Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 112

 

Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1947 volume:

LIBRARY OF THE U IA Comments on 1947 Publications Contests ANNUALS Judge: Professor B, W. Withers The Journal!an Foundation u;j shington-Lee University Lexington, Virginia Group III. The Confederat e. Stonewall High School, Clearbrook. Hi 3 Confederate is one of the most expensive annuals in any group; yet, unfortunately, it is not so handsome or individual or well edited and effective as saveral others. Inaid; its handsome and expensive covers are badly printed end sheets and throughout the rest of the book there are poorly trimned pages, wrong font letters and defective letters, fingerprints, and work that is inferior to that of a vast majority of yearbooks. Photographs certainly are not inspired and they are poorly reproduced, the fault lying vdth one or all of these: the photographer, the engraver, and the printer. The layout and arrangement of pages is awkwardly done, the hand lettering usually detracts from the pages, and the annual itself is amateurishly produced. Nor has the copy boen carefully edited; there are careless abbreviations in the too-detailed table of contents, misspellings in tho Calendar of Events ( calende r and inla t ion. for example), and one wonders about proper names like JoJbe (page 49). The class poem, will, and prophecy are not of good high school standards and the pages of jokes are most doubtful value. So are the two pages given to scenes and acts of the senior play. Club and activity copy ' is too general and lifeless and headlines are of different sizes and type faces. A much more effective book might be produced if the 1948 staff were to study the best annuals and use more imagination. Creditable 1 — 4 — 1947 Published by THE SENIOR CLASS Of Stonewall High School — 5 — i.glnlaaa C 33 n 5o . 1 Foreword 1T1 Iii this, the fifth volume of the CONFEDERATE, we, the Seniors of ' 47 have tried to our utmost ability to give you a record of our past achievements. Our yesterdays are gone; they were our childhood days of inquisitiveness, our grade-school days of foun¬ dation buildings, our days of the past, linking us with the tomor¬ rows. It has been our purpose in this annual to give you a silhou¬ ette of perfection against the back-ground of progress. May you look again and again in this book in the years to come and glance at the record of achievements we want to leave as stepping-stones to better to-morrows. Recognizing the part which rural activities have played in our development, we have chosen Farm Life as the theme for the art in this edition. mi DOROTHY MORRISON Editor-in-Chief 6 — 1 itOPiSiiTY C? LDamOFVE- T ' " ' T HEIGND 1 VA ' " 1-rvT CONTENTS FACULTY Page High School . 12 Elementary . 13 Confederate Staff . 14 SENIORS Sponsor . 16 Officers .. 17 Senior Class Pictures ... 18—26 Class History . 27 Class Poem ... 28 Cla ss Song 29 Class Prophecy . 30 Class Will . 31 Senior Play . 32—33 Who’s Who 34—35 Good Times . 36 Autographs 37 Baby Snapshots 38 UNDERGRADUATES Junior Class Officers .... 40 Junior Class . . . 41 Class of ’50 42 Class of ’51 . 43—44 ACTIVITIES S. C. A. . 46 Monogram Club .... 47 Paper Staff . 48 Literary Club . 49 Glee Club . 50 Social Club .. 51 Spanish Club . 52 SPORTS Football . 54 Baseball 55 Track . 58 Basketball . 59 Softball Squad . 60 Girl’s Phy. Ed. 61 Boy’s Phy. Ed. . 62 GRADES First — Seventh Grades . 64—70 Bible Class 71 Snapshots 72 FEATURES . 73—75 Calendar of Events ... 76—77 Bus Patrols .... 78 JOKES . 79—80 ADVERTISEMENTS . 81 Famous Sayings of Stonewall Jackson “You May Be W hatever You Resolve To Be.” “If know myself .HI Ain and All I Have is at the Service of my country” “ ever take the counsel of your Fears. " “My Religious belief teaches me to fe el as safe in battle as in bed — “Cod has fixed the time for my Death.” “Let us cross over the river and rest in the shade of the trees.” — 8 — DEDICATION We, the Senior Class of Stonewall High School of 1947, hereby lovingly dedicate this annual TO OUR We wish to acknowledge THATTO THEM We owe in a large measure THE SUCCESS Which we have achieved Devotedly and untiringly they have given of their time, patience, wise counsel and financial support to enable us to see the fulfillment of our dreams. May we truly realize that this is only a commencement, a stepping stone to broader fields of service and honor them by assuming our full share of the Respon¬ sibility of making the world a Better Pla¬ ce in which to live. — 9 - BRYANT R. HARPER Principal 1928—Graduated from Handley High Skhocl. 1932—Graduated from Hampden Sydney College. Taught Elementary School in Frederick Count}-. 193d—-Math teacher and athletic coach of McIntyre High. School at Charlottesville, Virginia. 1940— Principal of Check High School. 1941— Became principal of St newall High School. With his understanding and ability, Mr. Harper, has set an example for us to fellow in the future. We. the seniors, feel deeply grateful for the oppor¬ tunity of having him, as our principal. He has truly been a guide and friend. 10 — Administration CJT7 — 11 — Mrs. Helen E. Conner Science and Home Arts B. S. Madison College Harrisonburg, Va Mrs. Lucille L. Kersey Librarian, Spanish B. .1. Westhampton College Richmond, Va. Mr. Brockman Winfrey Chemistry, English History A. B. W. Va. University Mr. Bryant R. Harper I Yincipal. Mathematics B. A. 1 ampdcn-Sidney M. A. Univ. of Virginia Mrs. Mary Jane Light Mathematics B. S. Farniville State Teachers College Mrs. Jane Troupe English, History A. B. Shepherd College Shepherdstown, W. a. — 12 Miss Evelyn Ellis History, Mathematics Typing A. B. Shepherd College Shepherdstown, W. Va. M iss Margaret Kendig Shorthand, Typing Bridgewater, Va. A. B. Shepherd College Shepherdstown, W. a. Mrs. Virginia Homar First Grade Averett College Danville, Va. M iss Frances Shiley Second Grade Madison College Harrisonburg, Va. Miss Grace Carpenter First Second Grades Madison College Harrisonburg, Va. Miss Aurdey Shiley Third Grade Shepherd College Shephei dstown, W, Va. Miss Grace Clevenger Fourth Grade B. S. Madison College Harrisonburg, Va. Miss Emily Fawcett Fifth Grade Mary Washington College Fredericksburg, Va 13 — James V. Hutton, Jr Graduate Stonewall High 1945 r iTOf? {tWocxa a«m- bitor fe.r e n«wte Gi pttotoeRfimit c 15 — MRS. LUCILLE KERSEY Sponsor Mrs. Lucille Kersey, our sponsor, has been with ns three years and during that time has been our guiding light and led us to i ur final goal—“graduation. " W ith her helpful and enduring ways she has been the corner stone of our senior class. To our sponsor we leave respect and admiration for a job well done. Mrs. Kersey graduated from John Marshall High School in Richmond, A irginia. She then attended A esthampton of the Univ¬ ersity of Richmond graduating in 1922 with a B. A. degree. She taught for five years at Maurv High School, Norfolk, Virginia. Attending summer sessions at Madison and the University of irginia, she holds the Collegiate Professional certificate major¬ ing in modern languages and social studies. — 16 — COLOR Red and White MOTTO Do good and it will come back to you. — 17 — FLOWER White Rose Seniors MARGARET ELIZABETH ANDERSON To prove that nice things come in small packages take a look at one of our shortest seniors. Peggy, who has made a place for herself in the activities of the Senior Class, is the Business Manager of the Confeder¬ ate. She was also softball manager and received her school letter for her work in this task. We wish her luck when June comes strolling in and Peggy goes strolling out. 11)4:5-44: 1044-45: 1045-40: 1040-47: Secretary: Glee Club, Member: Dramatic Club, Literary Club Vice President: Literary Club Member: Dramatic Club, Glee Club Secretary: ,1 union Class, Vice President: Spanish Club, Member: Literary Club, Glee Club, Softball Squad Manager: Softball Squad, Business Manager: Annual Staff, Member: Paper Staff, Monogram Club. JOHN HERBERT COLE Our one and only quiz-kid who knows all the answers may be seen at all times with his pencil on his ear ready for use. Besides his athletic ability, Johnny has been chosen as the wittiest sen¬ ior. When a subscription for an annual is wanted, ask Johnny how to get it. 1044- 45: Attended Miller School 1045- 40: Member: Play Cast, Mono- Club President: Social Club Vice-President: S p a n i s h (iub Member: Basketball Squad, Track Squad 1040-47: President: Monogram Club Member: Social Club, Con¬ federate Staff, Baseball Squad, Basketball Squad, Track Squad, Football Squad. “Johnny” 18 — Seniors BETTY LORRAINE RODEN “Bctsv " 1 ' ■ „ X ' 1043-44 - Bp pM 1914-45 ■ I Ifc t 945-4(5 Ilf Sit WSL 194(5-47 To be sure, here is one of our most popular seniors with flying, copper- tinted locks and a well-known glint in her eye. You can see her racing off at any spare moment to see her heart-throb, Billy Lewis, who might, be visiting in the halls of Stonewall. Having the title of biggest flirt, she does her bit to make life a special round of heartaches for the stronger sex on the campus. We wish her the very best of everything in whatever vocation she undertakes. Member: Dramatic Club, Literary Club, Newspaper Club, Softball Squad Member: Social Club, Soft- ball Squad Member: Paper Club, Soc¬ ial Club, Glee Club, Play Cast, Softball Squad Member: Social Club, Lit¬ erary Club, Confederate Staff, Paper Club, Softball Squad, Basketball Squad Secretary: Monogram Club. HILDA MARIE BOYD “1 ' ickf “Well, I ' ll be” is none other than “Vicky,” another one of those senior blondes with her official by-word. During her years at Stonewall “Vicky” has acquired a commercial course with some practice in the of¬ fice. She has busied herself quite a bit ns Literary Editor of the Confed¬ erate and when assigned to a task “Vicky” doesn’t stop until the task is finished. 