newtown Pippin" Staff.
FRANK HARMON BRUMBACK -
Frank. a name prophetic of his temperment, was born October 28, l924,
at Opequon. Virginia. Frank is well noted for his alarming eloquence which
quite astounds his teachers and associates. We desire that time mellow his
frankness but never destroy his honesty. Frank has held the following honors:
President of Future Farmers of America, President of Degree Team, Secretary-
Tieisurer of Athletic Association. Secretary, Reporter of Student Council, Presi-
dent of Newspaper Staff, Vice-President of Finance Board and member of the
A'Newtown Pippin" Staff.
JANICE LOUISE BUCHER
Janice was born on January 2, 1924, near Winchester, Virginia. She has
been a member of the Culee and Home Economics Clubs. and served on the News-
paper Staff. If you ever need a nurse, look up Janice.
HENRY JACOB CARBAUGI-I
Henry was born near Stephens City. Virginia, on November 6, 1922.
Probably it is safe to say that Henry's greatest love is the F. F. A. Some day
Henry's name will be recorded on the successful farmers roll of honor. Henry
has been President of the Sophomore Class, President of the Cerjral Finance
Board. Treasurer of F. F. A., President of Student Council and a member of
Baseball Team, Boxing Team and the "Newtown Pippin" Staff.
MA URICE EDWARD CARPENTER l
'On August 16, 1923, at Hayfield, Virginia, Maurice was born. He is
easily recognized by his jolly good humor, and his recent hair cut. ARMY
STYLE. Maurice is a well-rounded individual as his activities testify: for
example, a member of the F. F. A.. Drum and Bugle Corps, Glee Club and the
"Newtown Pippin" Staff. The world could take a few more like Maurice,
and be better for it.
BERNICE IRENE CARPER
At Winchester, Virginia, on May 27, 1923, Bernice was born. It may
happen that Bernice will be a French Interpreter because she is such an interested
student of this language. Bernice is the star member of the French Club.
RICHARD SWIMLEY CATHER
Richard knew he liked the world and everybody in it when he opened his
eyes for the first time on August 22, 1922, in Opequon, Virginia. He is a
member of the Future Farmers of America, the Athletic Association and the
Baseball Team. Richard is Assistant Editor of Athletics on the "Newtown
ROSE LEE CATI-IER
Rose Lee was born June 16, 1924, in Winchester, Virginia. Rose is a
true friend which is indeed a coveted distinction. She is an interested member
of the Home Economics and French Clubs.
EILEEN LOUISE CLARK
Eileen was born June 5, 1925. in Rest, Virginia. She is one who is
satisfied to remain in the background and is always willing to do favors. She
belongs to the Home Economics Club and the Library Club. Life will be
generous to diligent and generous Eileen.
HELEN MARGARET CLARK
Helen was born March 7, 1924, in Bartonsville, Virginia. When Helen
rolls her merry brown eyes things 'start happening. She is a member of the
Home Economics Club. Helen is one of the few girls who admits. although
preparing for stenography, she would rather be a housewife. May Helen suc-
ceed in her chosen field.
ERNEST EDWARD DAVIES
Ernie was born September 13, 1923, in Hayneld, Virginia. Ernie is a
straight thinker and one whose remarks show much meditation. He is President
of the Boys' Athletic Association and Secretary of the Future Farmers of
America. We are proud of Ernie because he is goiriijgto join the U. S. Navy
as soon as he receives,his diploma.
ANNA MARIE DEHAVEN x
Annie was born in Stephenson, Virginia, on May 24, 1923. 'Annie is
Stephens City's "Good-Deed-Dottie." She is never too tired to help. Annie
is a member of the Home Economics Club and has been Reporter for the Junior
Class. Her ambition is the "simple" one of making one fortunate man happy.
BETTY ELIZABETH DODSON
At Star T-annery, Virginia, with a disposition as pleasant as the spring
day, May 21, 1924, Betty was born. Disposition and diligence have made
Betty an excellent scholar and an active participant in the following activities:
Girls' Athletic Association, the Glee and the French Clubs and the "Newtown
HILDA CATHERN EDWARDS
Tootie was born at Cross Junction, Virginia, on March 17, 1924. Hilda
is Secretary-Treasurer of the Home Economics Club. Hilda, keep up your
radio singing and you will be our entertaining reminder of "Old '42."
PAGE EDWIN EBERSOLE ,
Page may be distinguished by his slow motions and by his wisecracks.
Page was born October 28, 1924, in Strasburg, Virginia. He has been a
member of the Future Farmers since his Freshman year. He is a good ball
player because he works at baseball playing.
FRANCES VIRGINIA EWING
Frances was born July 31, 1924, in Stephens City, Virginia. A true
homemaker, she is a member of the Home Economics Club. She serves in the
Library Club, and is Senior Reporter. Frances is a telephone operator, Her
chosen vocation, during out-of-school hours.
MARGARET MARIE FOX
This Senior girl should make some man a fine wife. She was born
November 15, 1923, at Luray, Virginia. She has been active in school
activities as Captain of the Volley Ball Team and a member of the Home
Economics Club. She hopes to be a nurse, a fine occupation for one so gentle.
RUTH ANN LEE HERBAUGH
Ruth was born September 10, 1922, in Stephens City, Virginia. A very
active girl as this record will attest: Home Economics Club, President of the
Girls' Athletic Association, and a member of the French Club. She must ad-
mire beauty for her ambition is to be a beautician. May she make others as
attractive as herself.
MARY LOUISE KELCHNER
Mary Louise was born November 10, 1923, at Winchester. Virginia. She
has been in the Home Economics Club since 1941. She plans to be a secretary.
as do many other girls who love English, but we believe she is destined to be an
ZOE HEADLEY LEMLEY
Zoe was born October 8, 1924, in Stephens City. Virginia. Zoe. unlike
most pretty girls, likes her school work. She has put her best foot forward
in the following organizations: Home Economics Club, the Glee Club, the
Finance Board, as Treasurer of the Junior Class. and a member of the "New-
town Pippin" Staff. Many a Gob will lose his heart because Zoe plans to be a
navy nurse. '
JAMES HUBERT LETTERMAN
James came to us from North Carolina and possesses the knack of driving
people Qespecially teachersj out of their wits. He was born April 17. 1925.
He is an active person, being a member of the Basket Ball'Team and off, the
"Newtown Pippin" Staff. James loves to talk about a certain red head. He
wants to be a mechanical engineer and with the help of God. he might do it.
PHILIP WILLIAMS LOY
Philip was born July 122, 1924, at Forks of the Capon, West Virginia.
Philip entered Stephens City High as a freshman four years ago. He enjoys
active sports and through his interest in them, he was elected Vice-President
of the Boys' Athletic Association.
EUGENE SCHNIBBE LUPTON
Gene was born October 16, 1923, at Hayfield, Virginia. He plans to be
a farmer for he has been active in the Future Farmers as Assistant Superintendent
of their fair and Club Reporter in his senior year. Interested in athleticsfff
Gene joined the Athletic Association. Last, perhaps but not least. Gene was
chosen to be on the "Newtown Pippin".StafT of '42,
MILDRED CARMEN LUTTRELL
Carmen was announced and accepted by her parents on September 4, 1923.
Carmen is always prepared for play: any sport is her hobby. Active Carmen
displays a splendid record: member of the Home Economics Club, the Finance
Board, and President of the Girls' Athletic Association. She has a unique
ambition, that of being a professional softball player.
DANIEL RAY METZ
Tall, blonde and handsome, Dan was born May 25, 1925, in Winchester,
Virginia. His school activities include: President of Sophomore Class, Presi-
dent of Athletic Association, Treasurer of the Senior Class, member of the
Finance Board, Cilee Club and Basketball, Baseball and Boxing teams. Dan's
amicable disposition makes him a class favorite.
MARJORIE MAY MOORE -
Margy may be easily identified by her ready smile. Margy first saw the
light September 14, 1926, in Hayfield, Virginia. Margy is a member of the
Home Economics Club, the Student Council and President of the Glee Club.
Her greatest ambition is to be a blues singer, but we are inclined to believe she is
destined for matrimony.
THELMA ELIZABETH MOREHEAD .
Thelma is a lively person with big brown eyes and an attractive smile.
Roanoke, Virginia, is her native city, as she was born there April 23, 1924.
Thelma is a member of the Home Economics Club, and is Vice-President of the
Glee Club. Thelma is a welcome addition to our class. She came to us from
the Boyce High School.
KENNETH EUGENE MOWERY
Curley. "the big guy with the permanent," was born May 13, 1921, in
Stephens City, Virginia. Curley has been represented in the following activi-
ties: Baseball Team. Future Farmers, and the sole member of the Badger's
Club. Kenny is always good medicine for the blues.
WILLIAM HENRY MOWERY
William is Stephens City's fiddling fool, hence .1 member, in good stand-
ing, of the Cilee Club. He was born June 21, 1923, in Middletown, Virginia.
William loves to tease the girls: in fact, it seems an avocation with him. He
plans to become an electrical engineer. 1
JAMES ORVILLE NESSELRODTE
Orville hates to be called James but rather likes Red or Maggy. LWe
Jknow why.l He was born November 24, 1924, in Petersburg, West Virginia.
Easy-goggg. Orville never took the time to join any organization but we made
him stir 'y placing him on the "Newtown Pippin" Staff. Life has a place for
folks as pleasant as Orville. 1 .
WILLIAM LONG NORMAN P ,
Billy was born January 30, 1925, in Unison, Virginia. Billy is an
ambitious boy with a yen for argument. His school activities include: member
of the Future Farmers, the Athletic Association, the Baseball Team, and the
"Newtown Pippin" Staff, and is Secretary of the Northern Triangle Federation
of the F. F. A.
ELSIE MAE PAINTER 4 r
Elsie's birth took place on April 29, 1924. in Stephens City, Virginia.
Elsie has the distinction of being the only girl who prefers being private secre-
tary to a woman. Don't you believe it. She has distinguished herself as
Secretary of the Junior Class and as a member of the Home Economicsiand
Glee Clubs. '
MILDRED LEE PAINTER
Mildred is the girl who is better known as "the girl who tells it to the
marines!" She was born August 31, 1921, in Stephens City, Virginia. Her
school activities include the Home Economics Club, Athletic Association, News-
paper Staff and Assistant Editor of the "Newtown Pippin." Because of
Mildred's aptitude in homemaking, we gladly give her a top ranking recom-
mendation to 'lTHE" marine. '
RUTH ELIZABETH PARKER
Ruth was born at Petersburg, West Virginia, November 22, 1923.
Ruth may be identified by the easy manner with which she dispenses her activi-
ties. Some of her numerous duties were: Secretary of the Finance Board,
Secretary-Treasurer of the Sophomore Class, Reporter of the Junior Class, Vice-
President of the Newspaper Staff, Member of the Student Council, Secretary
of the Softball Team, President of the Home Economics Club and Superin-
tendengt of Achievement Day Fair. '
BEITSY JOSEPHINE PERRY .,
The stork delivered Betsy on August 18, 1925, to White Post, Virginia.
She has been active ever since, as her record will testify. She was Secretary
of the Freshman Class, Repollrter of the Sophomore Class and a member of the
Girls' Athletic Association and the Home Economics Club.
MILDRED LOUISE PERRY
Louise may 'be easily recognized by her merry chatter. Her first cries
were heard December 9, 1923, in Mount Pleasant, Virginia. Louise's school
activities consist of: Reporter of the Athletic Association. Reporter for the
Sophomore Class, member of the Home Economics Club, the Cwlee Club and
the "Newtown Pitipinu Staff.
HILDA MARIE RACEY ,
Want to know a good joke? Findfi-Iilc-it? She was born September 19,
1924. in Oranda, Virginia. Hilda has been' aimember of the Home Economics
Club, the Glee Club, the Athletic Association and Treasurer of the Softball
Team. Hilda should bec'ome acomcdian. Whatever her vocation, Hilda has
the determination to succeedfl'-1.-,'
DELVIN ROUSS REYNOLDS t '
Delvin was was born in West Virginia on February 7, 1925. Although
"R. J. R." is small of stature and inclined to be a ladies' man, his record at
Stephens City proves he is all boy. He is a member of the Athletic Association.
the Baseball Team and the Boxing Team. Not many persons are so versatile,
JANICE SEVERINE RICKARD
In Strasburg, Virginia. on May 19, 1925, Janice was born. She is a
member of the Home Economics Club and is Co-Photographic Editor of the
"Newtown Pippin." She has a yen for life in the air as a stewardess, but we
think the duties of a housewife would suit her better. QShe agrees.j
NEOMI PEARL RUCKMAN ,
Neomi was born at Grimes, Virginia, on August 22, 1924. She has
shown a great deal of interest in school activities. She has been a member of
the Softball Team, the French Club and the Home Economics Club. Neomi
intends, to be a nurse and her friendliness will make her the champion of many
EMIISY LOUISE SAGER -
If Louise were as baseful when she was born on December 5, 1924. as she
is now, she certainly was a quiet baby. Her extreme case of bashfulness did 'not
keep her from being popular as these activities will show: Treasurer of the
Freshman Class, member of the Finance Board. the Glee Club, the Home Eco-
nomics Club. the Softball Team, Glee Club Reiforter. member of the News-
paper Staff, and Secretary of the Junior Class.
LESTER PRITCHARD SINGHASS I
Les was born August 27, 1923, in Opequon, Virginia. Les takes things
easy and hopes for the best. He has been very active in athletics, being a mem-
ber of the Athletic Association, the Basket Ball, Baseball and Bpxing Teams.
Les knows that all this experience in the field will be valuable fo him as an
athletic coach. ' in
KATHRYN LEE SMITH V ,,
Kate was born June 6, l9'23i in Cmainesboro, Virginia. Smittie has the
sweetest giggle in our class. Wlzen she giggles, everybody giggles. She is
one of the many girls who takes Home Economics, plans to be a Secretary and
expects to be a housewife. "Ji - i
ROBERT ROLAND SNAPP
Roland was born November 23, 1924, in Opequon, Virginia. Activity is
his by-word and it has repaid him with this splendid record: Vice-President
of the Junior Class, Secretary of the Senior Class, Vice-President of the Future
Farmers, Secretary of the Future Farmers, President of the Purebred Swine As-
sociation, member of the Drum and Bugle Corps, the F. F. A. Degree Team,
Rilie Team. F. F. A. Judging Team, Assistant Superintendent of the F. F. A.
Fair, and member of the "Newtown Pippin" Staff. His main interest is
"Blondie"-and she isn't Dagwood's,wife, either.
JAMES ANDERSON STIMMEL
James was born November 26.-1924, in Winchester. Virginia. He has
been active ever since. However, his school activities have been curtailed by a
pretty little Junior. He managed to join the Future Farmers of America
and the Athletic Association. James should become an aeroplane pilot because
he is always "up in-the air."
NINA VIVIAN STINE
Nina was ushered into the world April 12, 1923. She has made quite a
record at Stephens City for her dependability. Nina has been represented in
the following activities: Vice-President of Home Economics. Vice-President
of the Glee Club, member of the Frederick County School Band, Finance Board.
and Assistant Editor of the "Newtown Pippin."
NEVALINE FRANCES VINCENT
The Vincent family on October 16, 1923. received friendly Nevaline.
Her quiet. easy-going disposition proves she made a wise decision when she
chose the nursing profession. Nevaline has taken part in the following activi-
-ties: the Home Economics Club, the Library Club, the Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion and the Volley Ball Team.
AVERYL ERLENE WARREN
Blondie was born on March 17, 1924, endowed with a likable personal-
ity. She has used it in thefqiositions to which she was elected: Secretary-
Treasurer of the Glee Club for two years, Secretary of the Finance Board and a
member of the Home Economics Club, the Soft Ball Team. the French Club
and the "Newtown Pippin" Staff. Averyl also had the honor of bging given
the American Legion Medal in her freshman year.
FRED ALONZO WATTS ,
Freddie has built many air castles since his birth July 18, 1923, in Yonk-
ers. New York. Quick-witted, he has acquired the love of all his teachers?l
His saving grace? It is his good native ability. We made him Art Editor of
the "Newtown Pippin." After he settles down, he will be the best aviation
mechanic the Navy ever possessed. Hurrah? for him, our class clown, artist
MARY BELLE WATTS , Q
On a sultry day in August, in the city of Charleston, South Carolina, in
the year of 1921, on the thirteenth, a benelicent gift came to the Watts family.
It was the birth of Mary Belle. After she grew up Cphysicallyj she attended
Stephens City High where she became a member of the Girls' Athletic Club,
the French Club, Vice-President of the Senior Class and Literary Editor of the
"Newtown Pippin." As she hopes to be a farmerette, more power to her.
AUDREY OLIVIA WHITE
Audrey was born near Stephens City, Virginia, May 23, 1922. She
joined the Home Economics Club in her freshman year. Audrey belongs to the
Glee and Library Clubs. She plans to be a telephone operator. We believe
she will make a fine one because her singing voice has the power to soothe.
EDITH MAE WI-IITMORE
Edith Mae was born May 9. 1925, near Clearbrook, Virginia. She has
been a member of the Home Economics Club since her freshman year. Her
voice, which won her a place in the Cmlee Club, and her pretty face, will make
her an ideal nurse. '
CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH WYANT
Cholly breathed her first in Huntington, West Virginia, August 21, 1925.
She was a dainty bundle of dynamite when she literally hit Stephens City High.
Cholly has participated in the following activities: The "Newtown Pippin"
Staff, Class Poetess, French Club. Girls' Athletic Association, Home Economics
Club, Reporter for the Home Economics Club. a twirling Majorette in the Fred-
erick County School Band. Her ambition? Well, she really hasn't said, but
we think it's wedding bells for her. 4. ,
"And, departing, leave behind us
Footprints on the sand of time :"
The time has come for the largest class in the history of the Stephens City
High School to bid a fond farewell to our beloved Alma Mater.
We entered Stephens City High School with high hopes and expectations.
We have realized most of these aims and pushed upward to higher planes.
Of few classes, can it be said, that they entered and left high school with
the same number enrolled. There were sixty-one of us four years ago and
there are sixty-one of us today. It is true that we have lost some of our original
members but these were compensated for by the transfers from other schools.
Roy Bayliss, our freshman class president. is also our senior class president.
Mrs. Hovermale and Miss Sticklev have been our interested sponsors for all four
years of our high school life.
Among the pleasant memories of the past happy years, are the educational
trips to Hershey and Harrisburg, Pennsylvania: the Gettysburg Battle Field:
Washington, D. C.: Williamsburg, Jamestown and Yorktown, Virginia.
One of our proudest achievements was the purchase of a U. S. Government
Bond in lieu of a Christmas Party. This Bond, naming Mrs. Hovermale and
Mr. Aylor as co-owners, is our gift to ourschool. At maturity. ten years
hence, the Stephens City High School will receive twenty-five dollars.
Numerous members of our class have been aiding in the Red Cross work
by knitting sweaters and rolling bandages.
It has been our custom at Christmas to adopt a needy family and brighten
their holiday with food and clothing.
The members of our class who have not missed a day, since they matri-
culated eleven years ago, are Averyl Warren and James Letterman.
We leave with the determination to surmount all obstacles standing in the
way of our goal and to lead an abundant life.
As the Blue and Gold sails of the "Ship of 1942" sink beyond the horizon,
another class has launched upon the sea of life.
"O if I am to have so much, let me have more."
We, the class of 1942, being of sound mind are about to relinquish our
earthly hold upon the possessions and privileges which we here enjoyed during
our four years of high school life, do hereby set our hands and seal to this our
last will and testament.
Roy Bayliss, Senior Class President, to Billy Sandy, Junior Class President,
a book of rules and regulations containing secret methods of slow poisoning of
refractory class members.
Dan Metz, Senior Class Treasurer, to Ann Lemley, a set of hopelessly
muddled class records.