1 943-44: Member: Literary Club 1944- 45: Member: Glee Chib, Liter¬ ary Club 1945- 40: Member: Glee Club, Paper Staff, Social Club 194(5-47: Member: Confederate Staff, Literary Club, Social Club. — 19 — Seniors HERBERT BROOKE TAYLOR Time was, my chickadees, when a screen idol had to possess a million- dollar profile and long curly eye¬ lashes. All that has changed be¬ cause we have a guy right here that should be in Hollywood, pronto. He has done some distinguished photographing for the Confederate this year and we must not leave his praise unsung. He is a lovable guy, with romantic eyes and a winning smile. You must go deep to know the real Taylor. He’s very sensitive, a little high strung, full of restless energy and a searching seriousness that belies his easy manner. That’s Herbert for you, very nice and extra special. The best of everything to a grand fellow. 1943-44: Member: Boys’ Softball Squad 1945- 46: Treasurer: •)uniol Class, Member: Social Club, .Jun¬ ior Play Cast 1946- 47: Vice-President: Senior Class, Member: Annual Staff, Football, Basketball, Baseball. “Tubby " Ll ' CY WILT BRAGG Dancing feet and flashing brown eyes can best describe our neat look¬ ing senior, “Babs.” With no man shortage to worry about she can settle back, relax, and breathe her favorite by-word, “Good-o.” After receiving her “walking- papers” in June, she expects to se¬ cure a position as a stenographer in the business world. With her spark¬ ling personality, looks, and a main interest, we know success will lend a helping hand. 1 943-44: 1944-45: 1945- 46: 1946- 47: Vice-President: Freshman Class Member: Literary C 1 u b, Clee Club Member: Social Club, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, S. C. A. Council Member: Glee Club, Paper Staff, Social Club, Play Cast Vice-President: Social Club Member: Conf e derate Staff, Monogram C 1 u b. Softball Squad. “Babs " — 20 — Seniors BETTY LOU CARPENTER This gal is none other than “Bets” who has been acting as Club Editor for the annual. She doesn’t care much for dancing, hut prefers waltz¬ ing to soft music, complete with moonlight and a broad shoulder. “Bets” was chosen wittiest of the seniors and if you ever meet her, you will know that she lives up to that title. 1943-44: Member: Glee Club, Dra¬ matic Club 1945-40: Member: Social Club, Glee Club 1940-47: Member: Glee Club, Con¬ federate Stall ' . HELEN JANE CRIM Among the most industrious and studious seniors is Helen Crim, that girl with the pleasant smile and willingness to help. Besides being very busy working on the annual she participates in the 4-H Club. Without her help and patient ways our senior year would not have been a complete success. Here’s luck to one of our most outstanding seniors. 1943- 44: Vice-President: Lite r a r y Club Member: Glee Club, Paper Club 1944- 45: Secretary: S. C. A. Council News Editor: Paper Member: Literary C lub, Dramatic Club, Play 1945- 40: Vice-President: S. C. A. Council President: Literary Club Assistant Editor: School Paper Member: Glee Chib, Mono¬ gram Club 1940-47: President: S. C. A. Coun¬ cil, Spanish Club Assistant Editor: School Paper, Confederate Staff Member: Glee Chib, Mono¬ gram Club. — 21 — Seniors NANCY ELIZABETH INSKIP If a whiz goes by and just misses you, there is no doubt that it is “Skip”, the gal with light-brown hair and very quick eyes. She is always busy doing something if nothing but chewing gum. We shall never forget her in “Mama’s Baby Boy.” “Skip " ’ 1 43-44: 1944-45: 1 945-40: I 940-47: Member: Library Cub Member: Dramatic Club, Glee Club Member: S. C. A. Council, Social Club, Glee Club, Junior Play Cast Secretary: Spanish Club Secretary: Senior Class Member: Paper Club, Spanish Club, Social Club, Literary Club, Confederate Staff. VERNON SHAMIILIN REXRODE “Hi” who spoke? That blonde¬ haired senior boy who has been around quite a bit attending thirteen different schools and settling down at Stonewall for his senior year. Bucky has made a big hit at Stone¬ wall. not to mention a certain Junior girl and becoming a star player on the 1946 football team. This muscle man stands in our popularity list as most studious, most popular, most apt-to-succeed and best all-around senior boy. After Bucky graduates he’ll be packing off to college to study engineering. 1943-46: Attended Jefferson High School 1946-47: President: Social Club, Member: A n n u a 1 Staff, Football, Basketball, Base¬ ball. — 22 — Seniors “ Jobie " ANNABELLE JOBE This athletic creature as refresh¬ ing as a glass of cool orange juice is none other than Annabelle. A ' won¬ derful athlete and to prove it she reigns as the most athletic girl in the senior class. She loves softball, bowling and any other sport that spells strenuous exercise. There aren’t many humans who can possess beauty and brains all at the same time, but you have just met one. Whatever luck and success we wish her will not, be half as much as she deserves. 11)43-44: Member: Literary Club, Dramatic Club, School Paper, Softball Squad 1944-45: Member: Monogram Club, Softball Squad Vice-President: Sophomore Class 11)45-46: Member: Glee Glub, Mono¬ gram Club, Social Club. Co-Captain: Softball Squad Captain: Basketball Squad lt)4(i-47: Member: Social Club, Lit¬ erary Club, Annual Staff, Basketball Squad, Vice- President: Monogram Club. ANNA LOUISE KERNS “Anna " Being of special make-up we can place this super-looking blonde in a class all by herself. Quiet and re¬ served, she is often seen slaving over Iter Spanish homework and not en¬ joying it, so I’ve heard. Holding the position of Senior Ole s Treasurer has kept her busy and she is credited with success in writing our class history. Luck and success is our motto for her future. 11M3-4 4: 1944- 45: 1945- 46: 11540-47: Member: Glee Club Member: Glee Club Member: Glee Clup, Span¬ ish Club, Junior Class Play Member: A n n u a 1 Staff, Spanish Club. — 23 — WINIFRED LOUISE KNIGHT Claiming the title of best-looking senior and being class prophet has kept Knight quite busy, besides keeping her heart-throb out of an¬ other woman ' s claws. Her ability is unlimited. We wish this lass the very best of everything and send her off in June with a stamp of approval from the halls of Stonewall. 1943- 44: Member: Glee Club 1944- 45: S e c r e t a r y: Sophomore Class Member: Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Ju nior Play Cast 194 i-47: Member: A n n u a 1 Stall ' , Softball Squad, Basketball Squad, Glee Club. DORIS DEAN MORRISON A medium brown bob, wide gray eyes and plenty of what it takes, is a pleasing edition of our most popu¬ lar senior who loves everything from dancing under the stars to a coke in a drive-in. “Deanie” is strictly not the ath¬ letic type, but she loves to watch the athletes at work and will cheer heartily for them. She has also done a splendid job as class testatrix and has chosen as her future career, “modelling”. In whatever vocation she might choose, we wish her the best of luck. 194:1-44: Member: Glee Club, Dra¬ matic Club 1944- 45: Secretary: Glee Club 1945- 46: Member: Glee Club, Social Paper Club 1946- 47: Member: Softball Squad, Annual Staff, President: Glee dub. “Deanie” C — 24 — Seniors DOROTHY JEAN MORRISON The girl who has worked hard at editing the 1947 Confederate, chalk¬ ed up quite a number of activity credits and been chosen the senior girl Most-Apt-To-Succeed has a won¬ derful character and personality that will carry her through with flying colors. “Dotty” not only takes part in activities in school work but also a very active part in church work. In her junior year as class presi¬ dent she led us in making the Junior- Senior banquet a grand success. 1 94:5-14: Secretary. Freshman Class, Meinlv r: Dramatic Club, Glee Club 1 ? 1-45: I‘resident: Glee Club, Vice- President: Literary Club I!) 15-4 0: President. Junior Class, Spanish Club, M e m b e r: Glee Club, Literary Club, Junior Play Cast, Mono¬ gram Club 1940-47: Fditor: Annual, Member: Glee Club, Literary Club, Monogram Club, Softball Squad. RETTY COLLEEN OW ENS The busy little bee that you have seen buzzing around in the library for the past two years and studying patiently on her third year of Span¬ ish is Betty Owens. She keeps her¬ self occupied selling subscriptions to the Confederate and has won our hearts by her agreeable disposition and pleasant smile. 1944-45: Member: Literary Club, Glee Club 1915-40: Member: Literary Chib, G’ee Club, Spanish Club, Library Club 1940-47: Member: S. C. A. Council, L ' bvary Club, Lite r a •• y Club Secretary: Spanish Club Assistant Circulation Man¬ ager: Annual. — 25 — Seniors MILDRED JEAN RANDOLPH Having one special lad in mind, quiet and composed with the dark brown hair is Jeanie. She loves to watch football and baseball games but does not go in for playing soft- ball and basketball. Jeanie is undecided as to what to do when she graduates but we can be sure that her future will be a happy one. 194.1-44: Member: Library Club 1944- 45: Member: Glee Club 1945- 40: Member: Junior Play Cast, Glee Club, Social Club Paper Staff 194 i-47: Member: Annual Staff. “ Jeanie” JOHN THOMAS STICKLES, JR. Digging down deep into our group of seniors we come up with a boy who has done a great deal to further the success of our years at Stone¬ wall. Not only is he our most ath¬ letic senior, but he is president of the senior class. Being active in sports he displays a large amount of school letters on his broad chest. Although he hasn’t decided what to do when he graduates in June we wish him luck in whatever he under¬ takes. 1943-44: 1944-45: 1945-40: 1949-47: Member: Monogram Club, Football Squad, Baseball Squad Member: Monogram Club, Literary C 1 u b, Football Squad, Baseball S q u a d, Basketball Squad Member: Monogram Club, Literary Club, Social Club, Glee Club, Football Squad, Baseball Squad, Track Squad, Junior Play Cast, Vice-President: J unio r Class Member: Monogram Club, Football Squad, Track Squad, Baseball Sqiia d, Basketball Squad President: Senior Class. “Tommy” — 26 — Class History ’47 How quickly the time has passed since we were freshmen! We remember the help and counsel of Mrs. Garland Hopkins during those beginning days. In our sophomore year our class had decreased in number but not in pep and spirit. Surviving our many quarrels we maintained our unity sufficiently to present a worth-while program for the observance of Navy Day. Gifts of ‘pop ' and other things too numerous to mention were presented to the Seniors. Building up a bank account for our future needs as juniors and seniors occupied murh of our time. A substantial sum was realized by getting magazine subscriptions and by the sale of various articles. The “Big Event” of the year was the Easter party. At the beginning of 1945-46 we found ourselves settled in the library as digni¬ fied Juniors. Because of overcrowded conditions, at the request of Mr. Harper we moved into the auditorium for our home room and spent the remainder of the year in the state of “Lost and Found”. Until the present time we are still in search of lost articles. Months were spent in preparation for the big event of every junior year, our banquet which was held at the Shenandoah Hotel in Martinsburg, West Virginia. To finance this, we sold potato chips, pop corn, candy, and hot dogs. Another high¬ light of interest was the selecting of class rings which were presented to us at the banquet. With all of this behind us we were in sight of our goal—Graduation! With much cheering we crossed the threshold of Room Five where we were to spend our last year. Knowing that we were so close to graduation and also that we had many things to do, we started work on our annual, slaving to make it a huge success. The next stepping stone was the Senior play and last, but not least, Gradu¬ ation, our long awaited victory. Allthrough our high school years we have had students to come into our class and many to go out, but from this day into the future, none can come in and none can go out. — 27 The Class Poem Lingering memories from out of the past Of our teachers, principal, and those Who’ve helped us to the very last Shall be remembered,, each and all When we think of the halls of old faithful Stonewall. On speedy wings the years have flown Since first we came to Stonewall “Hi” Through which we’ve worked to near our aim Until at last we say “Good-bye.” Marie Boyd — 28 — The Class Song TUNE: — “Auld Lang Syne” From Stonewall High we now depart, Our minds with memories filled ; With all the joyous times we’ve had But now we’ll say adieu. Chorus: Farewell, Farewiell to ole’ Stonewall We have to part from thee. Farewell, Farewell to ole’ Stonewall The school we loved so dear. From dear Stonewall we have to leave As in life’s work we go— With hopes that we will all do well We bid our last farewell. Helen Crim — 29 Class Prophecy ’47 Arriving in New York, weary and worn out because of a long trip from Hollywood I had decided to go straight to the hotel for a rest. Just then a familiar face appeared in the crowd. Whom should I run into but Betty Carpenter my old school mate of Stonewall High School. She insisted that I spend the afternoon at her home which was only a few blocks away. While sipping coffee by the fireplace, I told her about our old friends of Stonewall, whom she had not seen for twenty years. Mr. and Mrs. Rexrode, the former Janet DeHaven are well established in the firm of J. D. Derflengers Motorcycle Company, specializing in a motorcycle built for three (Mother, Dad, and Junior). Herbert Taylor, a graduate of V. P. I. where he studied to be an orchardist is the owner of a vast estate in the Shenandoah Valley. Marie Boyd has departed from the J. C. Penney Company as office girl and is now the private secretary of Van Johnson. Lucy Bragg settled down as a secretary and after having many love affairs, has returned her heart to an old school mate, realizing that an old flame never dies. Mrs. William Lewis, the former Miss Betty Boden, is now starring as leading lady in the play, " Flat Foot Floosie,” now appearing at the Stonewall Theater. Anna Louise Kerns, owner of the “Shangles Fur Shop” on Fifth Ave., is now in New York. (She guar¬ antees furs from pure polecats). Nancy Inskip after several attempts at marriage has finally hooked her one and only, Carlton, and they are spending their honeymoon cruising around the world. Betty Owens, after completing her Spanish course at the University of California has made several trips to Spain and Cuba and upon returning to the United States will spend her summers in New York and her winters in Florida. Dorothy Morrison has studied voice for several years and now is the star singer of the Metropolitan Opera Company and is touring South America. Wondering why people find Alaska so interesting Peggy Anderson has just returned from a visit there and has opened up a dog kennel three miles south of the city of Clearbrook, Virginia. With a brilliant softball career in college, Annabelle Jobe has now become softball coach and girls Physical Education Instructor at Jordan Springs University. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stickles, the former Miss Jean Rudolph, and son Thomas III have just returned to their home on Happy Creek, after spending several weeks in England. Mr. Stickles is the Manager of the Coca Cola Bottling Company. Their son will resume his studies at Duke this fall. After many years of hard playing, John Cole has become pitcher for the Washington Redskins. His son, John, Jr. was chosen the biggest flirt of the Senior Class of 1967. Helen Crim is now Superintendent of nurses at the Columbus Hospital, Buenos Aires, Argentina. Doris Morrison has become wealthy and is operat¬ ing a shop for Exclusive Beach Wear, Miami Beach, Florida. Class Will of ' 47 In the knowledge that our scholastic days will soon be over, be it remembered that, we, the class of nine¬ teen hundred forty-seven of Stonewall High School, of the town of Clearbrook, State of Virginia, United States of America, do hereby make our last will and testament. We do bequeath to the understated heirs the fol¬ lowing: To our principal, Mr. Harper, the seniors leave a reservation at the Waldorf Astoria in New York, Room No. 13. where he is to go to recover from the shock of knowing that the worst is over, we made the grade. To Mrs. Kersey, our sponsor and adopted mother, we leave the money to take a long rest in Florida, after all -she has put up with in ' 47 and to complete the trip an extra amount of luck and a lot of best wishes from her Seniors. To Mrs. Helen S. Conner, we leave an extra warm room and a silver fox coat to keep her nice and comfor¬ table on cold winter days. To Miss Kendig, we leave barrels and barrels of memories and a six months vacation in Europe with all expenses paid by us. To Mrs. Robert Troupe, a hope chest of good luck and the privilege to say, “I had them as Juniors and that was enough.” To Miss Ellis, we bequeath the privilege of going through the coming years as their sponsor with the class she has now and of seeing them depart as happy as we hope we look. To Mr. Winfrey, we leave the privilege of using his navy slang although we do not understand it. To “Doc” Morrison, the seniors leave an autograph¬ ed record of all the memories he helped create in years gone by and the privilege of coming to visit Stonewall at any time. To Elementary teachers we leave the Stonewall building free of High School Students by 19 50. To the incoming Freshmen class we leave some of the beams of our radiant faces so there will be a certain amount of brightness in this temple of learning and also, a great deal of luck. To the approaching sophomores, the seniors leave their ability to love, honor, grow bigger and better tad¬ poles than we did when we were sophomores studying biology. Betty Owens transfers her ability to know all the angles of keeping a library in tip-top shape to Betty Carper. The seniors leave to Bobby Lewis and Grover Teets the privilege of saying, “We graduated from Stonewall.” Nancy Inskip bequeaths her Spanish II and History books to anyone wanting them. Tommy Stickles would like to leave to Jack Patton, Jack Lowman, and Joseph McAboy his mischievous ways plus his way with women. Annabelle Jobe wills her athletic looks as well as ability to Betty Trenary and Janet DeHaven. Betty Carpenter leaves her giggles and smile to Betty Pugh and Hilda Henry, so they can keep lift cheery in ole Stonewall during ’48. Betty Boden and Johnny Cole leave to Lewis Duval! and Ruth Berg their ability to flirt with ease and grace. Jean Rudolph leaves to Dixie Hager, Colleen Ware and Betty Franks her ability to keep ’em guessin ' (mean¬ ing men, of course.) Dorothy Morrison and Helen Crim leave to the unsuspecting editor of the Confederate next year, an extra pair of eyes, ears, hands and feet, complete with a giant size of Bayer aspirin tablets and plenty of H.,0. Peggy Anderson and Marie Boyd will to all the second year shorthand students their solemn statement, imbedded in A’s, “Look before you Leap.” Doris Morrison and Winnie Knight leave to Frances Kerns their desire and talent minus the ability to waltz on skates. In witness hereof, I, Doris Dean Morrison, the testatrix, have set my hand and seal hereto this day of June in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hun¬ dred and forty-seven (1947). DORIS DEAN MORRISON (Seal ' } Signed, scaled, published and declared as and for our last will and testament by Doris Dean Morrison, the above named testatrix in the presence of us, who, at our request and in the presence of her and of each oth¬ er, has subscribed our names hereto as t witnesses on the day and year last aforesaid. SENIOR CLASS — 31 — The Senior Class OF STONEWALL HIGH SCHOOL Presents " Sis Perkins " by WILBUR BRAUN FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1947 8:00 P. M. CAST OF CHARACTERS Mrs. Elizabeth Chandler Marcia Chandler . Baldwin Chandler. Carter . Lydia La Salle. Count Gaston de Long . . lay Schuyler . Sue (Sis) Perkins. Elvira Sniffkins. Violet Astor. DOROTHY MORRISON . NANCY INSKIP . . . HERBERT TAYLOR . THOMAS STICKLES . LUCY BRAGG . . . VERNON REX RODE . JOHN COLE ......... BETTY BODEN .JEAN RUDOLPH . WINXIE KXIGHT COMMITTEES Business Manager :Helen Crini Directors: Mrs. Lucille L. Kersey, Marie Boyd, Ann Kerns. Properties: Peggy Anderson, Betty Carpenter, Betty Owens. Ushers: Annabelle Jobe, Doris Morrison Note:—The Senior Class wishes to thank the following who help¬ ed to make our play a success: Baker Anderson. Hat Box Shop, Hodgson Brown, Solenberger Hardware Company, Swimlev Furniture Company; Doris Brown, Jane Clevenger, Janet DeHaven, Geraldine McCarty. Betty Trenary, Old ' Dominion Quartet. Anna Clark, Donal Cline. Grover Teets, Miss Chrestina Rae, and Mrs. Huyette Light. — 32 — Senior Play " SIS PERKINS " by Wilbur Braun Left to right:—Betty Boden, John Cole, Herbert Taylor, Winnie Knight. Dorothy Morrison, Thomas Stickles, Lucy Bragg, Jean Rudolph, Vernon Rexrode, Nancy Inskip. The entire action takes place in the CHANDLER RESIDENCE IN NEW YORK TIME: The Present. ACT 1 — An afternoon in May Song—Bless You—Betty Trenary Janet DeHaven ACT 11 — Evening of the same day. Sengs—Old Dominion Quartet. ACT Ill- Scene 1 — The following noon. Song —• Always — Doris Brown Jane Clevenger Geraldine McCarty Scene 2 - - The next afternoon. 