Henry Carbaugh leaves Paxton Orndolf his mighty prowess at the bat.
Zoe Lemley, Thelma Moorehead, and Betsy Perry leave to Betty Moore
and Nancy Taylor their handbook entitled "How to Get Your Man and If That
Fails Get Somebody Else's."
Ruth Parker leaves to all the sophomore girls the addresses of the soldiers
Lewis wouldn't let her look at when she visited him at camp.
Page Ebersole leaves his People's Drug Store cap to Robert Smallwood and
promises to teach him how to see with the one eye not covered by it.
Kenneth Mowery leaves Edgar Spicer his endurance as a jitterbug.
Charlotte Wyant and Beatrice Anderson leave Darlene Boyce their ability
to stay awake in classes even after Sunday and Wednesday nights.
James Letterman leaves to Nancy Parker his ability to chew gum without
Louise Perry leaves to Pauline Owens her conversational ability.
Billy Dovel receives from Billy Brumback the honor of being Stephens
City's only ten o'clock scholar.
Averyl Warren leaves to her sister, Dorothy, her dimples and genial
Mary Belle Watts leaves her quiet, studious habits to Isabelle Sheetz.
tldea in mind-I. S.+ M. B. W. : Super-studentj
' Elsie Painter leaves her liking for hill-billy music to Melvin Bayliss.
James Stimmel to Roland Pennington his success with junior girls.
Louise Sager leaves to Zida Atttip her bashfulness. fWe suggest that Zida
give Louise a bit of her temerity.j
Rhoda Baker leaves her love to a certain sophomore boy.
Frances Ewing gives to Eloise Beaver her spare inches. CWhat a bequest
if they were spate tiresj
Audrey White leaves her blush to James Lofton.
Roland Snapp leaves to Lee Fawcett his obsession for blondes.
Frank Brumback leaves to Dayton Easter his qualifications for being a
Lawrence Owens receives from Richard Cather his "million-dollar" grin.
James Alexander gives to Rudolph Martin his red hair and freckles. CHe
wouldn't know him.J
Marjorie Moore leaves to any junior girl, who would like it, the privilege
of taking a tide in a forty-two Buick.
Kenneth Catbaugh receives from Fred Watts the ability to entertain
especially during class periods.
Neomi Ruckman leaves her figure to Betty Anderson.
Philip Loy leaves to Harry Hart'man his stubbornness. tHe doesn't need
Anna Marie DeHaven leaves her willingness to serve to Elsie Hahn. fShe
can use this.D
Delvin Reynolds leaves his ability to argue to Floyd Potts.
Kathryn Smith wills Cora-Dutteter her giggles.
Edith May Whitmore wills to Josephine Everly het boy shyness.
Orville Nesselrodte leaves Calvin Potts his debonair attitude.
Eugene Lupton leaves to Wiley Pingley his ability to say "no" and stick
Bernice Carpet gives to Jean Strickler her badly-worn book of jokes.
Donald Atmel receives Maurice Carpenter's army hair cut.
Nina Stine leaves her musical talent to Naomi Carpet.
Lester Singhass leaves his ample meal ticket to Alfred Hicks.
Rosa Lee Cather passes on her hereditary title of "wild-cat" to Ralph
Campbell. CTake care how you Juniors will this title next year.j
Hilda Edwards wills Ella Louise Satgeant a perfect love affair.
Richard Boyd leaves to Harold Hartman and Lester Shickle his ability to
apply the honey.
Janice Richard leaves her beauty-box to Carolyn Loy.
Ernest Davies wills his twinkling eyes to Lawrence White.
Billy Norman wills his world of knowledge to Charles Ritenout.
Ruth Hetbaugh leaves het Hhair-do" to Virginia Reynolds.
Albert Colaw receives Davis Baughman's aeronautical ideas.
William Mowery leaves his black curly hair to a certain member of the
faculty in need of it. CJ. C. GJ
Carmen Luttrell leaves the ability to catch her man to Gladys Hawkins.
Betty Dodson leaves her quiet dignity to James Bowman lAll seniors will
return to witness a transformed James.J
Hilda Racey leaves her ability to tell a joke to Gladys White.
Eileen Clark leaves her tall stature to Theresa Malone.
Janice Bucher leaves her possibilities as a successful housewife to Neva
Mildred Painter has decided to share her "early birdness" with a fellow
classmate, Kenneth Mowery who will find it a valuable asset in business.
Mary Louise Kelchner leaves her curly blonde hair to Courtney Richards.
CWhat an attraction for the ball team a blonde will befl
Helen Clark generously gives her merry countenance to Margaret Carper.
Yvonne Bayliss leaves her reliability to all freshmen, sophomores, and
juniors who are in need of the ability to get their workin on time.
Nevaline Vincent leaves to Evelyn Reynolds her important niche in the
Home Economics Department.
Margaret Fox leaves to Perry Painter her habit of being seated. composed
and in a studious mood when the class bell rings.
We Seniors make the following special bequests.
-To Mr. Aylor-A competent school secretary.
-To Miss Pullins--The privilege of being addressed as Mrs. Roy Wise-
-To Miss Stickley-The privilege of being Mrs. Harold Estep in the
next "Newtown Pippin" she sponsors.
-To Mr. Dobbins-Introductory letters to eligible maidens.
-To "Miss Elsie"-A polite and studious freshman class.
--To Mrs. Rhodes-A Home Economics Class that earns Sl.0O0.00 for
-To Mr. Gordan-Early Collection of Wm. Mowery's bequest.
-To Mr. Walker--Fifty new desks. QWe want the old double ones
for our bonfire ceremonyfl
--To Mr. Jones-The title of Senor.
-To All the Primary and Elementary Teachers-A courteous High
School Student Body.
-To All the High School Students-One good radio.
-To the Stephens City High School one 325.00 Defense Bond.
"The Distant Prospect Pleases Us."-Samuel Garth
In the year, 1955, we find a few interested persons speculating about the
Stephens City Senior Class of '4-2. To satisfy their curiosity a Hawkshaw
was engaged to trace their fellow classmates. When Hawkshaw returned three
years later, he gave' the following report:
Mary Louise Kelchner
Anna Marie DeHaven
Rosa Lee Cather
Betsy Perry, Carmen
Luttrell and Hilda
-The State Home Economics Advisor to all the
Home Ec. instructors in the Virginia Public
Social worker for the American Welfare Associa-
-An overworked stenographer pounding out her
wrath on a typewriter because "It's always the
horse that pulls that gets whipped."
-A widely "read after" newspaper columnist. '
An important member of the "Russell's Radio
Song and Instrumental Duo."
-A chiropodist making money out of "hot dogs."
-Pitcher for the Brooklyn Dodgers. and so making
that team undefeatable.
A daring pilot grounded for frightening the pas-
sengers by looping and rolling.
An "aero nut" who has achieved success as an
instructor at Randolph Field, Texas.
-A telephone operator who knows everyone on the
line like a book.
-A nurse who gives service and joy to her patients.
A beautician who delights in brightening up the
-Holder of his idea of a perfect job, that is, one
which offers enough time for James to take those
necessary cat-naps! Presenting Lieutenant Letter-
man of the Stephens City Fire Department!
-A smiling secretary.
-A truck driver who "herds" a big six-Wheeler
A well known florist who developed a thornless
rose which she calls "Cecil,"
-Boxing instructor at the U. S. Naval Academy.
-"The Bell Telephone Company's right arm."
-A Secretary who makes eyes at the boss. CIt's
just her merry eyes.D
-A scorching radio announcer QBeware, Winchelllb
-A nurse greatly in demand because of her kindli-
ness and efficiency.
-Director of the "Eastern Milk Association, Inc."
-The ace Saleswoman for "The Fancy Ice Cube
Co." that caters to men's clubs only.
-Star members of the Rockettes, world-famous
dancers at the Rockefeller Center, N. Y. The lure
of the stage overcame their high school ambitions
of being private secretaries.
-Secretary for the Southern States, Inc. CAvoca-
tion-Secretary for the Frederick County Demo-
-Farmer. and dignified deacon of his church at
-Winner of the coveted Pulitzer and Nobel Prizes
for "The Wyant Anthology."
-A model in a New York Shop for women having
a Croesus purse.
Mary Belle Watts
-A navy nurse who has a secretary to catalogue the
A craftsman skilled in the art of cabinetmaking
-A friend of the farmer and member of the I. C. C.
-A Kate Smith nurse who croons to her patients.
-A farmer known for his blue ribbon Poland China
Farmer, famous for his hybrid corn.
A stenographer who doesn't mind staying over-
time for that handsome boss.
Private Secretary to Virginia's U. S. Senior Sen-
-A well-known comedian "who out Hollywoods
-A singer in the Metropolitan Opera.
-A designer for the cinema stars.
-Professor of philosophy at the "Argue-'Em-
-Still experimenting with electricity and shocking
-A Major-General in the U. S. Army.
-A nurse at Johns Hopkins, who substitutes hyp-
notism for ether.
-Head Coach for the Alma Mater CS. C. H. SJ
-Nurse in the Marine Corps, who rates her salutes
-A pleasant housewife who really can cook.
-Ex-Stewardess, and Stewardess Instructor for The
Eastern Air Lines.
-A widely known farmer because of his pure bred
Snapp and Vim chickens guaranteed to produce
two eggs daily.
-Advertising agent for all the co-educational
-Superintendent of the Stimmel-Lemley Airway.
-Pianist for the Major Bowes Amateur Hour.
-The nurse who nurses people to health.
-A private' secretary to the Snapp and Vim Chicken
-Commercial artist who camouflages combat planes
for the Naval Air Corps.
-A statistician in the Virginia Bureau of Vital
-Civil Engineer who fathered the "Round4the-
World Super Highway."
-A foreign correspondent with headquarters in
-Owner and Chief Operator of "The White De-
Edith Mae Whitmore -A soft-spoken aide to weary travellers at "Infor-
ONE EVENING WITH UNCLE SAM
On Friday night, November 14,
1941. the small ballroom of the Jor-
dan Springs Hotel was stimulatingly
decorated in the patriotic theme for
the great Senior Party. The V for
Victory over the Hreplace set the
tempo for a successful evening. Our
hearts beat high with pride to be
able to play safely under the protec-
tion of our Red. White and Blue.