33 3 1 t ' A. OTTi 5oW X e-r n o tv VveiL ro a V4e e.N Crr5 tw erH o4 c. A e. w V e JoKfi CtoW—- TKofA«»i» S4icK es A N hi ft T?3e e r 5e, ' b«u — 35 — —36 — — 37 — 1. The puppy won ' t bite, Nancy. 2. Tommy, you can’t be ready for a tombstone yet! 3. “Blondie,” or better known as Anna, how you have grown. 4. You all just don’t look the same, Twins. 5. Grab them Marie. 6. That smile should be in. Hollywood, Pegs. 7. The sober type, but awful cute, Annabelle. 8. This is our most studious student, Crimmy. 9. The doll-baby of 1930. “Jeanie with the dark brown hair.” 10. You must have known what was in store at Stonewall from that look in those eyes, Betty. 11. Only six months old. Who can it be? 38 — UNDERGRADUATES — 59 — Rr Vicg-R-esWe V? ' - eCTetoTru m Jerries C-t Trea,su,rer • 3a.Net poNSor C?pOVV DO 1 v- B S Wi N 4 Tej 40 — Col err Biixe clNcH VJkvL c T ower " R° se MoHo. 3 Lri u e b o lo | ou.r besV o-rtj su-CCCSS Will 5 urreW o o uJ . 8 2 m -w Nv«au 5VeK CaWper T)iC.K Ca. ' vrer CaJl eVifve, Cl ark Marie Cleverer L)o rval C,Xi« e L O XI S 0 u -V xA Betl i| we slock Ru,b j Ftskel ' Fra.rv ks D ' .-jlVe Hcxc eY- M ldoo Me«r J L o-rWfclrcc Woofer EsIWer Ka-tKIerj PraNtes Ker N5 Efhel Lee, DicK Le jss Tc-eK L owmr yosepL A]-ALou QeraLkae M CaxI 3axK " Tabbo ]£ eVl Tu b Kar a-rkfc f aSSell Aa.ilUivc £ LClej ‘ Bit, 4 ell SVxxleu CbeLsu B i ocLcJole w£ ktt;s| Trert ' arrt| D ' rpWa.. W Lre L eeY p 4k»ke obeY-i: Le vuVS roDer Teels TR — 41 — Ninth Grade Sponsor Mrs. Helen E. Conner First Row—Left to right: Charles Keckley, Emma Cooper, Betty Fishback, Jean Dove. Second Row—Carl Williams Dale Heaster, Marshall DeHaven, Robert Wolf, Deaver Carr. Third Row—Evelyn Milbnrn, Mary Fishel, Helen Pennington, Rubv Milbnrn, Delores Coffelt. Fourth Row—Virginia Fogle, Mary Hildebrand, Ruby Castle- man, Florence Mauzy, Josephine Kirk. Fifth Row—Sarah Ivelsor, Charlotte Hottle, Ruby Roberts, Janet Taylor, Anne Dellinger, Lola Roberts. Sixth Row—Thomas DeHaven, Andrew Todd, Carlton Fletcher, Jerry Brady, Alleston See. — 42 — Eighth Grade A Sponsor Mrs. Troupe First Row—Left to right: Charles Robertson, Jane Clevenger, Mary Bragg, Catherine Bragg, Donal Kerns. Second Row—Victor Crim, Iris Racy, Doris Brown, Iva Yeakley, Donald Bragg. Third Row—Roger Pennington, Charlotte Harrison, Betty Ann Owens. Carolyn Solent.eiger. Fourth Row—John Bussell. Jack Robinson, Helen Owens, Doro¬ thy Orndorff, Millard Singh ass. Fifth Row—Billy Cornwell, Irene Russell, Dorothy Ebersole, Jean Robinson, Allen ' Jobe. — 43 — Eighth Grade B Sponsor Miss Ellis First ' Row—Left to right: Harry Pingley. Juanita Payne, Louise Pavne, Mary Lee Helsley, Larry Heasler. Second Row—Emogene Omps, Charles Leake, Bradley Driver, Otto Fuller, 13wain Place. Third Row—Dervev Gillespie, jeanetta Barrett, Helen New- come, Bill - Fawcett, Charles Owens. Fourth Row—Betty Mine, Charles Warner, Beverly Russell, Billy Bragg. Kenneth Holiday. Fifth Row—Betty Wolford, Horace Leight, James Barr, Nancy Cather. — 44 — ACTIVITIES S.C A The members of the S. C. A. Council are: Helen (’rim.President Hilda Henry.Vice-President Dearer Carr.Secretary Charles Robertson.Treasurer 15ftIy Owens (Senior) Tommy DeHaven (Freshman) Betty Trenary (Junior) Victor dim (8th grade) Emogene Omps (8th grade) The Student Cooperation Association Council is made up of the four officers of the Student Cooperative Association and a representative from each of the high school rooms. This group meets regularly once each week. Some of the objectives of the Student Cooperative Association Council of 194 6- 4 7 are as follows: To sponsor a clean-up campaign throughout the school year. To arrange a schedule of programs for the monthly S. C. A. meetings. To plan a special Christmas program for the high school. To give welfare baskets to the needy at Christmas. To raise money for the S. C. A. treasury. One of our main objects this year is to improve the general appearance of the class rooms. To accomplish this we have sponsored a series of clean-up campaigns throughout the entire school. At the end of each month we have awarded a prize to the grade school room and the high school room having the best appearance for that month. — 46 — First row—left to right: Dorothy Grndorff, Peggy Anderson, Winifred Knight, Helen Pennington, Annabelle Jobe. Betty Boden, Betty Trenary, Janet DeHaven, Nancy In¬ skip, Dolores Coffelt. Lucy Bragg, Hilda Henry, Helen Crim, Dorothy Morrison. Second row—Left to right: Vernon Rexrode. John Cole, Charles Keckley, Alleston See, Joseph McAboy, Donal Cline, Tommy DeHaven, Thomas Stickles, Herbert Taylor. Third row—Left to right: Ronald Carper, Dick Carter, Dewey Gillespie, Jafck Patton, Dickie Lewis, Leroy White, James Crim. Sponsor: MR. HARPER Monogram Club President . JOHN COLE Vice-President . ANNABELLE JOBE Secretary.BE ! 1 Y BODEN Treasurer.JAMES CRIM All members of the Monogram Club are proud letter-wearers even though it isn’t a simple task to undergo all the requirements in order to become an official member of this outstanding club. The purpose is to distinguish the students in the high school who have ' played a certain number of football quarters, or baseball in¬ nings or have secured a total of eighteen points awarded for extra curricular activities. Behind the title of the Monogram Cluh there are dances, par¬ ties and many other exciting school events which make the club all the more intersting. Before you enter the Monogram Club there is a two-dav goating period, followed by a rigid initiation. 1 hen you are a full-fledged member. — 47 — Paper Club The chief aim of this organization is to publish one mimeographed paper con¬ taining school news each six-weeks period. It also provides experience for the stud¬ ents in writing news articles and stories and teaches them other fundamentals of newspaper work. The members of the staff are chosen according to their experience, ability and willingness to work. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-In-Chief. Assistant Editor. News Editor. .Florence Mauzv Publisher. Assistant Editor. Art Editor. Assistant Art Editor. Chief Typist. Business Manager. Assistant Business Manager PUBLICATION STAFF .Betty Boden COLUMNISTS Girls’ Sports. Boys’ Sports . .Hilda Henry The Grades.Carolyn Solenberger REPORTERS Victor Crim, Pauline Shiley, Helen Pennington, Nancy Inskip Faculty Advisor.Margaret Kendig — 48 Literary Group Starting at Left: Vernon Rexrode Louis Duvall Relen Pennington Delores Coffelt Deaver Carr John Cole Charles Robinson James Grim Nancy Inskip Marie Clevenger Betty Fahnestock Helen Crim Dorothy Morrison Ruby Castleman Thomas Stickles Florence Mauzy Annabelle JoJbe Betty Boden Jane Clevenger Jack Lowman Betty Fishback Betsy Stockdale Betty Owens Marie Boyd Sponsor: Mrs .Robert Criswell — 49 hirst Row—Left to right: Mary Bragg, Florence Mauzy, Betty Fishback Carolyn Solenberger, Geraldine McCarty, Cath¬ erine Bragg, Rudell Shiley, Doris Brown, Jane Cleven¬ ger. Second row—1 lelen Crint, Mary Cole, Betsy Stock- dale, Stella DeHaven, Frances Kerns, Dolores Cofifelt, Helen Pennington. Loretta Hoover, Betty Franks. Third row—Nina AMleck, Margaret Russell, Irene Russell, Jan¬ et DeHaven, Betty Trenary, Betty Carpenter, Winifred Knight, Betty Fahnestock, Doris Morrison. Instructors: Mrs. Robert Troupe, Mrs. Temple Homar. Glee Club The Glee Club has as its aims for 1946 the following: To improve tone cpiality. To give a program for assembly. To provide entertainment for its members. To render selections for Graduation exercises. The group this year is composed of selected singers who are under the direction of Mrs. Robert Troupe and Mrs. Temple Homar. 