The Program Committee, directed
by Mary Watts, kept the evening
lively throughout. Were the boys
surprised when they had to pile their
shoes in the center of the room?
However, they had their revenge
when the girls had to retrieve each
shoe and actually put it on the own-
We really howled when Mr. Aylor
and Mrs. Hovermale were crowned
King and Queen of the Nuts. To
complete this portrayal of the picture
entitled, "The Gathering of the
Nuts," other faculty members and
special guests ably participated.
The refreshments thrilled Uncle
Sam. Ruth Parker and her staff
served us red. white. and blue
cookies, red and white ice cream, red
apples, popcorn and good winey-red
The climax of this gala night came
when Mr. Dobbins led the Virginia
Reel. The faculty certainly can
swing it! As the wee hours drew
nigh, we slipped away with many a
We Seniors of forty-two had a glorious evening at the banquet given us
by the Juniors. This social highlight of the year took place at Skyline Terrace,
Front Royal, Virginia, on the evening of November twenty-eighth.
The head table was beautifully decorated with pink and white carnations
and blue candles. The smaller tables, clustered in crescent shape around it,
blazed with candlelight which lent magic to the setting. The girls, exquisite
in lovely gowns, enhanced this romantic mood.
The invocation given by Mr. R. E. Aylor was the prelude to a scintillating
program directed by Billy Sandy, Master-of-Ceremony. The Seniors received
a warm welcome from the Junior President, Billy Sandy. Senior President,
Roy Bayliss accepted it in behalf of the Senior Class. Charlotte Wyant read
the Senior Class Poem. Led by the Cilee Club everyone sang the new School
Song. Our talented pianist, Mrs. Hovermale, favored us with her interpreta-
tion of "Star Dust" and "The Swallow." The Girls' Chorus swept us into
dreamland with Brahm's "Cradle Song." but the Boys' Chorus jerked us back
again with its highly amusing version of "Clementine" On the Professor
Quiz, conducted by Mr. R. E. Aylor, Ann Lemley, Isabelle Sheetz. Melvin
Bayliss and James Lofton made up the Junior team and Louise Perry, Mary
Belle Watts, Frank Brumback and Dan Metz composed the Senior Team. The
Seniors won with a score of eighteen to fourteen, Highest individual scorers
were Mary Belle Watts and Frank Brumback, who were awarded carnations.
As is expected, when quizzes are being conducted. humor enters the game.
Ann Lemley emphatically declared that Big Ben was a large gun used in the
World War. Melvin Bayliss was puzzled as to the meaning of "illustrious
dead." The reference was concerning a question asked about Westminster
Abbey. Dan Metz informed us that lava is a cake of soap.
We enjoyed dancing and watching the faculty glide over the floor. What
Fun! I, in behalf of the Senior Class, thank the Junior Class and their Spon-
sor, Mr. Walker, for a delightful fete. l'm sure we always shall remember more
than a little bit of this evening.
oURs IS THE ToRcH
A pause here:
Let's not rush into the future.
Can we say we've toiled in vain as we look into the past?
We know our irresponsible days are over,
Those carefree days, we knew they could not last.
Many thanks to those who've helped us,
To our many teachers, who showed us the way.
You can share our triumphant joy
That is our experience today.
We know, that patience was your guidance:
Interest your most vivid trait,
You've taught us to be loyal citizens
And how we must cooperate.
We are proud of our country
And will help her all we can.
Do not be afraid that we'll betray your trust.
With assurance of victory, we'll win.
There's no defeat in us!
Some days will be cold and gloomy:
This we realize.
But we are ready to face that new life
Of laughter, tears and sighs.
We love Thee, our Homeland.
A true "Nation of the Free."
Where else is one to be found, .
Offering such a chance for you and me?
O, World, can you see in us your future?
Is it promising and fair?
Clasping your hand, our steps quicken,
With due seriousness, but no despair.
Our hands hold the Torch-of-Liberty
That lights the way -
Assisted by her handmaidens, Responsibility and Duty.
We pledge to these our faith today.
Good deeds from this Torch will rain.
And departing, we shall be able to smile
Knowing that we have kept the Torch aflame.
Poetess of '42
Lawrence Owens '
Ella Louise Sargent
J U N I O R C L A S S
LoR1MER WALKER. Sponsor
President, , . .WILLIAM SANDY
Vice-Presidem JAMES LoE'roN
Secretary . , .ISABELLE SHEETZ
Treasurer . . . . . . ANN LEMLEY
Colors. . . . .Blue and White
Flower , . . White Carnation
One of our activities was a Dictatorship Week. With the theme "Ap-
preciate the benents we enjoy under democracy" dominating both speech and
action. 'ADictatorship Week" began on Monday, January nineteenth. The
brown eyes, led by Dictator Sandy and Propaganda Minister Lofton, lorded it
over the unfortunate creatures born with blue eyes. The despicable blue-
eyed Juniors walked backward in the halls. drank only from the elementary
fountains, and when caught breaking any rule: such as, speaking against the
Dictator. were imprisoned in the cloak room. On Friday the brown-eyed
Juniors showed that they appreciated the spirit of democratic living by giving
the despised blue-eyed members, who had stood the test, an ice cream party.
Everyone was relieved to return to the American way of living after his taste of
Betty Lou Barton
Betty Lee Ritter
Betty Jean Snapp
Ella Rae White
JAMES C. GoRDoN. Sponsor
President . . . . .MASON CARBAUGH
Vl'C0-Prvslidvnl ..., BURI. CARPENTER
Secretary. . , . .KATHRYN MALONEY
'Ireasurer , . , ..,.....,.. MAXINE RIDGEWAY
Flowers ..A.... Maroon and White Roses
Colors . . . . ,Maroon and White
The Sophomores have completed the second of the four stages in their high
school life. We recognize these stages to be namely, Irresponsible, Irrepressible,
Irresistible and Irreproachable. We judge, since we know these "Sophs," that
they have acquitted themselves well in the first two stages and are ready to bc-
come Irresistible Juniors.
-VIRGINIA STICK LEY
Nettie Lou Brill
Mary June Cornwell
Anna Marie Curl
James Earl Ewing
Jean Rinker ,
John Henry Sargent
Anna Lee Snyder
Eva Belle Walker
EDWIN I-I. JONES. Sponsor
Presidenrn-HIEATII ADAIwIs Vice-Presidem-EDWARD SHEETZ
Secre1t1I't1- Treczsurer--CHARLOTTE RUDOLPH
The biggest stride these Freshmen could make this session is in the field of
self-government: that is. recognizing that governing of self is the most im-
portant step in life. It is an overwhelming truth that only successful self-
government of every man, woman and child keeps the United States of America
the free nation it is today. lt is every Freshmans duty to grow in self-
These students have had the opportunity, under the able tutelage of
Senor Edwin Jones, to begin the study of the Spanish language in their freshmen
SAxToN SAMs1?1.1,. Instructor
The seventh grade class has selected as its project for this session How
We May Improve Our School."
The students have set as their goal a class one hundred per cent perfect in
health. in scholarship and in citizenship. The group has taken an active part
in the eye clinic and the lunch room project in order to promote the five-point
program, Plans have been made to improve attendance and scholastic work.
so as to reduce the number of student failures. Each individual believes in good
sportsmanship, and so a study has been made as to how it may be developed
through recreation, Hobbies and appropriate indoor and outdoor games have
been chosen to promote wise use of leisure hours,
Since the appearance of a room reflects its owner, a plan of possible im-
provements for the seventh grade home room has been set up.
S I X T H G R A D E
EUNICE BUSH. Instructor
Anna Belle Ewing
Arthur Lee Ewing
Clayton Bennington William White
We determined to learn how the production of machinery has contributed
to our modern living conditions. Through our Pioneer Unit, we tried to
imagine ourselves living in the era of our forefathers. After a thorough study,
we decided we would rather be living in the machine age!
An Audubon Society and a Health Club were started to familiarize us
with nature and to make us conscious of the important part good health plays
in our life,
., 1.5 -
MARTHA FUNK, Instructor
President-l,OLA MADAGAN Secretary--FRANCES TEETS
Vice-PresidentfEVELYN WARREN Treasurer-BILLY SMITH
.lane Barton Eugene Carlisle
lfllen Dellinger Marshall Conner
Maxine Dodson Donald Conner
Lucille Funk Henry Cook
Charlotte Ciolliday Ashby Dodson
Collie Grandel Charles Drummond
Betty Haines John Ewing
Irene Judd Raymond Ewing
Marie Loy Franklin Lemley
Sallie Perry Voyne Lowery
Edna Racey Jack Orndoff
Margaret Reid Robert Pifer
Vivian Ryman Charles Rinker
Lucinda Tobin Henry Ritenour
Emma Trenary Alan Rogers
Marie Wenger Ralph Teets
Dick Adams Fink Tracy
Ray Beaver Walter Fishel
Elmo Bloom Walter Funk
Leonard Bly .lack White
Health Improvement and Citizenship Development are our two major
goals for the year. A number of us, by having our teeth repaired and six of us
by having our eyes fitted with glasses, became five pointers. We kept a citizen-
ship bulletin board. and earnestly tried to practice the things We learned about
being good citizens. We believe that in trying to reach these goals. we made
our life happier and fuller.
F O U R T H G R A D E
MRS. JAMES SWING, Instructor
Violet Golliday '
Mae Jane Grim
Betty Jane Hyman
Wlmilt studying safety, we concluded that it is a vital part of our training
for modern living. There are many phases of safety education. We decided
the most important ones for us to study, are health, character formation, and
protection against bodily harm. Safety is not something to be memorized, it is
something to be lived. So we are living it.