50 — First Row—1. to i : Betty Wolford, Jean Robinson, Betty Owens, Dorothy Orndoff, Donal Cline, Hilda Henry, Lucy Bragg, Vernon Rexrode, Helen Owens, Betty Wine, Anna Dellinger, Betty Trenary. Second Row—1. to r.: Dixie Hager, Betty Carper, Betsy Stockdale, Pauline Shiley, Mary Hildebrand, Colleen Ware, Ethel Lee, Ruth Berg, Stella DeHaven, Virginia Fogle, Delores Coffelt, Helen Pennington, Janet Taylor, Charlotte Hottle, Ger- alding McCarty, Mary Cole, Betty Pugh. Jeanette Barrett, Lola Roberts. Third Row—1. to r.: Nancy Cather, Annahelle Jobe, Betty Boden, Ruby Roberts, Frances Kerns, Esther Kackley, Juanita Payne, Iris Racey, Louise Payne, Evelyn Milburn, Ruby Milburn, Jean Dove, Florence Mauzy, Ruby Castleman, Margaret Deal, Helen Newcome, Emogene Omps, Josephine Kirk. Nancy Inskip. Fourth Row—1. to r.: Jack Lowman, Joseph McAboy, Herbert Taylor, Fonal Carper, Jack Patton, Richard Lewis, Leroy White, Deaver Carr, James Crim, Billy Billy Bragg, Bobby Wolfe, Richard Carter,. Carl Williams, Carlton Fletcher, Aleston See, Tommy DeHaven, John Cole, Earl Williams. Social Club The Social Club of 1946-47 was organized to oft ' ei entertainment for the stud¬ ents. The club periods are used to teach students how to dance and others to im¬ prove their dancing ability. In many instances talent has been discovered which may lead to bigger and better things in the field of dancing. The music used for these dances is furnished by the school phonograph and those who do not dance can relax to the soft strains of Harry James. — 51 — First Row_left to right: Hilda Henry, Nancy Inskip, Marie Clevenger, Bettie Franks, Coleen Ware, Dixie Hager. Second Row—Luis Duvall, Helen Crim, Anna Kerns, Betsy Stockdale, Bettie Carper, Pauline Shiley. John Carter. Sitting: Bettie Owens. El Club Espanol The purpose of ‘El Club Espanol ' is to provide opportunities for practice in speaking Spanish and to create an atmosphere of friendship with our Spanish-speak¬ ing neighbors of the world. Our aims include a study of the customs and countries of our Spanish friends through correspondence with them, the use of films, music and plays, the securing of native speakers for our programs and reading Spanish newspapers and periodicals. Mr. E. H. Swenson who has worked with young people in Argentina for twenty years was our guest speaker in November. Christmas music and customs were pre¬ sented in December, La Pinata furnishing much fun. Vamanos! Sponsor: Mrs. L. L. Kersey — 52 — SPORT — 53 —■ First Row—Tommy DeHaven, Tommy Stickles, Vernon Rexrode, James Crim, Charles Keckley, Ronald Carper, John Cole, Charles Lewis.. Second Row—Coach B. R. Harper, Charles Robertson, Dewey Gillespie, Herbert Taylor, Charles Warner, Carlton Fletcher, Leroy White, Victor Crim, Manager, Joe McAboy. Third Row —Donald Bragg, Patrick Russell, Beverley Russell, Billy Cornwell, Bobby Lewis, Charles Cartel ' , Billy Bragg, Roston Shiley, Dwain Place. Football Games were scheduled with [Sorry vil le, Boyce, Stephens City, Hedgesvilie, and Shepherdstown on home and home bases. The season was a bit unsuccessful for the Rebels for they were unable to cop but one lone game this year against Berryvil ' e. to t Duo to the lack of experienced players we had to start training a large number of new members for the task ahead of them. Constant changes were made until the squad was strong enough to hold their opponents to a hard fought game before having the contest sewed up. Scores Where Opponents We They Away .... . . . .Boyce . .... 31. .50 Home.... .... Hedgesville. .... 19. .52 Home.... .... Shepherdstown . . . .... 12. .41 Away .... . . . . Berryville . .... 6. .42 Home.... . ...Stephenc City. . . . .... 6 . . . . .43 Home.... . . . . Boyce . .... 6. .47 Away .... . . . . Hedgesville. .... 6. .60 Away .... . . . . Shepherdstown . . . .... 8. .39 Home.... .... Berryville . .... 21. .12 Away .... . . . . Stephens City. ... .26. .33 Total. . . .141 . . . . .419 — 5 A. First Row—Left to right: Dewey Gillispie, Charles Keckley, Vernon Rexrode, Thomas DeHaven, Thomas Stickles, John Cole, Alleston See. Ronald Carper, Jack Patton, Victor Crim ; Coach, B. R. Harper. Second Row—Dwain Place, Donald Bragg, Deaver Carr, Billy Cornwell. Joseph Mc.Vboy, Herbert Taylor. Charles Robertson. Roger Pennington, Donald Kerns. Baseball Coach B. R. Harper has scheduled games with the following schools for the season of 1946-1947:—Berryville, Gainesboro, Middletown, Gore, Boyce. Stephens City. Because of the loss of players, due to graduation, this year’s team will need patching Up a little, but all in all the team does not expect to be left holding the bag. There are six lettermen back- hoping to see plenty of action along with the new members. — 55 r nko » " ‘ e ' a ,s v ki« LefVtwi -boc C a.r-t4-ow ' Tle-Vcke K wf fcn Uar e v Jl jdfci CWr e Y ' fV G_ed-Ve. ' Li? W ’iS Le V Ert 4 Sfe - — 56 — WV Ip H Y e-rWeirV Cep ' V ' 1 MfT . C " R w- EW — 57 — Season of ’47 finds the “Rebels” of Stonewall going all out for track. The team will be composed of the following members: First Row: Left to right—Carlton Fletcher, Billy Bragg, James Crim, Ronald Carper, Leroy White, Herbert Taylor, and Dewey Gillespie. Second Row: Charles Keckley, Tommy Stickles, Alleston See, Tommy DeHaven, Joh nCole, Charles Robertson, Donal Cline. Third Row: Victor Crim, Donald Kerns, Billy Fawcett, Beverley Russell, Vernon Rexrode, Dick Carter, Charles Warner, Patrick Russell, Donald Bragg and Coach Harper. Track In ’45 the Rebel track team placed third at the district meet at Bridge- water, Virginia. Last year they won first place at the district meet, thus giving them the bid to compete at Charlottesville, Virginia in the state meet. Our luck or skill failed for the finished holding of fifth place. This year the team expects to hold first place in all the meets. Members of the squad are as follows: First Row: Charles Keckley, James Crim, Alleston See, John Cole, Thomas Stickles, Ronald Carper, Charles Robertson. Second Row: Donald Bragg, Leroy White, Herbert Taylor, Vernon Rexrode, Joseph McAboy, Thomas DeHaven, Carlton Fletcher, Billy Bragg and Coach B. R. Harper. Basketball Stonewall’s “Rebels” are continuing their basketball activities which were started in ' 43 going through 1947. Games in the past years have been scheduled with the following schools : Boyce, Woodstock, Bunker Hill, Berry- ville, Handley 2nd team and Handley F. F. A. Because of the lack of facilities we have scheduled our home games at the Winchester Armory. We sincerely hope the team will be a success this year. 59 First Row—team—Hilda Henry. Lucy Bragg, Dorothy Orndoff, Betty Trenary. Annabelle Jobe, Helen Pennington. Delores Coft ' elt, Betty Boden, Winifred Knight, and player. Jane Clevenger. Second Row—Coach—Margaret Kendig; players. Pauline Sliiley. Frances Kerns, Betsy Stockdale, Betty Ann Owens, Jean Robinson, Janet Taylor, Charlotte Hottle, Rudell Shiley, Betty Franks, Betty Pugh, Mary Cole, Ruth Berg, Marie Clevenger, Colleen Ware, Dixie Hager, and Peggy Anderson, Manager. Third Row—Ruby Fishel, Loretta Hoover, Margaret Deal, Mary Fighel, Betty Fahnestock, Geraldine McCarty, Doris Brown, Kitty Bragg, and Mary Bragg. Softball Squad Stonewall 12 at Stephens City Apponeiits 13 28 at Gainesboro 24 25 at Gore 20 home 2 4 Gore 29 games 5 Gainesboro 12 0 Stephens City 2G — 60 First Row: Lett to Right: Ruby Castleman, Emma Jenn Omps, Catherine Clark. Second Row: Betty Owens, Jean Dove. Mary Lee Helsey, Lola Roberts. Third Row: Louise Payne, Iris Racey, Virginia Fogle, Irene Russell. Fourth Row: Anna Dellinger. Carolyn Solenberger, Evelyn Milburn, Geanette Barrett. Fifth Row: Marie Boyd, Betty Fishback, Iva Yeakley, Betty Wine. Sixth Row: Ruby Milburn, Charlotte Harrison, Ruby Roberts, Betty Wolford. Seventh Row: Mary Hildabrand. Helen Newcome. Florence Mauzy, Nancy Gather. Eighth Row: Ann Kerns, Helen Owens, Esther Kackley. Sarah Kelsoe. Ninth Row: Margaret Russell. Jean Rudolph, Stella DeHaven, Nina Affleck. Tenth Row: Juanita Payne. Nancy Inskip, Dorothy Eversole, Josephine Kirk. Girls ' Physical Education Squad The girls who did not go out for Softball played a variety of games, such as Soccer, Basketball, Volleyball and Goal High after their daily exercises. They were divided into different groups, with each group having a leader. Intructor : Mrs. Helen Conner; assistants: Helen Crim, Margaret Russell. 61 — They are as follows: Left to Right: Roger Pennington, Dale Heaster, Deaver Carr, Marshall DeHaven, Otto Fuller, Allen Johe, Allan Heaster, Bobby Wolfe, Jack Robinson, Andrew Todd, Dwain Place, Donald Jobe, Jerry Brady, Charles Owens, Jack Patton, Bradley Driver, Billy Fawcett, Horace Leight, Donald Kerns, Carl Williams, James Barr, Lewis Duvall, Millard Singhass, Jack Lowman, Kenneth Holliday. Boys ' Physical Education Squad The= boys’ physical education group consists of boys who did not go out for football. These boys were instructed in various games and exercise along with training in cooperation. They divided into two teams and had some friendly competition in soccer ball. Instructor: Louis Duvall — 62 — First Grade Teachers Miss Carpenter Mrs. Homar First Row—Left to right: Donald haircloth, Dora Vance, Julian Dorsey. Barbara Jean Sna-pp. L( nnie Ganoe. Ruth Mor¬ rison, Ruby Morrison, Austin Lupton. Ronald Benner, Jean Deal. Johhny Hart. Virginia Ctlrrv, Billy Owens. Second Row—James Locke. Judith Moulden, Franklin Kenny. Third Row—Peggy Russell, Harold Lee Pingley. Betty Martin. Fourth Row—Louise Starnes, James Hoover. Agnes Massie. Fifth Row—Eugene Funkhouser, Paul Shumaker, Mable Kerns. Sixtlr Row—Noble Welsh, Patsy Lamp. Beorgia Crosen. Seventh Row—Bob!)}’ Dolson. Patsy Newcome. Harry Michael. Eighth Row—Frederick Burleson, Charles Emery. Victor Barr. Ninth Row—Velma McCarty. Thomas Robisson, Anna Marie Heckert. Tenth Row—John Jenkins. Barbara Mae McCarty, Joseph Locke. — 64 — Second Grade Left to Right— (starting at bottom) First Row—Richard Duvall, Margaret Shepherd. Phyllis Taylor, Joanne Robertson, Joyce Conard, Hilda Dyke, Donald Ho mar. Second Row—Dewie Barton,- Eddy Newcoce, Donald Shirley, James : Castleman, W illiam DeHaven, Standley Cook, Margaret Orndorff, Third Row—Rosella Pingley, Barbara Kinney, Betty Lou White, Peggy Jobe, Claudette Hummer, Orpha Russell. Fourth Row—Robert Dyke, Charles Curry, David Haffman, Don¬ ald Dodson, Earl Nicholson, Leonard Ellis, Charles Shif¬ flett, Donald Moulden. Fifth Row—Bettv Lou Tharpe, Annie Waters, Nancy Robinson, Dorothy Brooks, Pauline Lee, Ella Shifflett, Betty Reed. Sixth Row—Janney Dennis. William Funkhouser, Glen Russell. Rodger Jobe, Earl Pingley, Walter Mason. 1 hv ' rv Brook Seventh Row—Charles Allamong, Louis Clark, Richard Taylor, Harry Martin, Paul Mitburn, James Nichols n, Richard Ritter, Herbert Lee. — 65 — Third Grade First Row—Left to right: Frances Ricketts, Mary Jo Dove, Shir¬ ley Butler, Helen Collins, Cornelia Duvall, Geraldine Parkinson, Betty Jane Williams. Second Row—Billy Morrison, Preston Hodson, Charles Shepherd, Kenneth Michael, Miley Roberts, Meredith Boyd. Third Row—Mary Catherine Barton, Kinswell Jenkins, Jean Rus¬ sell, Maxine Nicholson, Lula Locke, Irene Ganoe. Fourth Row— Elmer Dorsey, Benjamin Dorsey, Charles Hodson, Wiltner Mason, Hunter Cooper, ' Harlan Holliday. Fifth Row—Evelyn Shanholtz, Betty Jo Benner, Mary Catherine Carper, Janet Dennis, Barbara Abrell. Sixth Row—Robert Yowell, John Funkhouser, Robert Lee, John Wright, Allen Shirley. Seventh Row-— ' Chester Shumaker, Robert Orndorff, Henry Wat¬ ers, jerry Roberts, Eugene Ricketts. — 66 — Fourth Grade First Row— Left to right: Jean Ritter, Evelyn Ganoe, Betty Ann Braithwaite, Shirley Snapp, Anna Lon Mauzy, Virginia Burke, Ruby Shirkey, Twyla Holliday, Betty Lou Tharp. Second Row—Melvein Castleman, Richard Jobe, Theodore Hal- terman, David Robertson, Bobby Butler, Andrew Shan- holtz, Ralph DeHaven. Third Row—Douglas Pingley, Bobby Parkinson, Eddie Bromley, Tommy Hart, Popsy Bragg. Fourth Row r —Evelyn Leight, Betty Lou Teets, Mary Ann Lee, Mary Jean Robinson, Bethel Neff, Catherine Welsh, James Dorsey. Fifth Row—Roland Tharp, Maynard Wilson, Billy Rilev, Eddie Jenkins, Charles Russell. Sixth Row— Gerald ne Brown, Mary Scott, Charlotte Fishel, Nina Ganoe, Anna May Shifflett. Margaret Braithwaite. Seventh Row—George Hiett, Tommy Nicholson, Kerfoot Carper, John Ganoe, Walter Hoover. — 67 — Fifth Grade Teacher - Miss Emily Fawcett First Row—Left to right: Betty Lou Welsh, Irene Hiett, Virginia Wolfe, Janet Knighting, Jean Fiddler, Evelyn Penning¬ ton, Robert Willis. Second Row—Temple Lupton, Shirley Orndorff, Stella Puffen- berger. Ruby Nicholson, Gail Carper, Mildred Faircloth, Calvin Adams. ■ .... 1 bird Row—Floyd Reed, Jean Brown. Beatrice Fincham, Lois Rexrode, Lillian Newcome, Curtis Dodson. hourth Row—Ralph Robinson. Richard Fishel. Estella Nichol¬ son. Shirley Mean Michael. Rubv Emery. Vivian Rus¬ sell. Mable Neff, lanes Parsons, Thomas McCann. Fifth Row—Frederick Hildebrand. Loyd Dodson, Ray Taylor, Howard Ashby. Shirlev Wolfe. Denny Place. Sixth Row—Earl Blanchfield, Robert Carter. Arthur Shiflett, Glen wood Nicholson. Eugene Laird. Seventh Row—Rov Carter. Melvin Williams, Richard Allamong. Stewart Ellis. Glenn Deal. Eugene Leake. — 68 — Sixth Grade First Row—Left to right: Donald Leight, Lena Fishel, Caroline Whitmore, Marie Hannan, Ruth Owens, Ruth McCann, Parries. Pennington, Harold Wolf. Second. Row—Dorothy Hart, Freda Miller, Paul Crisman, (diar¬ ies Shanholtz, Rachel Fincham, Betty Mae Robmsdn, Esther Clark, Colleen Dennis, Ann Bragg, Peggy Lewis, Charles Tayh r, Jimmy Bromley, Shirley Hundley, Jane Hart. G9 — Seventh Grade First Row—Left to right: Betty Lou Morrison,, Georgie Mac Russell. Douglas Carper, Alberta Puffenherger. Gene¬ vieve Welsh, Barbara Lou Hannum, Betty Roberts. Edna Dodson, Elsie Emery, Jean Dorsey, Oneta Jobe, Madeline Castleman. Second Row—D nal Braithyaitc, William Hepner, Dickie Willis Luther D nsey, John Braiithwai.te, Wayne Hollhrlav, Judv Nicholson. Anna Frances Dyke, Geraldine Michael Anna Lee Michael, Winifred Nicholson, Albert Niche 1 son, Wes’.ey Milburn, Glenn Lalfton, Charles Leight. - 70 - Bible Class Instructor: MISS JEAN BAKER This group includes students from the various grades in the Elementary Department. The purpose of this is to give the pupil an opportunity to laarn about the Bible characters and the Bible. Each pupil enrolls voluntarily and with the consent of the parents. The classes only meet one period each week. — 71 — — 75 1. A blushing group of new Monogramers. 2. Jimmy, you certainly fill the part. 8. Betty and Dicky ready to go into a war dance. 4. A version of what to wear on a dy day. 5. Hollywood! Here I come. 6. Doing wh at comes naturally. 7. Juniors! 6. Mom and Pop. 9. Seeing how the other half lives. 10. How do you feel, was it worth it? 11. Watch out, Dickie, she had padded shoulders! ! 12. My! Isn’t she cute. 13. A special attraction. 14. A scene on the steps of Stonewall. 15. A cute pose. 16. Second Robert Taylor. Hubba! Hubba! 17. “Jeanie” how you have grown. 18. Through these portals, we have walked. 19. A gab session on the softball field. 20. “Hug ’em tight, Marshall!” 21. Portrait of a charming Miss. 22 It brings back memories of Hallowe’en. 23. Buck, you’re a ladies’ man. 79 FEATURES — 73 — — 75 " FLASK ' " SPECIAL AWARD-—I GLENV1L WfOTAOR Stonewall High School Cl atbrook, Virginia It is a pleasure to include in our annual a copy of this lightning flash taken by Glenvil Whitacre, an alumnus of Stonewall. He entered it in a photo contest in 1915 46 and won a special award of five dollars, thereby honoring himself and our school. Hats off to you, Glen vil! Try it again. — 74 — 1. Ann our post graduate ... 2. A group of Juniors and what Happy smiles! ! . . . 3. The Janitor, Mr. Davis ... 4. What a hunter DeHaven is? ???... 5. Com¬ mercial Instructor, Miss Kendig ... 6. Mr. Winifrey, the ex-Naval Lieutenant . . . 7. Fourth grade teacher, Miss Clevenger ... 8. Carlton, another contented Freshman . . . 9. They were Juniors once . . . 10. Those Morrison twins . . . 11. Mrs. Homar, first grade teacher ... 12. A smiling Senior . . . 13. A Senior, Star football player . . . 14. Another of our happy seniors ... 15. A group of charming Seniors . . . 16. Our former Junior Sponsor, Mrs. Criswell . . . 17. Two other Juniors—(Hilda loves to eat) ... 18. Stickles serving as fullback for the Rebels ... 19. That smile of a second grader . . . 20. Another of those groups of Seniors . . . 21. Keckley, an¬ other of those Rebel fullbacks ... 22. The old pigskin in Cole’s hands ... 23. A part of the Rebels forward line. — 75 Calender of Events September September September September September October 1 — October 2 — October 3 — October4 — October 8 — October 9 - October 10 6 — School opens. 18 Seniors 12 — Completed Annual Staff. 17 — Started getting ads lor annual. 20 — Girls must have shorts. Hubba! Hubba! 27 — Beauty contest to choose girl to repres¬ ent Stonewall at Berryville in beauty contest sponsored by Berryville Lions Club. Winnie Knight, a senior, was chosen. First football game with Boyce there. Score 31-50, their favor. — Some seniors have annual staff meeting, others aren’t allowed to attend, wonder why? Mrs. Kersey? — First softball game with Stephens City. Score, 14-13, their favor. Conference with Mr. Harper. — Mr. Carr came and discussed annual with editor. Football game with Hedgesville, score 52-19, their favor. — Voted on Who’s Who in our Class. Softball game with Gainesboro. Score 27-24. Our Favor. — Seniors given educatio nal survey. — Girls softball game postponed because of October 11 — Football game with Shepherdstown. October 15 — Seniors have pictures taken for annual. October 16 — Softball game with Gore. October 17 — Group pictures taken for annual. October 18— Football game with Berryville. October 19 — Seniors go to Washington—Lovely day, lovely trip. October 21 — Seniors got proofs of their pictures. October 22 — Juniors go to town to have pictures taken. October 25—Football game with Stephens City. Score 6-46. Their favor. October 28 — Rainy, blue, Monday. November 5 — Softball game with Gainesboro. November 11 — No school. Armistice Day. November 15 — Football game with .Shepherdstown Softball game with Stephens City postpon¬ ed because of no cars. November 22 — Football game with Berryville. We won! Oh! Happy Day! Score 12-21. November 27 — Seniors have assembly program. November 28-29— No School! Thanksgiving Holidays. Decemberl — First snow. December 3 — Football game, last one of the season, with Stephens City. Score 27-1. Their favor. December 6 — Seniors get measured for caps and gowns. December 10 — First day of iniation. My, what a mess. December 11 — Iniation. December 12 — Iniation. D ecember 13 —Juniors clean room. Oh! What a miracle. Former senior Cathleen Shiley visits Stone¬ wall. December 20—Mr. Harner has accident. Snow. We get out for holiday. January 2-3 — No school because of snow. — 76 — Calender of Events January January January January January January January Febrauary 11 February 20 - 6 — Back to school. 7 — Eugene Funkhouser takes Mrs. Criswell’s place who resigned. 14 — Mr. Winifrey comes to permanently take Mrs. Criswell’s place. 9 — Who’s Who pictures taken at Mr. Rush’s studio. 20-21-22 — Exams. 21 — End of first Semester. 18 25-—School on Saturday. Annual goes to press. March 10 — No school because of snow. March 10— First movie shown to grades. March 11 -— Movie shown to high school. April 1 — April Fool’s Day was carried out to the fullest in the halls of Stonewall. 4 — Hfeilf day of school and then Easter vacation. 7 — Back lrom Easter and ready for another try at studies. 8-9 — Preparations for Banquet almost finished, everyone is thrilled. Day before Banquet and the Juniors are in a spin! No play practice for Seniors. Excitement is terrible, the big day is here at last and tonight the Juniors and Seniors are off to the Sarah Zane Fire Hall for an even¬ ing of dancing to the music of The Diplo¬ mats. Curfew one o’clock. Day after the Banquet and school, not many Jr.’s or Sr.’s here either. Wonder why??? 14 — Thrilling week-end and Senior Play practice tonight. 15 — Senior play practice—which ended in a Hub- ba! Hubba! time at Melondy Sane for some Seniors, complete with dancing to some of Harry James disks. Johhny! our smooth tal¬ ker kept us from the claws of the police! ! ? Herbert becomes the President of the Deten¬ tion Club. It moved from the Senior room to Mrs. Troupe’s room. Wonder why??? A week from tonight dress rehearsal for Sen¬ iors. First game on home field. Senior boys paint stage for play. Freshman Class visit Washington. My but they look tired. Dress rehearsal and pictures taken. Tonight the Senior Play. Knock! Knock! That’s not Richard, that’s our knees. 26 — Play’s over and school today. Seniors Clean up and send borrowed things home again. 28-30 — Usual school days!!! 1 — First day of Apple Blossom. School today. 