-MRS. JAMES SWING
T H I R D G R A D E
MRS. WILLIANI STICKLEY. III, Instructor
Mary Lee Beatty
Betty Jane Carlisle
Gloria Lee Clark
Dorothy Lou Coffelt
Betty Jean Keiter
Norma Mae Madagan
Pit th beginning of school. also during the entire session thtrt is no
subjttt more important than safety. Many of our pupils have been playing
at homt seldom crossing streets and they have forgotten the safttx lessons
learned list term. Our primary objective is to make children "safety tonstious
s. W. M. S'1'1c:1q1.t?Y
S E C O N D G R A D E
MARY T. BROADDUS. Instructor
Donna Mae Combs
This year we are learning in the second grade how to live happily with
other people. We know that each of us has some special work to do in class
room and in our community. We made some units that showed us how the
people in our community are able to help us and how we are able to help them
MARY T. BROADDUS
F I R S T G R A D E
EULA AFFLECK. Instructor
Ibbie Sue Boone
Mary Frances Keeler
Mary Elizabeth Lowery
Betty May Rinker
Edward Lee Freize
Barbara Seal Floyd Reid
Betty Gene Shifflett Robert Smith
Mary Virginia Stout John Thorp
Dorothy Vincent William Walker
Nancy Vincent Bobbie White
Peggy Whittington Leonard Wymer
We are trying to develop these habits and attitudes of good citizenship:
namely, respect for others rights, helpfulness, leadership initiative and obedience.
'ATo command one must first learn to be commanded."
To effect our plan, we formed the "Little Citizens Club." We elected
officers and set up good rules to live by. These rules are printed and posted
in our room. At our meetings every Friday each child tells how he is growing
into a better citizen. State Traffic Officer E. B. Mitchell met with us to set up
safety practices. Our aim is to be good citizens today: good citizens always.
,X 5 XXX
H ' ff 4
KFQQQK f X
4 . P., A
K Paomrry UF .
fe he Qi '
Betty Lou Barton
Rosa Lee Cather
Anna Marie DeHaven
Cora Dutterer -
Mary Louise Kelchner
Betty Lee Ritter
Betty Jean Snapp
Edith Mae Whitmore
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS
Motto: As our girlhood is, so shall our womanhood be.
Colors: Green and White.
Flower: White Rose.
President ,.4... . . A ,RUTH PARKER
Vice-President ,,.., .. .. .NINA STINE
Secretary-Treasurer. .,r,. HILDA EDWARDS
Reporter. . .,.r,, . . .CHARLOTTE WYANT
Song Leader . . . .,,,..r BETTY MOORE
Pfanllsf. . . . . . ,.,. BETTY LOU BARTON
. DOROTHY DUMB MEETS A VITAMIN
fThis Selection, from a monologue. is dedicated to the Nutrition CIass.j
CSpeaking to clerkj You see it's this way, my husband's old maid
sister is coming to visit us and she suggested that I learn more about the right
combinations than I knew the last time she was here: so I'd like to see some
new-fangled foods. I-Iave you any nice fresh vitamins? . , . You haven't
any? . . . Well, that's too bad . . . What do they look like? . . .
Well, I'm sure I don't know, why should I? Now, you, being in the business,
should recognize a vitamin if you met it face to face. May I look at some
calories? , . . You don't have them either . . . You should. they are
another new-fangled food . . . You've never heard of them . . . My
word, man, where have you been? Every time I go to a bridge luncheon I
hear folks talking about counting their calories. I don't ask any questions,
so they never find out how little I know. I have noticed one thing: It is
usually the fat women that are mostly concerned. They go into a huddle and
one of them will say, "My dear, do you eat cocoanut' cream pie? I love it but
it has too many calories in it for me. I must not forget to count them. I
hate to count, but since calories are so new and popular, I must get some. I
have a. recipe for cocoanut cream pie but you know it doesn't call for calories
and I'm so glad it doesn't since they must be counted. Just when I think I
understand what they mean, one woman will jump up and say, "I'm simply
starved, but if I would keep slim and lovely, I must count my calories." Then
someone will say, "I need them for health's sake. I worry about being so thin.
so I want my calories." It is all very confusing to me: Life is so full of
problems, I sometimes wonder what it is all about.
HOME ECONOMICS INITIATION CEREMONY
Proposed ACFIIUI-fl'9S for the Year
I-Improvements to the department:
l-Purchase an Arbor Vitae for either side of cottage entrance
l-Pay half remaining payments on Frigidaire.
Z-Purchase small needed equipment.
3-Purchase table linen and vase.
-4-Purchase a loom Weaver for rag rugs.
5+Obtain new books.
, 6-Sell plate lunches during some of the winter months.
A-Give a Valentine Party.
B+Have a hayride during the summer.
C-Initiate new members.
D-Sponsor an Achievement Day in the spring.
A-Be better Americans by living and eating properly.
B-Do our part in helping the Red Cross.
-MRS. CLINTON RHODES
FUTURE FARMERS OE AMERICA
Learning To Do
Doing To Learn
Earning To Live
Living To Serve
FRED A, DOBBINS. Advisor
President FRANKLIN BRUMBACK Secretary-ERNEST DAVIES
Vice President-ROLAND SNAPP Treasurer-HENRY CARBAUGH
Watch Dog-MELNVIN BAYLISS
James Earl Ewing
John Henry Sargent
FUN POR THE F. F. A.
In addition to the many business activities of the Stephens City Future
Farmers of America, several projects of recreation are promoted. The organiza-
tion believes that, 'tall work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." The above
pictures were taken while members of the Chapter were attending the State
F. F. A. Camp located at lVlorgart's Beach on the James River near Norfolk.
While attending the camp, the boys were able to visit Virginia Beach, James-
town. Williamsburg, Suffolk Peanut Factory, Smithneld Ham Plant in Smith-
Held, Virginia, and other interesting and educational points. A
Each spring. our Chapter sponsors a farm tour to some point of interest.
This year, our group went to the U. S. Department of Agriculture Experiment
Station located at Beltsville, Maryland. While on this tour, we also spent
some time having fun at Glen Echo Amusement Park in Washington and at
the new Airport in Washington.
It is not all work, you see. We have social affairs because we know they
are necessary to help build a well-rounded personality. In addition, we hold
our Father and Son Banquet annually. At this time, we demonstrate our
achievements to our Fathers. The Rifle Match, held each winter in our shop.
is another sport we all enjoy together. Boxing, baseball, softball and track
are sports in which we all participate.
F. A. DOBBINS
31,7 W L
F. F. A. OFFICIALS
Superintendent of Fair .,... ....4,...
Assistant Superintendent. . ,
Superintendent of Grain. . .
Ass't. Supt. ,
Superintendent of Corn . ,
Ass't. Supt. , . . .
Superintendent of Apples. . .
Ass't. Supt. d... . . . .
Superintendent of Vegetables ....
Ass't. Supt. ,.... e.A, .
Superintendent of Poultry. . ,
Ass't. Supt.. , .... . . .
Superintendent of Potatoes ..,.,
Ass't. Supt. .... ..... .
Superintendent of Farm Displays tt.. . . .
Ass't. Supt. ,..,.t.........., , . .
Superintendent of Hobby Exhibit .,.. . . .
Ass't. Supt.. ,.,..t..... . ,
Superintendent of Refreshment Stand .....,
Ass't. Supt. ,....t.............. .
Superintendent of Judging Contest .......
The Stephens City F. F. A. Fair is held each year, in the autumn season
in the High School Agricultural Building in cooperation with the Middletown
F. F. A. Chapter.
The boys, whose names and pictures appear above, were selected from the
Stephens City Chapter to have full management of the Fair. Each Superin
tendent, along with his assistant, has full responsibility of the department as
signed him. In short, we may say that the entire managerial responsib1lIty
rests on the shoulders of these Fair Oflicials.
FRED A. DOBBINS
E. E. A. FAIR EXHIBIT
The above picture is the Farm Display exhibited by Ernest Davies and
Nlaurice Carpenter. both seniors in Agriculture. The interest of such exhibits
has been on a rapid increase each year and the exhibits have shown a growing
ability on the part of the farm folk to plan, plant, and reap with intelligent
ln the 1941 Fair, there were over 1,200 exhibits on display. This rep-
resents hours of hard work and careful selection on the part of the boys studying
Vocational Agriculture in order to have exhibits of high quality and merit.
The spirit of competition is brought into the Fair since each boy competes
against other Chapter members in the various classes. The competent judges
sslected to judge the Fair are extremely careful in their selection of the prize
winners. ln our 1941 Fair. Eugene Lupton had more prize-winning exhibits
than any other boy. consequently, was awarded the "High Score" prize.
ln connection with the Fair, we sponsored a Judging Contest. There
were twelve competing teams. The Stephens City Chapter gave a gold cup to
the winning team. We are proud to announce that Franklin Brumback was
high man in apple judging while Billy Norman. another member of our Chapter,
was high man in corn judging.
' We feel that our 1941 Fair was very successful and expect to make it a
better Fair in 1942.
F. A. DOBBINS
THE NEWTOWN PIPPIN STAFF
VIRGINIA STICKLEY. Advisor
Business Manager. . .
Literary Editor. , ,
Assistant Art Editor
, RUTH PARKER
Assistant Advertising Managers
. DAVIS BAUGHMAN
. .MARY BELLE WATTS
Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Circulation Managers
CENTRAL FINANCE BOARD
ROBERT E. AYLOR, Advisor and Treasurer
President ,..,,,, HENRY CARBAUGH. F. F. A. Treasurer
Vice-President FRANKLIN BRUMBACK, B. A. A. Treasurer
Secretary .AVERYL VJARREN. Clee Club Treasurer
Dan Metz ..,,
Ann Lemley .,...
Maurice Lemley, Jr. .
Donald Smith. . .
, . . . . .Treasurer,
. , .Treasurer,
. . ,TfC3SUl'Cf,
. . .Treasurer
. . .Treasuren
. . .Treasuren
Billy Smith . . . . . .Treasurertl Fifth Grade
Hilda Edwards . . .Treasurer Home Economics
Darlene Boyce .,
Eloise Sargent ....
, , .Treasurer,
. . ,Treasurer.
. . .Treasurer,
. . .Treasurer,
Ciirls' Athletic Ass'n.