2 — No school and are we going to have ourselves a time 3-30 •— Baseball games, parties and dates. Juniors are planning on a big night this month. June 2 — Not much longer to go, say the Seniors. Exams begin. They tell the tale. 4 — Last day of exams. Oh! Brother! 7 — Last day of school. 8 —- Baccalaureate. 9 —Vacation for Seniors. 10 —- We made it and tonight is the night! — 77 — April April April April 10 April 11 April 12 April April April 16 April 17 April 19 April April April April May May May June June June June June 24 25 Bus Patrol First Row—Left to right: Eddie Bromley, 1 Eugene Leake, Roger Pennington. Second row—Phineas Dorsey. Betty Boden, Ronald Carper, Char¬ les Robertson, Horace Leight, Nancy Inskip, Dwain Place This group was organized at the request of the State Depart¬ ment. Students were chosen from the Elementary and High School classes. Each bus has a member of the ' patrol who is in charge of the pupils’safety at the bus stops along ' the highway. 78 — Laugh and the World Laughs With You An elderly lady was asking a salesgirl about instructions for knitting a clog sweater. “And how big is your dog?” asked the girl. After the lady had struggled, unsuccessfully, to describe the dog, the salesgirl suggested, “Why don’t you bring him in?” “Oh, but 1 couldn’t do that,” the distressed lady retorted, “ 1 want it to be a surprise.” Aunt: “If you’ve lost your dog, why don’t you put an ad about him in the newspapers?” Joe: “Oh, that wouldn’t do any good, he can’t read.” Helen: “Why did the little moron fill up the gymnasium with water?” Bucky: “You tell me.” Helen: “Because he heard that the coach was going to send in a sub.” Busy: “Why did your wife save all those burnt- out light bulbs during the war?” Dizzy: “Oh, she was keeping them to use dur¬ ing black-outs.” “So you’re a salesman, George. I suppose you stand behind the products you sell?” “Not on your life. I sell mules.” In addition to his brilliant mind. President Woodrow Wilson had also a quick wit. One day while he was engaged in an animated conversation, his glasses slipped perilously near to the end of his nose. “Your glasses are almost on your mouth,” warned his companion. “Oh, that’s all right,” retorted the President. “I always like to see what Pm talking about!” John: “You mean you took your girl out and only spent three dollars on her?” Herbert: “Well, it was all she had.” Nancy: “My sister takes up English, Russian, German, Italian, French and Spanish.” Bucky: “My, she must be smart.” Nancy: “Not particularly—she runs an ele¬ vator.” Salesman (after a long wait): “I thought your mother was at home.” Boots: “She is, but I don’t live in this house.” Hilda: “Have you decided where you’re going for your vacation?” Hetty: “No, not yet. My husband wants us to take a trip around the world, but I’d rather go someplace else.” Mr. Harper: “This makes the fifth time I’ve had to ask you to stay after school this week. Now what have you to say for yourself?” Leroy: “I’m glad it’s Friday, Sir.” Mrs. Conner (giving lesson on the law of grav¬ ity): “I want you all to understand that it is the law of gravity that keeps us on earth.” Frances: “How did we stay on earth before the law was passel?” Rex: “Why is a dog hotter in the summer than in the winter?” Winnie: “Because in the winter he wears only a coat, but in the summer he wears a coat and pants.” When Doyle joined the police force, the ser¬ geant said. “You’re on the night beat—from here to that red light and back.” They didn’t hear from Doyle for two days. Finally he showed up at the station house. “Where have you been?” thundered the ser¬ geant. “I told you your beat was from here to that red light.” “You did,” said Doyle ruefully, “but that red light was on the back of a truck. 79 — Laugh and the World Laughs With You Upon learning that a certain doctor in town charged five dollars for a first visit but only two dollars for the second, a miserly old man decided to save money by pretending he had already been to sec the doctor once before “Here 1 am again. Doc,” he breezed as he sauntered into the- office. “I’m afraid I don’t remember your face,” re¬ plied the doctor. “Hut how are you feeling?” ”1 don’t feel much better.” complained the pincy-penny. " Then continue the prescription I gave you last time for a few more weeks. And that’ll be two dollars please!” Lady of the house: “Have you given the gold¬ fish fresh water today?” Maid: “No, Ma’am. They haven’t finished what I gave them vest rday.” “Those people in the apartment above won’t give me a minute’s peace. They were still up at two o’clock this morning jumping on the floor and making a terrible noise.” “Kept you awake eh?” “Well, not exactly. I was still up practicing my saxaphone.” Mrs. Kersey : “How do you feel after your ride on the horse?” John: “I didn’t know anything filled with hay could be so hard.” Mr. Winfrey: “This sentence, My father had money, is in the past tense. What you you be using if you said. My father has money?” Anna: “Pretense.” bachelor: “What an adorable baby you have, M adam.” Proud Mothejf. “Tha-nk you. Do you know, he’s only seventeen months old and has been walk¬ ing for nearly nine months now!” bachelor: “Really! He must be exhausted. Isn ' t it about time he sat down?” Young girl: “What beautiful fresh flowers you brought me! Why I believe there is a little dew- on them.” boy: “Yes. there is, but 1 promise to pay it off tomorrow.” Dot: “Why can’t a bicycle walk?” Peggy: “1 give up. Why?” Dot: “It’s two-tired.,” Mr. Demon was speeding along the highway one day when a state trooper caught up with him and made him pull over to the side of the road. “What’s the meaning of exceeding the speed limit,” asked the trooper. “Well you see,” replied the driver, “My brakes are bad, and I was in a hurry to get home before I had an accident. Man (standing in the middle of a busy street): “Officer, can you tell me how to get to the hospi- States, a carpenter was being examined in court. Policeman: “Sure, Just stand where you are.” Jean: “I’ve changed my mind.” Thomas: “Well, does it work any better now?” Dad: “Who was your mother talking to for an hour at the door?” John: “It was Mrs. Smith. She said she didn’t have time to come in.” After applying for citizenship in the United tal ?” He answered all the questions correctly as to the name of the president and capital. Then the official asked. “Could you become President of the United States ?” “No,” w r as the reply. “Why not?” persisted the official. “You please excuse,” begged the carpenter, " but I am very busy right now repainting houses!” — 80 — -81 t COMPLIMENTS OF The Virginia Woolen Co. | Winchester, Virginia — 82 COMPLIMENTS OF Clearbrook Woolen Co Clearbrook, Virginia National Fruit Product Company 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 O’Sullivan Rubber Corp. I l i [ ' [ L 4 i l COMPLIMENTS OF Red Wing Resturant CARL LEWIS — Manager 115 W. Water Street WINCHESTER, VIRGINIA OOOQOSOSOSQfiOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOBOOOOOQQOQOC Thomas D. Gather GROWER OF QUALITY FRUIT APPLES, PEACHES AND CHERRIES ±+ +. 4 .+.+. +.+. +. +. 44 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 44 44 . 4 4 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 4 . 44 . 4 . 4 . 4 . — 86 ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► k ► ► ► ► ► ► k ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► k ► ► ► k ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► k ► ► ► ► ► ► k k k k ► k ► ► ► k k k k ► ► ► ► ► k ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► k k FOR UNSURPASSED CIDER VINEGAR USE APPLE PIE RIDGE MADE BY Shenandoah Valley Apple Cider and Vinegar Company Winchester, Virginia OOOOOOOOOgO O OOQOOOOQOOOOOOgOOQOOQOOOBOOOOOOCOOg 4 4 4 4 4 4 i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 — 87 i r » ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► l ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► 0 ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► t ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► w PORTRAITS WEDDINGS Rush Studio 45 E. Piccadilly Street WINCHESTER, VIRGINIA Phone 6210 COMMERCIAL PHOTO-FINISHING «oo«»«M«»oc»«oe«»oo«»eooso »owwx3«04X»oooc CONGRATULATIONS To The Graduating Class Of 1947 STONEWALL HIGH SCHOOL We Have Served Your Fathers, Your Grand¬ fathers, and Your Great-Grandfathers Since 1854. We Shall Enjoy The Pleasure Of Serv¬ ing You As Well. Glaize Bro. Winchester, Virginia LUMBER CUSTOM MILL WORK PAINT GLASS HARDWARE SPRAY TANKS WATER STORAGE TANKS EXPLOSIVES kAAAAAAAi .AAAAAAAAAAAAA4 — 88 — ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► » ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► V ► k HERSHEY’S Original “Packaged Bulk” ICE CREAM The Home of Better Values LEGGETT’S DEPT. STORES, INC. Winchester, Va. COMPLIMENTS OF Hugh S. Lupton and Son ‘The Mutual Insurance Agency” Dividend Paying Insurance Established 18i 9 Dial 6142 Winchester, Va. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 .AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAA AAAAAAAAA AAAAAA AAAAA A AA AAAA A A J — 89 — JONES FUNERAL HOME Winchester, Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF V. M. CLINE GENERAL MERCHANDISE Dial 6000 Clearbrook, Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF VIRGINIA LIVESTOCK MARKET North Kent Street Winchester, Virginia Phone 6918 McCORMICK TRACTORS DEERING and IMPLEMENTS Myers Sprayers Water Systems Sales and Service C, I. BRUMRACK SON, INC. Farm Orchard Supplies 309-315 N. Cameron St. Phone 3632 Winchester, Virginia 90 — WINCHESTER SEED CO. Phone 3497 ALL YOU NEED IN SEEDS AND FEED i i i i i i COMPLIMENTS OF PERSONNEL Of Ar P SUPER MARKET ODOOWOeOQOOOOOOQOOOO«50QOOC SOaOOOOOOO MOOK " 3« ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ► ompatiy, Inc. Qimcfiester. SMALTS FLORIST ‘Flowers For Every Occasion” 442 National Avenue Winchester, Va. Dial 6392 A AAAAAAAAAAAA .A A A A AAA AAA AA AAA A A A A A AAA AAA AAA A AAA A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A AAA A A — 91 — COMPLIMENTS OF DUNCAN BROTHERS RECAPPING And VULCANIZING Dial 6641 Winchester, Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF LUPTON ORCHARD SERVICE COMPANY Phone 3484 Winchester, Virginia FULL LINE OF Farm Orchard Equipment MILLER AHDERSOH PLUMBING HEATING APPLIANCES Winchester, Virginia Reinforced For SUPERIOR DRIVING “Care for your Car” SUNOCO OIL H. F. NELSON Service Station North Loudoun Street Extended Winchester, Virginia — 92 TO ASSURE A PROFIT Use OAK GROVE SERVICE STATION QUALITY SUNSHINE LUNCHES GROCERIES V 1 Poultry and Hog Feeds TOBACCOS SOFT DRINKS ]! For Good and Nutritious Phone Winchester 6003 ! BREAD Proprietor J | Use MANUEL C. DeHAVEN ! 1 CRYST . FLOUR Clearbrook, Virginia j It’s Enriched TEXACO GAS J | WINCHESTER | MILLING CORPORATION 1 Winchester, Virginia DIAMOND CAB JOHN S, SOLENBERGER CO. 24 Hour Service HARDWARE MILL ' l Phone 4106 And LICENSED CHAUFFEURS ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES INSURED CABS Winchester, Virginia , ' l 31 W. Water Street Winchester, Virginia 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 A 93 ■r DUFF’S RECORD SHOP WINCHESTER’S FINEST Winchester, Virginia Phone 3267 BUHCUTTER TIRE COMPANY 620 South Braddock Street Telephone 5277 Winchester, Virginia oscoooooooocoooooooooooooocoooooooooooooooooooot COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND “ Ask Your Neighbor” RITEWAY CLEANERS Clothes - Rugs - Draperies 309 North Braddock St. Dial 4323 Winchester, Virginia — 94 — V ► w rr ww ' w ' w ' w’w ' w ' ww -w r ▼▼ wv’w •w ' wv ' ' w -w v ' i 1882 1947 COMPLIMENTS OF E. EARL SHADE Agency for Elgin, Bulova, Ben- rus and Longine Watches. W carry a fine line of Diamonds and Wedding Rings. Gorham Sterling, 1847 International, Community and Tutor Silver Plates. CLOWE’S JEWELRY STORE THE DIAMOND STORE Phone 3721 Winchester, Virginia oooocoo«»oooccooo5Ooooooooaooe4O9eo90Qoooooaao When In Winchester Visit The DEFT HOUSE Phones 4521—4529 Complete Line of Typewriters 4 i i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 PLUG IN... I ' M fiEDDY! NORTHERN VIRGINIA POWER CO. — 95 SHOES J For The Entire Family | WENOER’S at j Winchester’s Largest KINNEY’S ! 1 and SHOE STORE 1 I Most Exclusive Store | for WOMEN Winchester, Virginia 1 COLONIAL KITCHEN ! | CHAPMAN’S GROCERY HOME- MADE CANDIES | GROCERIES — FRESH MEATS and • ICE CREAM | | FRUITS VEGETABLES HAVE YOUR TIRES CLEARBROOK ! Recapped and Vulcanized SERVICE STATION | At The S. C. Whetzel, Prop. VALLEY TIRE SERVICE Phone 6008 ' | Clearbrook, Virginia Clearbrook, Virginia ' j B. R. Place i[ Phone 5080 COMPLIMENTS OF | 1 COMPLIMENTS OF HARRY W. AIKENS GENERAL CLEARBFOOK FLOUR MILL CONSTRUCTION WORK Clearbrook, Virginia Clearbrook, Virginia 1 — 96 - r- » ‘Not the best, But as Good as the Rest’ “Home like Cooking” BAKER’ RESTAURANT 109 W. Boscawen St. Winchester, Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF RAYLASS DEPARTMENT STORE “Your Family Store” ■o oo flcawooeo B MW o gooa e ocowwoooegQoooowoooga FRED S. BOYD The PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST Corner Main Water Streets Winchester, Virginia MOLDEN ELECTRIC CO. HOT POINT APPLIANCES House Wiring and Supplies 48 South Loudoun Street Winchester, Virginia CURLY TOP BEAUTY SHOP 153 N. Loudoun St. Mrs. Garvin Walter, Prop. A. C. OATES LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL Telephone 6414 Winchester, Virginia COOQOgO g COO W BOBOOOflOOOOOOCeOOOBOBOOfflQOOOOOO COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND J. V. ARTHUR COMPLIMENTS OF THE BELL CLOTHES STORE (Where Your Credit is Good) Winchester Front Royal — 97 — SOUTHERN STATES WINCHESTER SERVICE Winchester, Virginia FEEDS, SEEDS, FERTILIZERS and FARM SUPPLIES Your Dollars Buy More at the WORKINGMAN’S STORE 133 N. Loudoun Street Winchester, Virginia Ready-To-Wear-Clothing for MEN and BOYS 0«CCOC000003C-IOC-300®000 PIANOS RADIOS RECORDS SHEET MUSIC Muscial Instruments Electrical Appliances G and M. MUSICAL APPLIANCE CENTER 38 W. Boscawen St. Winchester, Virginia (Formerly Miles Music Co.) cooc»oocoooooofflooooao»d KERN MOTOR CO. KAISER and FRAZER CARS and FARM EQUIPMENT COMPLIMENTS OF GRIM’S BARBER SHOP COMPLIMENTS OF GULF OIL PRODUCTS JOHN D. GLOVER Distributor — 98 — r ' 1 4 GRAY EDDY | 4 COMPLIMENTS OF 4 4 1 4 ! HILL’S TOY NOVELTY SHOP J HABERDASHERS 1 ■ 4 4 [ “Where Quality is a Tradition” j 1 COMPLETE LINE OF I 4 ► Phone 6277 I Greeting Cards Sporting Goods • 4 1 Bicycle and School Supplies 4 , 4 4 r ZHTnHITS ' CW | 4 WOOOOOMOB«««»»COO« i £ 4 ► Men’s and Boys 1 LUNSFORD’S GROCERY C 4 l QUALITY CLOTHING ' t and 1 Groceries — Vegetables 4 J FRUITS l FURNISHINGS 1 4 Phone 5727 j l H. 0. SHEETZ SON J | 4 1 North Main Street 4 ► Winchester, Virginia I 4 Winchester, Virginia 4 1 4 PINGLEY CARPER | 1 4 | 4 4 i 4 1 4 4 COMPLIMENTS OF CLEANERS ] 1 4 1 4 ► 31 East Piccadilly Street • 1 JOHNSTON’S JEWELERS 1 4 . 4 | Winchester, Virginia 1 ■ 41 South Loudoun Street 1 | 4 ► Dial 4611 1 1 Winchester, Va. 1 4 1 4 . 4 J ggoocoowwoeoooofloooaod 1 4 | 4 C 4 SQOOOOOOOQOCX»QOOOOOOg » 4 f 4 4 { 4 [ MILLER’S DRUG STORE | s! 4 ( 4 { 4 COMPLIMENTS OF i 4 1 4 ► 107 North Loudoun Street ! EARL L. MASON j 4 { GENERAL INSURANCE ► “Your Druggist Since 1764” j 1 4 1 Dial 6211 4 ! 4 1 4 w t 4 1 4 1 4 C 4 — 99 — r COMPLIMENTS OF PEOPLES CLEANERS LOVETT SHOE and DRESS SHOP Phone 6306 H. L. PATTON SON MEATS GROCERIES VEGETABLES We Deliver 307 North Cameron Street BEST WISHES To The CLASS OF ’47 WINCHESTER NEWS CO. 15 South Loudoun Street Phone 7311 SWIMLEY’S CASH CROCERY FANCY GROCERIES GENERAL MERCHANDISE Brucetown, Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF THE CHECKERBOARD FEED STORE Winchester, Virginia gOQQQQOOOQOOCOflOQQOOaOCieoeoeOQQQOQQOOflQQ O OQOOOO WATSON’S CASH GROCERY GROCERIES — VEGETABLES FRUITS Phone 5461 Comer of Cameron Piccadilly Sts. Winchester, Virginia The Friendly Family Store HODGSON BROWN JEWELERS and REGISTERED OPTOMETRISTS Before buying your JEWELRY or GLASSES, compare our inside CASH and CARRY prices with any you now have and note the savings. 41 West Boscawen Street Dial 3231 Winchester, Va. — 100 - COMPLIMENTS OF THE WINCHESTER WOOLEN CO. 5OOOCOQOOOOOOC P. W. PLUMLY LUMBER CO Manufacturers BAND SAWN H ARDWOOD LUMBER COMPLIMENTS OF Dunlop Tire Rubber Carp. Winchester, Virginia Claude Gore, Mgr. Winchester, Virginia Phone 3892 WINCHESTER FURNITURE COMPANY COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS Phone 6111 7 South Main Street OOOOfiOOCOOOOGOOOCCHOOOOfibMaCOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOCXH HUNTSBERRY’S FASHION FOOTWEAR Winchester, Virginia Front Royal, Virginia Chambersburg, Penna. COMPLIMENTS OF THE FLOWLR SHOP Phone 3517 »occooacoooooooocoocooosoo«ooo{XMOOBoeoooec3«o THRIFT AUTO STORE AUTO SUPPLIES and SPORTING GOODS RHODES DRUG COMPANY ‘Prescription Specialists” 102 MILLER’S HARDWARE PAINTS HARDWARE FARM SUPPLIES COMPLIMENTS OF SNAPP FOUNDRY, INC. FOUNDERS MACHINISTS JOBBERS Winchester, Virginia COMPLIMENTS SANITARY DAIRY COMPLIMENTS OF B. K. SMITH SERVICE STATION Winchester, Virginia TRUCK SUPPLIERS, INC. Wholesale Distributors Automobile Service Parts and Tires 24 W. Germain St. Winchester, Virginia Dial 3418 BARR’S ORCHARD and FARM SUPPLY TRACTOR SPRAYERS And FARM MACHINERY 2 COMPLIMENTS OF WASHINGTON SHOE SHINE and BARBER SHOP Winchester, Virginia B. S. POULTRY CO. Wholesale Retail Poultry — 103 — r EVE’S BEAUTY BOX Winchester, Virginia THE HOUSE OF GOOD PERMANENTS Eva F. Whetzell, Owner Phone 6654 446 North Main St. D. A. COLE GENERAL HAULING Dial 4609 Winchester, Virginia ggooo o oooooogoaooBB go oa fe goooeoooooofloo o cQeoflooo SMITH’S GARAGE 204 E. Piccadilly Street COMPLETE WEAVER EQUIPMENT Front End Alignment Wheel Balancing and Straightening WILLARD BATTERIES Motor Regearing Steam Cleaning Phone: Garage 4454 Residence 4313 COMPLIMENTS OF BAILEY GOODMAN Radio Appliance Company “Authorized Philco Dealers” Phone 4448 209 North Loudoun Street Winchester, Virginia PETER’S STUDIO Photographic Supply Company aCOOOOOQeOOOOOCOOOOOOQOO OO OOQQOOeQOOfflO O OOQOOOOO COMPLIMENTS OF BERRYVILLE AVENUE MARKET HOME OF MEATS AND STAPLE GROCERIES Phone 6164 COMPLIMENTS OF BRANNON’S CLEANERS Berryville Avenue at City Limits Winchester, Virginia Phone 7161 — 104 — r r ► ¥ EDWARD B. DAPPER 5 West Water Street Winchester, Virginia TIMBERLAKE’S DEPT. STORE LINENS DRAPERIES DRY GOODS Ladies and Girls’ Apparel Dial 6728 GEORGE W. KURTZ FINE FURNITURE FUNERAL DIRECTOR “Over 75 years of Service to Win¬ chester and Frederick County.” COMPLIMENTS OF PARKER’S HARDWARE STORES Stephens City COMPLIMENTS OF BARR’S STUDIO Winchester, Virginia IBBBBB g COMPLIMENTS Of The B, A D. BAKING COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF OSCAR REBEL HOSIERY DORP. COMPLIMENTS OF Mrs. B. Garner Manager of DIANA SHOPS DORP. 150 North Loudoun Street Winchester, Va. 7 — 105 — SCHENCK CHEESE COMPANY ] | OAK GROVE Distributors 1 ! SERVICE STATION Kraft-Phoenix 1 | LUNCHES — GROCERIES FOOD PRODUCTS , Tobaccos Soft Drinks Food Specialties 1 Phone Winchester 6033 Winchester, Va. . 1 Prop., Manuel C. DeHaven READ ] ! PLEASE READ Complete School News . [ Each Ad EVERY DAY IN ] ' As It Appears YOUR HOME NEWSPAPER 1 In The | 1 and WINCHESTER ! 1 You’ll Save Money EVENING STAR | ■ In Future Years 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 k A A A. A. A. A. A. A. A. A. A A A A A A A A. A A A A A. A A. A A A. A A A A A A — 106 — CARR PUBLISHING COMPANY Boyce, Virginia — 107 —


Suggestions in the Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) collection:

Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 111

1947, pg 111

Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 37

1947, pg 37

Stonewall High School - Confederate Yearbook (Clearbrook, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 106

1947, pg 106

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.