Spanish Club, Section B
Spanish Club, Section A
All Student Organizations, which make possible the many important
student activities of the school, need financial support if they are to prove suc-
cessful. Therefore, student groups find many ways to raise money in order to
carry on the wholesome activities of the school. This money must be properly
handled and the amounts raised must be recorded, deposited and expended ac-
cording to sound business rules governing any business organization. To do
this, the Central Finance Board composed of the treasurers of all the school
clubs and organizations meet weekly. At the meetings, all members report
the amount of money raised during the week and turn over the amounts to be
deposited in the school account at a local bank. Also, all expenditures are ap-
proved and checks are written to cover them. Since the board is a representative
organization. each student in the school has a voice in determining how the
money, raised by his particular club and organization, can be spent.
E-R. E. AYLoR
lin. l U "' l '
Roistam' E. AYLOR, MRS. ELSIE HOVERMALE, Miss SAx'roN SAMSELI..
President A..A4, t . . . . , HENRY CARBAUGH
Vice-President . . ROY Bmttss
Secretary ,,.... . . . FRANKLIN BRUMBACK
Heath Adams Marjorie Moore
Zida Artrip Jean Painter
Mason Carbaugh Nancy Parker
llrnest Davies Ruth Parker
l,ola Madagan Billy Sandy
The Stephens City School Council. composed ot three faculty members
and fourteen student representatives, meets weekly to discuss and take action on
important problems arising within the school.
VVhen the student group presidents and faculty representatives can sit
together and thresh out problems which will lead to a better school understand-
ing. better school discipline, and an improved school in general, it is obvious
that the schoolyis headed in the right direction. The school council at Stephens
City is doing this. The conclusion growing out of each discussion is conveyed
to the various student groups. through their representative on the council.
lt seems well to add that the student body is cooperating splendidly in an
effort to make the whole program a success and to bring about a smoother run-
--R. E. Axion
THE GLEE CLUB
MRS. ELSIE HOVERMALE. . .
LoR1M12R G. W1XLKER
President . . . . .
Vlift'-I,F64Sl'C1'L'Hf. . . .
Secretary-Treasurer. . .
Reporter . . . .
. . . . Director
. MARJORIE MOORE
. . THELMA MOREHEAD
Ella Louise Sargent
Ella Rae White
Edith Mae Wllitmore
The well-established Glee Club is functioning successfully under thc spon
sorship of Mrs. Elsie Hovermale and Mr. L. G. Walker.
Last year the Club was composed exclusively of girls, but this year eight
boys have joined, making it possible to use three-part music.
The above picture was taken December 19, 1941, when the Glec Club
sang Christmas Carols for the High School. 'This great audience IS recorded
on the snapshot page. Look. We did hold all in enchantment!
MRS. ELSIE HOVERMALE
t, .lal l.l
Suu Daidti Put,r1Ns. Librarmn
Pl'0SI'C1L'f7I . . s
Nettie l.ou Brill
'lihe Library Club was reorganized this year under the supervision ot the
l.ibrarian. Sue Pullins.
Through the Work of the club. a number of valuable books have been
placed on the library shelves this session. Among the outstanding additions
is a I04l edition of World Book Encyclopedia bought with funds raised by
various means. Mr, l,. G. Walker' donated a set of Encyclopedia Britannica.
The Club has kept the school scrapbook this year. This book is made up
up ol' newspaper clippings about Stephens City High School, In future years,
this scrapbook will be, probably. tlie only book on many activities of this
SUE Punaems. Advisor
Senior . . Frances Ewing
Junior . . . . . Isabelle Sheetz
Sophomore, . , Evelyn Easter
Freshman . . . . Elizabeth Fleury
F. F. A., . ...i. . . , Eugene Lupton
Home Economics . . . . . Charlotte Wyant
Library Club , . . . Virginia Madagan
Cilee Club .... , .,,. Louise Sager
Student Council . . . Franklin Brumback
Boys' Athletic Association . . Franklin Brumback
Girls' Athletic Association . Darlene Boyce
The lVz'nchester Evening Star and'the Northern Virginia Daily generously
gave space in their papers again this year for the school news, "Stephens City
High School Days."
The Newspaper Staff published the news semi-monthly. Special attention
was given to the editorials: to the sixty-one Minute Senior Biographies: to a
group of articles on Etiquette: and to a number of articles on Careers for Youth.
Hours of work, plus excellent cooperation from the faculty and reporters.
helped the advisor to present to the public a resume of important events at
Stephens City High School during the session l94l-42. '
WINCHESTER EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1942 Q
rl y ,
,-. STQPHCPSCWV..-. 1 J
"f4,,Q x ' 'School Days 'C I
. f . .al 1' seas, '
"Whom the Gods Would Des-
troy 'Ihey First Make Mad with
I wonder what Herr Hitler
would think if he knew that the
American people actually pity
his Perfect German. The aver-
age U. S. citizen realizes that the
Germans. individually, are not
wholly at fault: that they are
simply a product of circumstan-
The first World War left the
Germans wi t h o u t leadership,
without economic independence,
and without a comprehensible
goal. Still worse, they were born
amid strife that breeds hate. It
was inevitable that they would
accept the first leader who prom-
ised them relief from their dilem-
Unfortunately, Herr Hitler seiz-
ed this opportunity to become
dictator. The majority of the
populace did not realize the
Naturally, Hitler's plan for a
greater Germany was received
with joy by the ruthless who
dreamed of high positions in the
new order. The few intellectuals,
who dared to warn and to guide,
soon were victims of the blood-
purge. Today the rest of the
world looks on with a curious
mixture of shock and pity for
the "perfect" German, imbued
with his brute strength and lust
for world power.
How different the average
American and the average Ger-
"Thank Thee, O Lord,
For this, my bed,
For roof unbombed
Above my head.
And for thy gift,
My daily bread.
Why is it we
Must come to know
From others' woe
We always owe?"-Downey.
Mary Belle Watts.
During the past two an'd one-
half years, the Science Depart-
ment has greatly improved its
The general science class has
purchased prisms, a glass model
lift pump and a copper plating
The chemistry class has equip-
ped the laboratory with gas and
The biology classes have accu--
mulated one hundred and eighty
books. In order to shelve these
books two large book cases have
By various activities, such as
trips and roller skating parties,
the science department has rais-
ed a total of S139.90. E
Student Council Q
The Student Council of the
Stephens City High School holds
its regular meeting on Wednesday
cf every week. During the meet-
ing any matter concerning the
school other than, finances is
discussed and decided upon.
This body consists of the presi-
dents of all classes except the first
four elementary grades, presid-
ents of all clubs and organiza-
tions, and their faculty members.
Some of the accomplishments
of this group are: the organiza-
tion. of a "Safety Patrol", the
purchase of a new flag for the
school: the improvement of the
playground: and, organization of
a monitorial system to be put into
practice on the school buses.
Senior Class Meeting
The regular Senior class meet-
ing was held on Wednesday, Dec-
ember 10, 1941. At the meeting
members of the class voted
against a Christmas party and
agreed to use the money to buy a
National Defense Bond to be pre-
sented to the school.
Much credit is due Billy Brum-
back as the originator of the
suggestion. And. to his staunch
supporters who helped to carry
out the idea successfully.
'Etiquette Lesson Number 3
' Ho-w Do'I Rate? ,
Give yourself a. score of 3 for
each of the following questions
to which you answer "Yes,"
1. Can I always be depended
upon to do what I say I shall
do? ............ I
2. Do I go out of my way
cheerfully in order to help others?
3. Am I careful not to exagger-
4. Do I resist the temptation to
be sarcastic? ............
5. Do I refrain from showing
o1T how much I know? ........,.
6. Am I able to keep from feel-
ing superior to most of my
7. Do I refrain from reprimand-
ing people who do things that
displease me? ............
8. Do I refrain from bossing
people not employed by me? ....
9. Am I careful never to make
fun of others to their backs? ....
10. Do I refrain from trying to
dominate others? ............
Give yourself a score of 2 for
each of the following questions
to which you can answer "Yes,"
11. Do I keep my clothing neat
and tidy? ............
12. Do I avoid being bold and
13. Do I keep from laughing at
the mistakes of others?
14. Is my attitude toward the
opposite sex free from vulgarity?
'Inkeep from grumbling
about things which I cannot
16. Do I let the mistake of
others pass without correcting
,l"I.1Do I lend things to others
, 18. Axim I careful not to tell
jokes t at will embarrass those
listening ? ...... . .....
19. Am I willing to let others
have their own way? ........
20. Do I generally keep con-
trol of my temper? ............
21. Do I keep out of argu-
22. Do I greet others cordially?
The higher your score, the
more liked you are in general.
DAN METZ NANCY PERRY
STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
The Student Cooperative Association is designed, primarily, to stimulate
character growth of pupils and to promote the general welfare of the school and
Young people are related to their community and should actively partici-
pate in some civic activity. They should learn as much as they can about
federal, state and local government: should be interested in current affairs: and
should be obliged to help whenever possible, even though in some quiet Way.
Every young person today should be trained to be truly thankful that he is a
citizen of this great United States, and that it is part of his duty and respon-
sibility to preserve and promote its greatness.
The S. C. A. has a constitution, and the work is carried on by officers and
standing committees assisted by faculty members.
Once a year, the schools of Clarke, Frederick, Page, Rappahannock, Rock-
ingham, Shenandoah and Warren Counties hold a general meeting. The
elementary and secondary departments convene separately. This meeting is
always held in the spring as a culminating activity to summarize and promote
Stephens City High School is proud to have two officers of the S. C. A.-
one local and one district. A Nancy Perry, freshman, holds the office of reporter
for the Frederick County group. At the 1942 spring meeting, Dan Metz,
senior, will act as chairman.
i -VIRGINIA STICKLEY
L 'fl '
We are proud of the fact that Stephens City High School is a consolidated
school and, by far, the largest school in the county. Pupils are brought here
to complete their high school education from the following smaller county
schools: Armel, Carpers Valley, Clearbrook, Greenwood, Hayiield. Kernstown.
Miller, Mt. Airy, Round Hill and White Hall. In addition to the high school
pupils coming from these schools, pupils are being transported to Stephens
City, who originally attended other neighboring schools which are now closed.
Of a total of 518 pupils enrolled in our school, 353 for 68.2WJ are
being transported to and from school daily. To carry out this program of
transportation, two modern buses serve the school and
make a total of six trips, twice daily. This means that
the buses carry an average load of 59 pupils per trip. One
of the buses is county-owned and is operated by Mr.
L. E. Cornell. The other is owned by Mr. M. K. Sandy
and operated by his son, John. The first busload reaches
school at 7:50 A. M. each morning and the last one in the
afternoon leaves at 4: 10 P. M.
Some pupils have a long day at school, but they are
giving their support to a cooperative effort whereby they,
and many others. can attend a four-year accredited high
school and hence complete an up-to-date high school
Mr. H. L. Orndoff, Caretaker of Buildings. "Mickey"
has served faithfully, since the fall of 1931, and to him we MR, ORNDOFF
owe many thanks for taking the bite out of cold mornings.
GLRLS' VOLLEY BALL CLUB
Coach-EDWIN R. JONES
Presidenr-ZIDA ARTRIP Vice-President-CAROLYN LoY
Secretary-Treasurer and Reporter-DARLENE BOYCE
Betty Cochran Mildred McCormick
Carolyn Courtney Edethcl Pitcock
Elsie Devel Ciola Swartz
Freida Herbaugh Nancy Taylor
Barbara Huffman Nevaline Vincent
The Ciirls' Volley Ball Club was organized in the early fall. Although
this is Stephens City's first volley ball team. great interest is being shown in
America's future is dependent upon her youth. Where is there to be
found a more fertile field than the sport field to teach the American Youth a
sense of fair play, respect for their neighbors and the importance of physical
21 1- t
C cc 1
1 E ii ,ff
M: Z fl' ' .
Captain ..44 .... C ARMEN LurTREiL ,
Coach ...4,V..a.,. ..., , .SUE PULLINS
Catcher .a...... Theresa Malone Short Stop .,.,, Neva Yates
Pitcher ........ Carmen Luttrell Short Fielder . . Nevaline Vincent
lst Baseman .4.. Betty Moore Left Fielder ..., Nancy Taylor
2nd Baseman. . . Hilda Racey Center Fielder. . Margaret Smallwood
3rd Baseman. . . Ruth Parker Right Fielder. . . Anna Hoover
Substitutes .,r, Josephine Everly, Neomi Ruckman, Louise Sager
1941 - 1942 -
In order to maintain certain conditions surrounding the entries and con-
tests of various athletic clubs. the Amateur Athletic Association was founded in
1880 in England. In later years, an association of athletic clubs was founded
in New York City.
Several years ago, Stephens City High School began a Girls' Athletic As-
sociation. Last school year, 1940-41. the G. A. A. was reorganized under
the sponsorship of Miss Sue Pullins. The Club's sole activity was softball.
This year, anothersoftball team was organized under the captainship of Carmen
The team payed a number of successful and interesting games. and showed
true sportsmanship through the season.
- -SUE PULL1Ns
.AHBOYSQ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Secretary- Treasurer ....
C o-Ad uisors ,.....,...
James Earl Ewing
, . ERNEST DAVIES
. .FRANKLIN BRUMBACK
, .J. C. GORDON and L. G
Any boy who is interested in sports is eligible to join the Athletic Associa
tion. Its purpose is to provide organized recreation for as many boys as pos
ROBE RT E. AYLOR-Head Coach
FRED A. DoBBiNs-Assiszanr Coach
Captains-HENRY CARBAUGH. RICHARD Born
Stephens City High School is a member of the Clarke-Frederick Baseball
League and last year placed second in League standing. However. the race was
so close that at the end of the regular season. Berryville and Stephens City were
tied for nrst place honors and a play-off was necessary before Berryville could
be acclaimed the League Champion. During the past season, Stephens City
played a total of fifteen games. both inside and outside of the league. and was
victorious in eleven of these games.
Witli seven veterans forming a very experienced and capable pitching staff
and inneld. ready to answer the call for spring practice, prospects seem very
bright for another Winning season. The veterans include Henry Carbaugh.
pitcher and outfielder: Lester Singhass, catcher: Dan Metz. Hrst baseman:
Richard Boyd. pitcher and short stop: Lee Fawcett, third baseman: Richard
Cather. left Helder, and "Buddy" Richards. center Helder. These veterans will be
assisted by the following recruits who have shown much promise on the dia-
mond: Kenneth Carbaugh. Ernest Davies. Dayton Easter. Page Ebersole, Billy
Norman, Paxton Orndoff, Devin Reynolds, Courtney Richards. Billy Sandy.
Lester Shiclcle and Carol Smith.
, --R. E. AYLOR
S. C. H. S. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
MRs. Etsui HOVIERMALE. . Chairman
Rm' WISliC.XlQX'IiI2 . . Vire,Presiden1
HOWARD Mixssui . Treasurer
MRs. JULIAN GRIECEORY . Secretary
Miss Nettie Carbaugh Mrs. Mitchell Boyd
Victor Carbaugh Mrs. Dan Brumback
Mrs. Eugene Barley Kenneth I-Ierbaugh
The Alumni Association of Stephens City High School was organized in
1938 with forty-live members. Each year a banquet is held in connection
with the membership drive.
The aim of the organization is to provide much necessary equipment and
supplies for use in the school.
The following appropriations have been made to the school:
A sliding board,
Books to the Library.
Paint and equipment for the high school girls' rest room.
Paint and equipment for the high school boys' rest room.
Money to the Stephens City Fire Department.
Young America In Action
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IIIIIII I II III I II IIIII IIIIIIIIIII I IIIIII II I IIIIIII I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII
Offlcial Jew I
THE SENIOR CLASS
STEPHENS CITY HIGH SCHOOL
Medals, Trophies, Belt Buckles, Class Pins
Cap and Gowns
L. G. BALFOUR PRODUCTS
WALTER B. ANDERSO
I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
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' QC.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 81 FEBRUARY
HIGH SCHOOL graduates and college stu-
dents with Strayer training are preferret
applicants for the best secretarial positions
Strayer graduates make excellent records in
COURSES for Beginners. Review and speet
building classes in sliortliand and type
writing for commercial students.
New Classes: EVERY MONTH
EM P LOY M E NT S E RV I C E secures Positions for Graduates
Over 200 falls earb month for trained ojfire employees
Secretarial or Accounting Catalog on request
HOMER BUILDING 0 13th and F Streets 0 Washington, D. C.
ST OVER'S FUNERAL HOME
Telephone No. I
Thomas Credit jewelers
E C0'77PI'i'77eV7f3 Easy Terms-No Carrying Charge
Fine Watches, Diamonds and ewelry
E YQ1-k,5 Cabin Camp 7 N. LOUDOUN STREET
g Farm and Orchard Supplies
E Tractors, Sprayers
E Myers Water Systems
'E "lVhere You Get Service"
5 C. I. Brumback
E Dial 3632
5 WINCHESTER, VA.
5 Use Our Convenient
E 10-Pay Charge Plan
E No Interest or Carrying Charges
2 Bell Clothes Store
Portrait and Commercial
Dial 5 5 I O
E Complete School News E
E Every Day in Your Home Newspaper E
E in the 3
WINCHESTER EVENING STAR
5 Compliments Gray Q Q
E of E
E Haberdashers E
E HuntSberry's Shoe Store 'IWIQQFE Quality is a Tradition" E
E Wincllester, Virginia Dm: 627QV, h t V E
E mc es er, a. E
E Compliments -
2 Ebert's Garage E. 5
B. P. Harrison 2
E Buick Sales :
E p.. E
E -' E
2 1 1 1 1 E
Compliments of 5
E Compliments of :
E james P. Reardon Timberlakes E
5 A,,,,,,..,y-.,,.L,,W Department Store E
E Wlxnchester, Va. Wilichester, Va. E
E Dial: 6728 E
E Compliments of Comphmems E
Byfrhe-Way Farm of
E Grade "A" Raw Milk Oates Lumber Company E
E Stephens City, Va. E
E Phone WW' JOE FUNK, Mgr. Winchester, E
M. J. GROVE LIME COMPANY
2 Stephens City, Va. Middletown, Va. E
ug Agricultural Limestone E
E Agricultural Lime E
E Building Stone E
E Concrete Blocks 2
E Phone: Stephens City 27 E
C. B. SMALQFS at soN
E - FLORISTS - E
E Plants, Cut Flowers and Floral Desigits E
E Dial 6292 WINCHESTER, VA. E
2 Chapman Motor Co. Enjoy- S
5 sales ' HERSI-IEY,S 5
5 PLYMOUTH - CHRYSLER Original "Packaged Bulk" E
E Service -
ICE CREAM 5
E JOHN O. CHAPMAN. Owner I . D 2
5 no WEST BOSCAWEN STREET F Avaliable H1 4 Vdffffy of Ulf Ig'
World's Finest Flavors E
E Winchester, Va. :
E 'A E
E Winchester, Va. 2
E "Fine Dairy Products" E
E r E
E 1 H 1 - Q
5 Compliments of E
E SNAPP FOUNDRY, INC. 2
E Founders E
E Machinists E
E and Iobbers E
5 Winchester, virginia E
5 B 86 M Chevrolet Sales Co. ' C0,,,,,1,'mm,, of
E New and Used Cars and Trucks
2 Factory Trained Mechanics
E Fully Equipped Shop
E Winchester, Va.
E Dial 6736
E of 1
E Margaret L. Hodgson
E Hat and Dress Shop
5 Winchester, Virginia
2 Kinney Shoe Store
E Winchester, Virginia
E Young Men's Sport Shop
2 Athletic Outfitters
E Men's Sport Clothes
E Geo. Washiimgtoii Hotel Building
E Winchester, Virginia
"The Flower Shopv
39 E. PICCADILLY STREET
"Flowers By lVire"
Pine Motor Co.
Dodge and Plymouth Cars
Loan 86 Thrift Corp.
Swimley Furniture Store
A Complete Line of Quality
Furniture and Stoves
GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL
E For Economy and Depcndability 5
2 6, 1942 FORD 2
g Shenandoah Motor Co., Inc. 5
2 Winchester, virginia
PIPER PRINTING h
2 COMPANY, INC. .S ii' 5
E 124 N. Loudoun Street Winchester, Virginia 2
3 This Annual is a Specimen of Our Workmanship E
2 R. o. Box 678 Dial 3407 2
E Try E
2 Route 277 Stephens City, Va. 5
2 Gfiod Food - Pleasant - Clean E
E Phone 65-M Jos. A. MALONY, Prop. S
E Sale Rental - Service
E V Adding M-echines
2 WINCHESTER TYPEWRITER COMPANY
2 ss W. PICCADILLY STREET
E Dial 4505
E - Save for Defense - .
if Have Your Good Smooth Tires Recapped Whfll m need of
E XVe Guaranzee New Tire Mileage Electrical APp1ic111C6S
E Seiherling Tires and Batteries Plumbing or Heating
E Vulcanizing - Road Service See
Cammsf Tlfe Company Minn- si Anderson
E Opposite Handley School
E Winchester, Virginia
5 Dial 1553
Winchester, Va. 86 Front Royal,
M. M. Lynch
E Winchester, Virginia
Most Exclusive Store
E D. Steele 86 Bro.
E Stephens City, Virginia
Reid's Lunch Room
Stephens City, Virginia
Ji5ANN1E REID. Prop.
It's Tops With the Students!
2 "Your Dollars Buy More At"
E THE WORKINGMAN'S STGRE
E 133 N. LOUDOUN STREET WINCHESTER, VA.
- Ready-to-Wear Clothing for
E MEN and BGYS
E " We Appreciate Your Patronageu
5 A. B. Solenberger
5 Winchester, Va.
3 'Pingley 86 Carper
E PLAZA CLEANERS
E Dial 4611
E Winchester, Va.
E YVe Call For and Deliver
E B 86 C Bakery
E Winchester, Virginia
Bucklew Jewelry ICO.
Southern Railroad Watch Inspector
115 KING STREET
Philip's Specialty Shop
WOMEN and MISSES
9 NORTH LOUDOUN STREET
Auto Association Store
24 E. PICCADILLY STREET
Da-vis Tires and Tubes-Good Penn Oil
Fine Tone Radios
I-Iome4Owncd by KERN BROTHERS
5 Omps Funeral Home
: Wiiichester, Va.
5 John W. Rosenberger
2 86 Co., Inc.
E Quality Building Materials
Ei Millwork Paint
5 WINCHESTER, VA.
: Phone: 3853
5 Compliments of
g Harry L. McCann
E Treasurer of
E Frederick County, Virginia
Gas and Oil
SANDWICHES - SOFT DRINKS
Eoors MILLS, l'1'opric!or
Phonct Stephens City -+6-XV
"Let's get a Coca-Cola"
When you want
a refreshing moment's
rest, swing into tbe
pause tbat refreshes wi th
ice-cold Coca-Cola. It's
the right step to real
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
B. M. Sullivan
Real Estate Exclusively
11 COURT SQUARE
Dial 55 2 2
E Your List of Worries! E
5 H. C. Sheetz 86 Son E
5 Furnishings-Hats Q f' 2
- C r E
E Boys' Kaynee Shirts E
g Stetson Hats E
'E Arrow Shirts E
: Griggon 86 Curlee Clothing X E
2 Come In-See The New Toggery E
E Q 5
g CO. 5
5 Miaclz Success to the Graduates E
E of ?
E STEPHENS CITY HIGH scHooL Golden GIOW C0599 Sh0P 2
E Wl7i1C in Winchester We Cater to All Kinds of E
E Vi-'if U5 and TU' 4 C001 Drink 0' 4 Dinners, Banquets and Card Parties 5
E Tcmpting Sandwich at ou' Fountain Service of All Kinds 5
E SANITARY FGUNTAIN While in Winclmester E
- B3k6I',S Drug Store Make Your Headquarters Here E
I Compliments of Q
Raylass Department Store
' Off of E
E Mer: and Students , -Q 5
: Quality Clothing 6: 2 , E
3 "Kaybrooke" Suits E
E H. C. Sheetz 86 Son 5
2 Uformcrly Gray fd Sheetzl 5
- 1 30 N. LOUDOUN STREET E
2 S Northern Virginia Power 2
: Winchester, Va. 5
5 Dial: was E
: 1. -i -.'
3 Brooks' Pharmacy
E George Washington Hotel E
: Prescription Druggist
E The Rexau Store All-Star Broadcasting Orchestra E
E pimms 0461 Winchester, Va. E
E WINCHESTER, HENRY li. SEAL Dial: 321 l E
E "Service With Satisfaction" E
E l C E
E Compliments of E
E Earl L. Mason Complfmenfs Of E
E General Insurance Henry T' Goode E
E "fl Salesman of Security" General Insurance E
E mmm, 6211 ' Winchester, Virginia E
E 2151f2 N. LOUDOUN ST. , E
E W'i11Cl19SfCF, Virginia E
E - E
E ' E
E Open Day and Night .Sanitary Rest Rooms E
: Capitol Restaurant E
-' Compliments E
- Winchester's Newest and Most Modern
: Of :
E RESTAURANT '
E Sea Food, Real Old Virginia Ham and I Jones Funeral H0m9 E
2 FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS
- Winchester, Va. E
E Corner Boscawen and Braddock Streets -
E Intersection Routes 50 and ll E
E Telephone 6081 WINCHESTER, VA. E
E- I E
E Bill Baker's Restaurant 2
: Compliments of
E Dial 6972 E
E ' 109 W. Boscawen Street E
E J. W. BAKER, Clerk
2 Clerk, Circuit Court
: ' Winchester, Va. E
E Frederick County, I 1 ALL AMERICAN - E
E "Not the Best but As Good As the Rest" E
E of '
5 Schenck Cheese Company
E Winchester, Virginia .
'E Dixie News Co.
E -. 179 NORTH LOUDOUN STREET
E Winchester, Virginia
'Q FOUNTAIN SERVICE
E Sandwiches, Lunches, Magazines, Tobacco
E Hlwvvl Your Friends at the Dixie"
If You Need I C E
c. W. gimp LEMLEY
Cold Storage Co.
Dial 2 4 l 5 l
W. E. Edwards
Commonwealth A ttorney
5 Winchester Business
E Complete Course in Business
E 40 W. BOSCAWEN STREET
E Winchester, Va.
E Bmnclvcs of an Associated College
ohn S. Solenberger 86 Co
2 Seed Company, Inc.
2 Dealers in
E HIGH GRADE SEEDS
E "Field and Garden Seed Our Specialty."
Rhodes Drug Company
E Peoples Drug Store
E The Rexall Store
.53 Strasburg, Virginia
E "NVQ lfill Your Prescriptions As Written by
E Your Doctor"
E CLASS OF '42
5 XVhen in Winchester, Remember the
2 Sanitary Laundry
E 109 SOUTH CAMERON STREET
5 Compliments of
5 Valley Service Station
E Winchester, Virginia
E Compliments of
E Alexander's Drug Store
E At Your Service in Sickness or in Health
E Cor. Main St. and Valley Ave.
E Dial -4104 " , Winchester, Va. 7
"74 Years of Service" 1
George W. Kurtz
Dependable Furniture -
B L O O M ' S
Ladies, Apparel and Shoes
' Winchester, Virginia
Compliments of I
, and -
Sunshine Cleaners '
Phone 3977 W
Miller's Drug Store
'Complete Store for
Your Drilg Needs A
Dial: 6373 Dial: 6-H6
E Compliments of
5 Curly Top Beauty Shop
E 153 N. LOUDOUN STREET
E Wiiicliester, Virginia
5 Dial: 1741
5 Miller Hardware Company
5 Hardware Paints
E Sporting Goods
E Winchester, Virginia
E Orchard Service Co.
5 Dial 3484
E Winchester, Virginia
5 When in need of
E ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
E PLUMBING or HEATING
E Miller 86 Anderson
E Winchester, Va. 86 Front Royal, Va.
E Dial: 3855
L. E. Hll.l.. lVIlII7tlQlL'I'
J. B. Bywaters
Frederick County, Virginia
Hodgson and Brown
Your Gift Headquarters and
Agents for: STIEFF SILVER
Hugh S. Lupton 86 Son
"The Mutual Insurance Agency"
20-30 Per Cent Savings on
E The E
E GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL E
E Winchester, Virginia i ' V E
5 Extends to the 1942 Graduating Class of the Stephens :
5 City High School - Congratulations - And now that E
5 you take your place in the Business Life of Your 5
: Community, May Your Every Endeavor Be Fruitful. E
g Rustic Tavern E
: Compliments of E
' Short Orders '
E and W. Grove Furniture Co. 2
2 Sandwiches 125 SOUTH LOUDOUN STREET 3
E "Where You Meet Good Friends" Winchester' Va' E
? 8 WEST, CORK STREET Let Us Make Your Home, Sweet Home S
5 I "We Sell For Less" E
E Wliichester, Va. E
E A E
if C7Ol77pll-ITIIEVITSOOIC - ', Fred S. E
5 Lee N. Whitacre . . . , E
: The Prescription Dru ggxst . E
3 Commissioner of Revenue Kodaks and Filnls E
E l .Frederick County, Virginia WINCHESTER, VIRGINIA E
.. , 5
5 Compliments of Come Bowl With Us 2
2 Riteway Cleaners at the 2
2 Winchester, Virginia Health Center E
2 Dial: 4323 BOWLING ALLEYS S
E sgizggvsigkgnggig Winchester. Virginia E
5 Through? g
2 Not E
E If You Have Omitted E
5 One E
2 ADVERTISEMENT! 2
BUD HAVE MERRY
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Suggestions in the Stephens City High School - Newtown Pippin Yearbook (Stephens City, VA) collection:
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